File Name: brain magick exercises in meta magick and invocation .zip
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- High Magick: A Guide to Cannabis in Ritual & Mysticism
- Brain Magick: Exercises in Meta-Magick and Invocation
Cannabis became for me a sacrament, and, quite literally, the gateway to magick. A concise yet thorough, well-researched treatise weaving philosophical musings with useful exercises to enhance your enjoyment and utilization of all things cannabis. From dreadlocks to dishabituation, hypnosis to contact highs, I loved how this book kept coming back to the importance of ritual and the art of always being open to possibility. High Magick is an important signpost on the road to the entheogenic revolution.
Bravo, Phil Farber! From NLP-savvy mind hacks to group ceremonial practice, High Magick details the history, pharmacology, and mythology of cannabis and brings it all to life with practical esoteric techniques. Highly recommended indeed! Highly recommended.
Highly recommended! About the Author Philip H. Farber is a magician, teacher, and the author of several books on magical subjects.
He has taught seminars and workshops throughout the USA and Europe and maintains a private practice in neurolinguistic programming NLP and hypnosis. All rights reserved. No part of this book may be used or reproduced in any manner whatsoever, including internet usage, without written permission from Llewellyn Publications, except in the case of brief quotations embodied in critical articles and reviews.
Description: Woodbury, Minnesota : Llewellyn Publications, Includes index. Hallucinogenic drugs and religious experience. D74 ebook DDC All mail addressed to the author is forwarded but the publisher cannot, unless specifically instructed by the author, give out an address or phone number. Any internet references contained in this work are current at publication time, but the publisher cannot guarantee that a specific location will continue to be maintained.
Neither the publisher nor the author take any responsibility for any legal action taken against any person reading this book who partakes in illegal activities. Furthermore, this book is not intended to provide medical advice or to take the place of medical advice and treatment from your personal physician.
Readers are advised to consult their doctors or other qualified healthcare professionals regarding the treatment of their medical problems. Neither the publisher nor the author take any responsibility for any possible consequences from any treatment, action, or application of medicine, supplement, herb, or preparation to any person reading or following the information in this book.
Chapter Twenty-Two: Ancestors As of this writing, a handful of states have legalized the use of cannabis across the board and dozens more have legalized some form of medical marijuana. Our nation and the world are cautiously lifting the blinders of prohibition and rediscovering the history and uses of this remarkable plant. Some of us are starting to speak out about the various ways that cannabis has helped and influenced us over the years.
We are starting to hear stories of medical patients who find that cannabis restores abilities and health, artists and scientists who use cannabis to enhance creativity, and meditators and ritual magicians who have incorporated the plant into their practices. As prohibition recedes, science advances.
I waited many years to write this book, for the political and societal signs to shift a bit. The origin of this book goes back about twenty years to the Starwood Festival, which was then held at a site in rural Western New York state. The presentation inspired after some discussion with Stephen my own cannabis workshop the next year, focusing more on magick and the Western esoteric tradition.
That turned into a long-running series of classes and generated a lot of useful, exciting, and stony information and techniques. Much of that—and more—will be found in the coming pages. The short answer is that cannabis can with the proper techniques help to induce a state in which the processes and results of magick become more probable and effective.
Read on. Is cannabis magick for everyone? Probably not. But the historical record and the scientific evidence strongly suggest that it can be an important adjunct for many.
And as decriminalization spreads worldwide, the confluence of magick, yoga, meditation, and cannabis will become more and more common. In the past, information about this plant was purely occult, hidden away from law enforcement and disapproving eyes, and now we have the opportunity—and the responsibility—to shed new light on this misunderstood corner of esoteric spirituality.
To the Rastafari, it is the tool that helps people reason with each other. In popular culture, though, cannabis is the butt of snide jokes, an intoxicant that turns intelligent people into gentle idiots. At best it is a recreational intoxicant or an alternative medicine. The cannabis plant is a hardy, leafy-green shrub that has followed humans and evolved with us for thousands of years. As soil warms in the spring, cannabis seeds sprout and reach for the sun.
The young plants spread dark green, wide leaves, grow for a season, mature, go to seed, and die back, although in more fortunate warmer climates, plants may survive and grow year-round. The plant has two sexes: male plants that produce little ball-like staminate flowers and females that produce clusters of tiny green flower bracts with white, hairlike pistils.
These clusters are popularly called buds. Every part of the plant is useful, and throughout history, cultures have discovered and rediscovered the numerous uses of cannabis. The roots are a 1. I, no. There is some debate whether the varieties of cannabis should be classified as one species, as three, or even as four individual species.
What we refer to as sativa varieties actually NLD Cannabis indica are typically tall, airy plants. These are quite potent and renowned for an uplifting, spiritual, psychedelic kind of high, excellent for magical and meditative uses. In ancient times, Ruderalis strains were a source of medicine and psychoactive cannabis but were long forgotten. Recently they have experienced a comeback among cannabis growers. With the exception of Ruderalis, cannabis plants rely on the length of daylight to let them know what kind of growth to produce.
When days become short in the fall, the plants shift into flowering, the males producing pollen and the females producing buds and seeds.
Some 2. Cannabis: Evolution and Ethnobotany. University of California Press, Indoor cannabis growers mimic natural light cycles using timers to stimulate growth and buds at the appropriate times. This hardy weed grows pretty much everywhere on planet Earth, with the possible exception of Antarctica. While it sometimes escapes and does well on its own, almost all known varieties are cultivars, plants grown and bred by humans for human purposes.
Numerous diverse strains have been developed. In China and other places, plants grown for food produce clusters of enormous, oversized seeds.
In places where hemp is grown, fiber plants are tall with a single thick stalk. In Central Asia and many other places , plants grown to make hashish are dense little Christmas trees. In Thailand, where the plants can grow year-round, big, bud-laden sativas resemble oaks or maples, growing twenty or thirty feet tall.
In many parts of the world, indoor plants are bred to grow well in modern hydroponic systems with artificial light. Outdoor medical plants in California yield huge quantities of bud on gigantic single-season bushes. But it is far from the only way we can approach this useful plant. Understanding the many ways to use the different parts of the plant can provide a basis for magical and spiritual applications.
Think of these methods as you might instructions in other fundamental ritual techniques, such as drawing a circle, finding qabalistic correspondences, or using divination.
Roots The roots of the cannabis plant contain amino acids and steroids, among other medicinal chemicals. We find the roots used in folk medicine throughout the world to treat inflammation, headaches, difficult childbirth, and as a health tonic. In general, they are prepared by soaking dried roots in either water or alcohol to create medicinal decoctions. Cannabis roots also hold onto nitrogen and plant nutrients that other crops may leach from soil.
Planting cannabis between other crops and tilling the roots back into the ground can replenish soil and restore depleted farmland. Stalks Stalks are sometimes also used in creating medicines, but more often they are used to create fiber for rope and textiles. In a process called retting, the 9. The fibers are then cleaned of any excess organic matter and woven into twine, rope, or fabric. Fabrics made from cannabis are very strong and durable.
The original American blue jeans were weed! Sometimes the rope, fabric, or raw stalks are used for symbolic or magical purposes.
Stalks may be used as magical wands. Impressions of hemp cord pressed into pottery may have had a ceremonial meaning in ancient China and other places. Hemp fabrics are used not only for durable, everyday garments, but also for dedicated ritual robes and other ceremonial clothing. Leaves For a long time, growers in the US would harvest their plants, save the buds for drying, and throw away big piles of leaves.
Only recently has the value of the leaves been rediscovered. Raw, fresh leaves contain large amounts of medicinal chemicals. Fresh cannabis is usually not psychoactive the way that dried ganja can be.
It can act as a mild stimulant, and has antibiotic, anti-inflammatory, and possibly even anticancer properties. A daily fresh cannabis drink can be a wonderful health practice. In India, the fresh leaves are made into a beverage called bhang, which is sacred to the god Shiva and served to all at festivals in his honor.
Bhang is said to confer joy and long life and is used as a sacramental drink. There are at least several forms of bhang, made variously from fresh leaves, dried leaves, or fresh or dried flower tops.
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Cannabis became for me a sacrament, and, quite literally, the gateway to magick. A concise yet thorough, well-researched treatise weaving philosophical musings with useful exercises to enhance your enjoyment and utilization of all things cannabis. From dreadlocks to dishabituation, hypnosis to contact highs, I loved how this book kept coming back to the importance of ritual and the art of always being open to possibility. High Magick is an important signpost on the road to the entheogenic revolution. Bravo, Phil Farber! From NLP-savvy mind hacks to group ceremonial practice, High Magick details the history, pharmacology, and mythology of cannabis and brings it all to life with practical esoteric techniques.
BRAIN MAGICK PHILIP FARBER PDF WONDERFUL AUSTRALIA. META MAGICK THE BOOK OF ATEM ACHIEVING NEW STATES OF. JOURNAL OF.
High Magick: A Guide to Cannabis in Ritual & Mysticism
Magicians, mystics, bibliophiles, occult scientists, esotericists, philologists, etymologists, critical syncretists, mythologists, gnostics, open-minded skeptics, and anyone interested in the open-minded, critical pursuit of illumination and the exploration of esoteric mysteries are welcome. This subreddit seeks to create an environment for the respectful debate and discussion of occult philosophy and metaphysics. Posts that violate these guidelines may be removed at admin discretion.
Kala Sampa. Brain Magick: Exercises in Meta-Magick and Invocation How powerful, seductive, or mythical would you like your life to be? The ultimate goal of invocation is to infuse your life with more excitement, purpose, and passion. Recent discoveries in neuroscience suggest that the magical practices of evocation and invocation are based in natural brain functions—this book is the first to present a theory of magick based on the new research.
Philip H. Farber is a respected author and magician who teaches at MaybeLogic Academy. A certified hypnotist, hypnotist instructor, and licensed NLP trainer, Farber has written three books on magick. Visit him online at Meta-Magick. Du kanske gillar.
Brain Magick: Exercises in Meta-Magick and Invocation
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By Philip H. The ultimate goal of invocation is to infuse your life with more excitement, purpose, and passion. Recent discoveries in neuroscience suggest that the magical practices of evocation and invocation are based in natural brain functions—this book is the first to present a theory of magick based on the new research.
Brain Magick: Exercises in Meta-Magick and Invocation · Book Actions · Description · Book Actions · Book Information.
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