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Living Wicca: A Further Guide for the Solitary Practitioner (Llewellyn's Practical Magick) by [Cunningham, Scott]
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Living Wicca: A Further Guide for the Solitary Practitioner (Llewellyn's Practical Magick) Kindle Edition

4.5 out of 5 stars 42 customer reviews

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Length: 226 pages Word Wise: Enabled

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Product Description

About the Author

Scott Cunningham practiced magic actively for over twenty years. He was the author of more than fifty books covering both fiction and non-fiction subject matter; sixteen of his titles are published by Llewellyn Publications. Scott's books reflect a broad range of interests within the New Age sphere, where he was very highly regarded. He passed from this life on March 28, 1993, after a long illness.

Product details

  • Format: Kindle Edition
  • File Size: 1748 KB
  • Print Length: 240 pages
  • Publisher: Llewellyn Publications; 1st edition (8 Sept. 2002)
  • Sold by: Amazon Media EU S.à r.l.
  • Language: English
  • ASIN: B0030GEXNQ
  • Text-to-Speech: Enabled
  • X-Ray:
  • Word Wise: Enabled
  • Enhanced Typesetting: Not Enabled
  • Average Customer Review: 4.5 out of 5 stars 42 customer reviews
  • Amazon Bestsellers Rank: #253,622 Paid in Kindle Store (See Top 100 Paid in Kindle Store)
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Customer Reviews

Top Customer Reviews

Format: Paperback
In this follow up to his very successful handbook "Wicca: A Guide for the Solitary Practitioner", Scott Cunningham expanded on his original material and gave the solitary practitioner more information, more material to build on and further encouragement to practice as they are inspired by their Deities.
The book opens with a "Note to Traditional Wiccans". His original book, published in 1988, seemed to threaten many Traditionalists. This book, published in 1996, has a note to let them know that he never intended to attack their ideas or ideals, but rather he meant his books to be general access to those who are not part of Traditions, covens or to those who do not have access to traditional training.
This book is broken into three sections; learning, practice and your own tradition. Scott advances the solitary path and gives guidance to those who want to pursue their spirituality even further.
Scott carefully goes over these elements, showing where you can pull things to make the traditions specifically yours, yet having it remain always identifiable as Wicca. Discussions include Deity Concepts, tools, ritual designs, beliefs and rules. Some of these sections include Suggested Reading lists, or tables of correspondences to aid you in your choices. There is further discussion on Wiccan Symbols, Books of Shadow, and passing on your tradition. There is also a chapter on Living Wicca; walking the walk as well as talking the talk. The book concludes with a glossary and a bibliography.
What Scott Cunningham started to do in his first book is continued in this second. The path of the Solitary Practitioner, in the Tradition of Scott Cunningham, is developed even further, giving the practitioner more food for thought, more direction and additional instruction in how to live as a Wiccan in today's world. The book is a good follow up to the first and is again a book that has been lovingly dog-eared and held dear by those who follow the Solitary path. boudica
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Format: Paperback
This book is a good follow-up to his first book. Cunningham discusses Wiccan protocols and idealogies in more detail. Although I find this second book useful, I enjoy the first book a lot more. Cunningham seemed more cordial and open-minded in his former book. In reading the second book, bear in mind that Wicca is a very personal religion. Hence, one may not agree with everything Cunningham says, which is perfectly alright in the Wiccan sense. Overall, I recommend this book as a good resource for ideas on Wiccan practices, and important exposure to another Wiccan's religious interpretations.
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By A Customer on 14 Feb. 1998
Format: Paperback
There are many incorrect wicca books on the market but Scott Cunningham's books can be trusted. Not only was it informative but also very enjoyable to read. This should definitly be the second book anyone interested in wicca should read(the first being the prelude to this book).Blessed Be
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Format: Paperback Verified Purchase
Not one of the better books I've read to be honest, not that informative and rehashes many of the same ideas that are in the first book. If you are new to Wicca then the first book 'Wicca - a guide for the solitary practitioner' is worth reading, but this one isn't - especially if you've been on this path for awhile.
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Format: Paperback
Scott Cunningham has here performed the pagan version of the loaves & fishes miracle, in that he has spread a negligable amount of information over 200 pages. This book is completely devoid of any useful content.
Do we really need a whole chapter discussing whether or not we should practice ritual when we're bedridden with illness? Apparently this subject is so important it deserves a whole chapter, I would have thought common sense would have answered it.
This book is also characteristically well padded out with 26 pages of oversized drawings of Scott's symbol ideas, such as a water drop for water, or a heart shape for love & a candle for....a candle! Is this really necessary information? I think not.
Now you have all this important information you're supposedly ready to start your own tradition! Step one of course is choosing your tools, but first you must find out that "the cup holds wine", "incense is burned in the censer" & that the "bell is rung at certain points", heavy stuff!
Ritual design follows & armed with the knowledge that red & black are good colours for Samhain and that pomegranates are particularly seasonal, you can construct your Sabbats. It apparently doesn't matter that you know practically nothing of the meanings behind them, just so long as your colours are right.
Although the blurb promises that by reading this book you will "add depth & great spiritual meaning to your rituals through the knowledge of the Wiccan mysteries (those are covered in 4 pages), I can't see that the suggestion of "eating bread at Lughnassadh" particularly fulfills that vow.
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Format: Paperback
I had read Wicca: A Guide for the Solitary Practitioner before this book and I couldn't help but feel that alot of this book was repeated from the first. It was still an excellently written book and a joy to read though. I am glad I bought it.
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Format: Paperback Verified Purchase
Love it so much - I have bought 3 copies, one for me 5 years ago, 1 for my sister and 1 for my Mum this year for Christmas.
I love everything EVER done my Scott Cunningham and he explains stuff so well and simply and - just LOVE IT.
Easy book to read - gets me excited every time I open it. Really good if you are showing someone how to start out in Wicca as well xxx
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