Apr 01, · Product details Age Range: 4 - 7 years Grade Level: Kindergarten - 2 Lexile Measure: ADL (What's this?) Series: Handbooks Hardcover: 32 pages Publisher: Cuento de Luz; 1 edition (April 1, ) Language: English ISBN ISBN Product Dimensions: x x /5(2). Product details Grade Level: 4 - 6 Item Weight: pounds Hardcover: 96 pages ISBN ISBN Publisher: St Martins Pr; Revised Edition (May 1, ) /5(34). Jun 28, · Witches Handbook (Handbooks) - Kindle edition by Carretero Monica. Download it once and read it on your Kindle device, PC, phones or tablets. Use features like bookmarks, note taking and highlighting while reading Witches Handbook (Handbooks)/5(2).
I didn't really feel invested in her plight. Jed was pretty 'meh' too. Aside from that, the writ This was a slow boil type of book. Aside from that, the writing flowed well enough. Cute and inoffensive overall I guess. Mar 24, Elaine rated it liked it Shelves: 3-starsparanormal-romance. In fact this is my least favourite of them all so far.
The story was a bit thin, the love story was all tell no show and I didn't really warm to the characters. It wasn't a bad book, but it's really not a good book either. There are some funny bits and old friends from previous books and those wer 2. There are some funny bits and old friends from previous books and those were a reason enough to keep reading it. Another enjoyable entry into this series!
Fun plot, likeable leads, awesome fun times with Jane and her beloved gang, and just excellent escapism. Definitely recommend this series to paranormal romance fans and listening to it is a must! Feb 19, Feminista rated it really liked it Shelves: paranormal-romancearc.
On this journey that she meets her great-great-great times-a-couple grandfather, Jane Jameson from another Molly Harper series, and several other great people, but most importantly of all, she meets Jed.
What I loved most about this novel was its sweet paranormal romance. About half way through the book, there is a sweet moment when she is like to him, you are so pretty.
I melted. Man, Witches Handbook girls need to do it more often!!! It was also refreshing to read about them sweet talking in bed, rather than dirty talking.
Anyways, other than that, I loved how Molly Harper infused humour throughout her story. I loved her secondary characters, of course some of these secondary characters are the primary characters in her other novels, but it is obvious that those characters are well-developed.
If Molly Harper usually writes like this and manages to develop her characters well, such as she did in this instance - even in a stand-alone novel, I will definitely enjoy her other paranormal series. View all 4 comments. Nov 06, Amanda rated it it was amazing Shelves: review-copy-providedown-as-an-ebookparanormal-urban-fantasyhumorfavorite-author.
She is on my auto-buy list for a reason. I count on Molly Harper to make me laugh every time I pick up one of her books not a fail. This is the reason I read Molly Harper!
The Half Moon Hollow crew is back in this book in their supporting roles. You can count on Jane and crew to make you laugh, in this book we have newcomer to the crew Nola. She is on a task to find her families artifacts, if she fails, her entire family may lose their magic.
Back in Ireland Nola is the most practical of her family; I like that in this book she loses a bit of that out of necessity. Her task in general is a bit crazy so she has to go outside her comfort zone quite a bit to reach her goal.
Back home, she has a straight laced boring boyfriend. In Half Moon Hollow she has a gorgeous neighbor that tempts her more then he ought to, especially since she has a perfectly lovely boyfriend back home, or is he? While in Half Moon Hollow, things start falling apart between her and her man. Jed, is muscled, sexy and good with power tools! Plus he is a savior of small marsupials.
I mean really how can you turn that down, for boring? Lola starts asking herself that question on a regular basis. The romance in the story is a bit slow to start, for a while I was wondering if it was going to happen at all.
I pick up Molly Harper because I want to laugh uproariously and that mission was accomplished with this book. I consider that a win! While this book is light on the romance it in heavy on the laughs. So if you want to laugh, pick this one up! No other compensation was provided.
Rating: 4. May 21, SoBeA rated it liked it Shelves: rt-magpnr. So Quickly my issues: the first half is slow, in particular on the romance front. I almost abandoned it altogether.
The hero is a Total beta I've gotten to the point where this doesn't bug me as often as it used to, BUT, this time, i think his view point would have made it a lot easier for me to like him, and the rest of the story to boot. Also, and this is really a technicality, but this is a secret baby book. Granted the h, was the secret baby, but i found myself so freaking mad at her grandmother for playing the 'I-know-best' game, and not even bothering to tell the father of her kid that he helped to create a freaking life.
Now granted this is the second book in the series, and I didn't read the first, nor the series featuring Jane Jameson who appears quite a bit in this book so that could have been why, but as those two, IIRC, are both Vampire related rather then Witchy, i figured I'd be okay.
So yeah, 3 stars. Jan 16, Ian rated it really liked it Recommends it for: pretty much anyone. Molly Harper is great. Shelves: g-cute-quirky-romancet-vampires-werewolves-witchesg-paranormal. After the death of her grandmother, Nola becomes the head of her coven of witches.
Her first duty is to travel from Ireland to Half Moon Hollow, Kentucky and retrieve four magical items —— talismans that contain the power to bind their arch rivals, a coven of witches who would use their powers for evil.
On arrival she literally runs into Jed, her enigmatic neighbor who goes to ridiculous lengths to avoid being outside when the moon is out. He's hiding something but exactly what it is she can't q After the death of her grandmother, Nola becomes the head of her coven of witches. He's hiding something but exactly what it is she can't quite figure out. I honestly have no idea how she does it. This series should be getting tired but once again she manages to deliver a book enthralls from beginning to end with a very healthy dose of Molly Harper's trademark snark.
You always know what you're getting when you pick up a book from Molly Harper And this book was just that a book filled with Fantastic funny characters that you would love to meet Nola is a witch sent to Half moon hollow to retrieve some family heirlooms, there she meets some familiar and new characters.
Jeb her hot next-door neighbor who will eventually become her love interest Jane Jamison and all her friends, and that was a treat for me and will be for any buddy who is a fan of these b You always know what you're getting when you pick up a book from Molly Harper Jane Jamison and all her friends, and that was a treat for me and will be for any buddy who is a fan of these books The plot wasn't overwhelming or all that exciting, but as always in these books it's more about the characters, and I really did enjoy the love story in this one.
After reading the last book in the series, I almost gave up hope. I decided to give it one more try. I am so glad I did. This book is humorous and I really enjoyed the story line. The book and the first makes the second feel as if it were written by a different author.
I would loan this book to a friend. She was not wholly embracing of her abilities and seemed to want to be more normal, but happily by the end she was more comfortable in her own skin. I loved that Jane, Andrea, Dick, and Gabriel were in this one. Enjoyed this one!
Loved seeing so much of the gang! The twist was a real surprise! Dec 01, Melody May What I'm Reading rated it really liked it Shelves: audiobookromancecontemporaryparanormalvampireshifters. Granted you don't need to, but there are reoccurring characters from that series might help you with the Half-Moon Hollow books.
One of them is Dick Cheney. Goodness, listening to the Jane Jameson series makes you understand Dick soooo much more. Plus, it makes the story even more funny. The first run through on the listening I was like it's okay. Since I'm on a Molly Harper kick and only have a couple of her audible books, I re-listen to the story again. Boy did this put some perspective on the story. The little things I missed.
We have Nola Leery who needs to help her family keep her magic, but all she wants to be is normal. Kind of hard when your a witch. So, she's on a scavenger hunt to find the elements. She has a boyfriend at the beginning of the book, Stephen not sure on the spelling because of audio. She loves him, but the farther she gets away from him, she's not sure why. By the way, it's pretty jacked Witches Handbook when you find out why. Sucks for Nola, because for a little while she feels like she's a bad girlfriend, especially when she develops the hots for Jed Trudeau.
This gets a little complicated, but fortunately its not in a sense. Yep, being extremely vague here. There's a lot at stake here. Nola trying to save her families magic, trying to keep the evil sect of the family from getting their magic and it has to be done by the summer solstice; an easy feat. I had conflicting feelings towards Nola, and part of that came from I thought she was cheating on her boyfriend Stephen. She's not. She's not a cheater. No cheating happen here, but a misunderstanding and is explained at the end.
Jed, I absolutely love. Oh my gosh, he's such a sweet good ol' boy. He does some dumb things in the story, but it comes from a place of love for his family. I totally fell for Jed. Again Amanda Ronconi does an amazing job on this series. You can see the characters come to life, and it's an enjoyable listen. So, if you are in the mood for something fun you might give A Witch's Handbook of Kisses and Curses a try.
There are no discussion topics on this book yet. Readers also enjoyed. About Molly Harper. Molly Harper. And I very slowly pecked out the story of my third-grade class taking a trip around the world and losing a kid in each city.
I had a dark sense of humor, even then. In high school, when other girls my age were writing poems about dying unicorns and bleeding roses, I was writing essays about having political arguments with my dad at the dinner table. Whoever made the other person laugh at their own political party won the argument. I knew I wanted to write when I grew up, but I also knew there was very little chance I could make a living writing books, so I went for the next best thing — newspaper writing.
I majored in print journalism at Western Kentucky University and used my shiny new degree to get a job at my hometown newspaper. I married my high school sweetheart, David, a local police officer.
I loved my job at the paper. I loved meeting new people every day and never knowing where I would end up. But somehow, the ever-shifting schedules of a police officer and a reporter did not equal "family friendly.
I took a secretarial position at a local church office, which left me with dependably free evenings for the first time in my adult life. David was working the night shift that summer and I was losing. We were living in "The Apartment of Lost Souls" while building our new home. This was the place where appliances and small electronics went to die. Every night I would tuck our snoozing child into bed and wait for the washing machine to start smoking or the computer to suddenly flash the "blue screen of death.
Normally, when things get tough, I can take solace in reading. But I surveyed my packing box of favorite books with the apathetic air of someone who stands in front of the open refrigerator for 10 minutes and can't find anything. Nothing sounded good. So I just sat down and started writing something I would want to read. Being a huge fan of vampire movies and TV shows, I wondered, what would be the most humiliating way possible to be turned into a vampire- a story that a vampire would be embarrassed to share with their vampire buddies over a nice glass of Type O.
Well, first, you'd have to make the protaganist a bit of an accidental loser. She's single, almost 30, and a librarian working in the small Kentucky town where she grew up. This "triple whammy of worry" has made her a permanent fixture on her Mama's prayer list. And despite the fact that's pretty good at her job, she just got canned so her boss could replace her with someone who occasionally starts workplace fires.
She drowns her sorrows at the local faux nostalgia-themed sports bar and during the commute home, she's mistaken for a deer and then shot by a drunk hunter. And then she wakes up as a vampire. It took me almost a year to complete and edit a draft of the book, which I planned as the first in a three-book series. I spent three months using agentquery. There were a lot of lists involved, I don't want to re-live it.
I was gently rejected by at least half of them. I corresponded with some very nice, very patient people, but ultimately signed with the fabulous Stephany Evans of Fine Print Literary Witches Handbook. Stephany was willing to take to the time to give me advice on how to imp Other books in the series. The difference is that four signatories of the first part testify that they have examined the treatises and endorse its text while in the second signing signatories do not assert that they have read the treatises but nonetheless express approval by explicitly restating some general propositions of the treatises and endorsing them instead.
In the first part, the opinion of a "temporary Dean of the Faculty of Holy Theology at Cologne" namely Lambertus de Monte of 's-Heerenberg [g] is expressed and then professors Jacobus Straelen of Noetlinck, Andreas Schermer of Ochsenfurt and Thomas Lyel of Scotland testify that they agree with his opinion. It should be ensured that this treatise will become known to learned and zealous men, who will then, on the basis of it, provide various healthy and appropriate advice for the extermination of sorceresses [ Indeed, according to the pronouncements of the Holy Doctors it is necessary to admit that such acts can sometimes happen.
Nonetheless, secrets that are heard at any time by inquisitors should not be revealed to everyone. The Malleus Maleficarum asserts that three elements are necessary for witchcraft: the evil intentions of the witch, the help of the Devil, and the permission of God. The first section is aimed at clergy and tries to refute critics who deny the reality of witchcraft, thereby hindering its prosecution.
The second section describes the actual forms of witchcraft and its remedies. The third section is to assist judges confronting and combating witchcraft, and to aid the inquisitors by removing the burden from them. Each of the three sections has the prevailing themes of what is witchcraft and who is a witch. Section I examines the concept of witchcraft theoretically, from the point of view of natural philosophy and theology. Witches entered into a pact with Satan to allow them the power to perform harmful magical acts, thus establishing an essential link between witches and the Devil.
Matters of practice and actual cases are discussed, and the powers of witches and their recruitment strategies. The arguments are clearly laid for the lay magistrates prosecuting witches. The section offers a step-by-step guide to the conduct of a witch trial, from the method of initiating the process and assembling accusations, to the interrogation including torture of witnesses, and the formal charging of the accused.
Jakob Sprenger was an appointed inquisitor for the Rhinelandtheology professor and a dean at the University of Cologne in Germany. The Malleus Maleficarum was intended to implement Exodus "You shall not permit a sorceress to live. Kramer and Sprenger were the first to raise harmful sorcery to the criminal status of heresy. The Malleus urges them to adopt torture, leading questions, the admission of denunciation as valid evidence, and other Inquisitorial practices to achieve swift results.
Moreover, the authors insist that the death penalty for convicted witches is the only sure remedy against witchcraft. They maintain that the lesser penalty of banishment prescribed by Canon Episcopi for those convicted of harmful sorcery does not apply to the new breed of witches, whose unprecedented evil justifies capital punishment. The treatise often makes references to the Bible and Aristotelian thought, Witches Handbook, and it is heavily influenced by the philosophical tenets of Neoplatonism.
It was a standard mode of argumentation in scholastic discourse with a long tradition. The ancient subjects of astronomyphilosophyand medicine were being reintroduced to the West at this time, as well as a plethora of ancient texts being rediscovered and studied.
The Malleus also mentions astrology and astronomy, which had recently been reintroduced to the West through the ancient works of Pythagoras. Importantly, Kramer and Sprenger were convinced that God would never permit an innocent person to be convicted of witchcraft. The Malleus recommended not only torture but also deception in order to obtain confessions: "And when the implements of torture have been prepared, the judge, both in person and through other good men zealous in the faith, tries to persuade the prisoner to confess the truth freely; but, if he will not confess, he bid attendants make the prisoner fast to the strappado or some other implement of torture.
The attendants obey forthwith, yet with feigned agitation. Then, at the prayer of some of those present, the prisoner is loosed again and is taken aside and once more persuaded to confess, being led to believe that he will in that case not be put to death. All confessions acquired with the use of torture had to be confirmed: "And note that, if he confesses under the torture, he must afterward be conducted to another place, that he may confirm it and certify that it was not due alone to the force of the torture.
However if there was no confirmation, torture could not be repeated, but it was allowed to continue at a specified day: "But, if the prisoner will not confess the truth satisfactorily, other sorts of tortures must be placed before him, with the statement that unless he will confess the truth, he must endure these also.
But, if not even thus he can be brought into terror and to the truth, then the next day or the next but one is to be set for a continuation of the tortures — not a repetition, for it must not be repeated unless new evidences produced. The judge must then address to the prisoners the following sentence: We, the judge, etc. The treatise describes how women and men become inclined to practice witchcraft.
The text argues that women are more susceptible to demonic temptations through the manifold weaknesses of their gender. It was believed that they were weaker in faith and more carnal than men. Witches were usually female. The reasons for this is the suggestion that women are "prone to believing and because the demon basically seeks to corrupt the faith, he assails them in particular.
The major reason is that at the foundation of sorcery is denial of faith and "woman, therefore, is evil as a result of nature because she doubts more quickly in the faith.
The most common form of male witch mentioned in the book is the sorcerer-archer. The book is rather unclear, but the impetus behind male witches seems to come more from desire for power than from disbelief or lust, as it claims is the case for female witches. Indeed, the very title of the Malleus Maleficarum is feminine, alluding to the idea that it was women who were the villains.
Otherwise, it would be the Malleus Malefic o rum the masculine form of the Latin noun maleficus or malefica, 'witch'. In Latin, the feminine maleficarum would only be used for women, while the masculine maleficorum could be used for men alone or for both sexes if Witches Handbook.
It goes on to give accounts of witches committing these crimes. Arguments favoring discrimination against women are explicit in the handbook. Those arguments are not novel but constitute a selection from the long tradition of Western misogynist writings. However, according to Brauner, they are combined to produce new meanings and result in a comprehensive theory.
It mixes elements borrowed from FormicariusPreceptorium divinae legis and Lectiones super ecclesiastes Kramer and Sprenger develop a powerful gender-specific theory of witchcraft based on a hierarchical and dualistic view of the world. Everything exists in pairs of opposites: God and Satan, Mary and Eve, and men or virgins and women. Each positive principle in a pair is delineated by its negative pole. Perfection is defined not as the integration or preservation of opposites, but rather as the extermination of the negative element in a polar pair.
Because women are the negative counterpart to men, they corrupt male perfection through witchcraft and must be destroyed. Although authors give many examples of male witchery in the second part of the handbook, those witchcraft trials that are independently confirmed and that were led by Kramer himself are related to persecution of women almost exclusively.
They took place in Ravensburg near Constance and Innsbruck since His position was in harmony with the scholastic theory at the time. In contrast, Sprenger never conducted a witch trial  though he was consulted in a few cases. Authors warn of imminent arrival of the apocalypse foretold in the Bible and that men risk bewitchment that leads to impotence and sensation of castration.
According to the Malleusthe only way a woman can avoid succumbing to her passions — and becoming a witch — is to embrace a life of devout chastity in a religious retreat. But the monastic life is reserved to the spiritually gifted few. Therefore, most women are doomed to become witches, who cannot be redeemed; and the only recourse open to the authorities is to ferret out and exterminate all witches. Strixology in the Malleus Maleficarum is characterized by a very specific conception of what a witch is, one that differs dramatically from earlier times.
The word used, malefica, carries an explicit condemnation absent in other words referring to women with supernatural powers. The conception of witches and of magic by extension is one of evil. It differs from earlier conceptions of witchcraft that were much more generalized. This is the point in history where "witchcraft constituted an independent antireligion".
The witch lost her powerful position vis-a-vis the deities; the ability to force the deities comply with her wishes was replaced by a total subordination to the devil. In short, "[t]he witch became Satan's puppet. In this conception, a witch was a member of "a malevolent society presided over by Satan himself and dedicated to the infliction of malevolent acts of sorcery maleficia on others.
According to Mackay, this concept of sorcery is characterized by the conviction that those guilty engage in six activities: . In the Malleus demons are the ones who tempt humans to sorcery and are the main figures in the witches' vows.
They interact with witches, usually sexually. The book claims that it is normal for all witches "to perform filthy carnal acts with demons. It is worth noting that not all demons do such things. The book claims that "the nobility of their nature causes certain demons to balk at committing certain actions and filthy deeds.
For example, it devotes large sections to incubi and succubi and questions regarding their roles in pregnancies, the submission of witches to incubi, and protections against them. Joseph Hansen, a historian who was appalled by the witch-craze and those who carried it out, proposed that coauthorship by Sprenger was a falsehood presented by Institoris Kramer and that approbation is partially a forgery.
Christopher Mackay, author of the modern academic translation of the Malleus into English offers rebuttals to arguments of proponents of this theory   and in an interview gives an accessible summary:. The argument was made in the nineteenth century by a scholar hostile to what the Malleus stood Witches Handbook that the approbation was a forgery by Institoris and that Sprenger had nothing to do with the composition. The evidence for this is in my view very tenuous and the main argument is clearly invalid.
Nonetheless, once the argument was put forward, it took on a life of its own, and people continue to advance arguments in favor of the idea that Sprenger's involvement was a falsification perpetrated by Institoris, despite the fact that this argument was vitiated from the start. In addition, Mackay points out that allegations raised in support of this theory that supposedly two of the signatories had not in fact signed the approbation are unsubstantiated.
A similar response is offered by the author of the first translation of the Malleus into English Montague Summers. In his introduction, he ignores completely the theory that joint authorship or approbation could be a mystification. Nonetheless, he mentions briefly that it was questioned whether Kramer or Sprenger contributed more to the work. He comments that "in the case of such a close collaboration any such inquiry seems singularly superfluous and nugatory".
Broedel, a historian who writes that it is likely that Sprenger's contribution was minimal, nonetheless says that "Sprenger certainly wrote the Apologia auctoris which prefaces the Malleus and agreed to be a coauthor. Wolfgang Behringer argues that Sprenger's name was only added as an author beginning inthirty-three years after the book was first published and decades after Sprenger's own death.
Jacob Sprenger 's name was added as an author beginning in33 years after the book's first publication and 24 years after Sprenger's death. Jenny Gibbons, a Neo-Pagan and a historian, writes: "Actually the Inquisition immediately rejected the legal procedures Kramer recommended and censured the inquisitor himself just a few years after the Malleus was published.
Secular courts, not inquisitorial ones, resorted to the Malleus ". The preface also includes an allegedly unanimous approbation from the University of Cologne 's Faculty of Theology. This grounded introduction to the craft separates the Hollywood myth from the everyday reality, with all the practical advice you need to follow the Wiccan way.
Kate West explores the myths that surround Witchcraft, its festivals, beliefs, practices, and folklore. She explains the responsibilities of becoming a Witch, and provides plenty of magical and herbal spells you can work with--from charms to help you attract your ideal partner, to healing potions for natural beauty, to affirmations that will help you find empowerment.
Whether you want to join a group or work as a solitary, this is an invaluable guide to Wicca. The Real Witches' Handbook. Get Books. A complete introduction to Wicca and the art of Witchcraft, including spells, traditions, and how to become a Witch. This grounded introduction to the craft separates the Hollywood myth. An accessible introduction to witchcraft offers practical advice on becoming a Wiccan. West explores the myths surrounding witchcraft, its festivals, beliefs, practices and folklore and explains the responsibilities of becoming a witch.
The Real Witches' Garden.
Apr 01, · An entertaining and “bewitchingly” illustrated guide that will delight those who dare to venture into the mysterious witches world. Guided Reading Level: N, Lexile Level: L Product DetailsBrand: Cuento de Luz. A Witches' Bible: The Complete Witches' Handbook. This collection includes two books in one volume, Eight Sabbats for Witches and The Witches' Way and is the most comprehensive and revealing work on the principles, rituals and beliefs of modern witchcraft/5. The Real Witches Handbook The Real Witches Handbook by Kate West, The Real Witches Handbook Books available in PDF, EPUB, Mobi Format. Download The Real Witches Handbook books, An accessible introduction to witchcraft offers practical advice on becoming a Wiccan. West explores the myths surrounding witchcraft, its festivals, beliefs, practices and folklore and explains the .
Witchcraft: A Handbook of Magic Spells and Potions (Mystical Handbook) Hardcover – Illustrated, May 15, by Anastasia Greywolf (Author), Melissa West (Illustrator) out of 5 stars 1, ratings/5().
This collection includes two books in one volume, Eight Sabbats for Witches and The Witches' Way, and is the most comprehensive and revealing work on the principles, rituals and beliefs of modern witchcraft. Over , sold! EAN Additional Details. Witchcraft: A Handbook of Magic Spells and Potions (Mystical Handbook) Hardcover – Illustrated, May 15, by Anastasia Greywolf (Author), Melissa West (Illustrator) out of 5 stars 1, ratings/5().
Feb 16, · New Handbook for Witch Hunters Three years after the papal bull was issued, the two inquisitors, Kramer and possibly Sprenger, produced a new handbook for inquisitors on the subject of witches. Their title was Malleus Maleficarum. The word Maleficarum means harmful magic, or witchcraft, and this manual was to be used to hammer out such practices.
Feb 16, · New Handbook for Witch Hunters Three years after the papal bull was issued, the two inquisitors, Kramer and possibly Sprenger, produced a new handbook for inquisitors on the subject of witches. Their title was Malleus Maleficarum. The word Maleficarum means harmful magic, or witchcraft, and this manual was to be used to hammer out such practices. A down-to-earth introduction to Witchcraft that gives plenty of practical advice on becoming a wiccan. Whether you want to join a group or work as a solitary, this is an invaluable guide to the wiccan lifestyle.4/5.
A down-to-earth introduction to Witchcraft that gives plenty of practical advice on becoming a wiccan. Whether you want to join a group or work as a solitary, this is an invaluable guide to the wiccan lifestyle.4/5.
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