Tags » Manannán Mac Lir

Summer Solstice: On Rivers, Under the Moon, and In the Garden

My Summer Solstice celebration started on Saturday. We woke early and headed to Alexandria Bay for Family Day at Boldt Castle. We had to stand in a long line to purchase boat tickets first as the castle is on an island. 510 more words

Druidism

Reblog: Before the First Step, a Pause

Before Beltane, a reflection about liminal spaces by an ADF priestess… because Beltane is a liminal holiday, just like Samhain! But at Beltane, the Nature’s power is at its peak. 7 more words

Religião E Espiritualidade

relating

  1.  How does this deity relate to other gods and other pantheons?

I have touched on his links across the Irish Sea, with Manannan; I have also touched on his family: his parentage, of deep ocean and bright light, and his lack of obvious corvid connections, in contrast with his brother and sister. 757 more words

Deity

nobility and humility

It’s a new solar year! And I have a computer. Now to return to those unanswered questions of deity devotion…

7. Names and epithets

Tri Eur Gryd Ynys Brydein …Manawydan vab Llyr pan vu hut ar Dyued… 507 more words

Deity

Are you listening to Story Archaeology yet?

Seriously you guys, are you listening to the Story Archaeology podcasts? If you have any interest in “Celtic” mythology and/or spirituality, Irish myth and/or folklore, or Celtic or Druidic reconstructionism or revival, you really should be listening. 932 more words

Deities

Inner Divinity

A Pagan/Druid friend of mine recently introduced to the entry of a new blog by Rev. Davin Mac Lugh (an Ordained Druid Priest with An Draiocht Fein (ADF) a Neo-pagan religious organisation) that spoke of our inner divinity and how to evoke it. 350 more words

Manannan, Son of the Sea

The Isle of Man, almost equidistant from Ireland, England, Wales and Scotland, is one of the most beautiful spots in Britain, a mountainous, cliff-fringed island just thirty-one miles by thirteen, into which are shoehorned austere moorlands and wooded glens, sandy beaches, fine castles, beguiling narrow-gauge railways and scores of standing stones and Celtic crosses. 725 more words

Legend