I spent several hours last week in a tiny house in a rural corner of the United States, listening to the sound of wind blowing through my bedroom window and staring at the floor for long stretches.
The only thing I didn’t know at the time was that I was a witch.
In the early 90s, a lot of people assumed that the word “witch” was just an old American idiom that had nothing to do with magic.
It had a lot to do in the way that witches were believed to be able to create things that had never been seen before.
They could control weather patterns, make bombs explode, make water fall out of the sky, or cause earthquakes.
They were the ones who could actually kill someone, or, more accurately, their soul.
In recent years, the term “witchcraft” has taken on a new meaning: a form of religious devotion that has roots in pre-Christian beliefs.
But there’s something about the idea of “witch”, as it’s commonly known, that just feels so much more magical.
It’s not a fancy word, like “magic”, and the term doesn’t conjure up images of dark and dangerous magic.
The magical power that these witches wielded wasn’t just a myth.
They just were.
When I first heard the word, I thought, “Holy shit!
We’ve got this guy on the cover of a New York Times Magazine!”
I’d been searching for something like that for a while.
The Times was a home for my childhood, so I knew the New York-based publication was known for its news and opinion pieces about politics, technology, pop culture, and anything else that might cause controversy.
The cover story I saw in the paper read: A new type of magic: the power of witchcraft.
The story made me feel like I’d stumbled onto something great.
I wasn’t the only one who was excited about this new magic.
In the months since, I’ve become obsessed with the topic.
There’s something so magical about witchcraft.
You could call it the ancient, forgotten power of the dead, or the supernatural power of a supernatural being.
Witchcraft, for me, just seemed to be something that I could do.
I’ve never had any formal training in witchcraft, so it was an easy transition to try it out, as I’m not particularly religious.
I was an atheist until I was 20, but my belief in the supernatural was never in question.
That’s when I started to explore the topic more.
I eventually came across a couple of articles that had a great deal to say about the supernatural.
One of those articles was written by an American writer named Lisa Gabel.
She’d recently completed her PhD at Oxford, and was working on a book about witchcraft, called The Witch: The Story of the World’s Most Religiously Unbelievable Legend.
She had a new book coming out, but this was the first book that I really wanted to read.
I was excited to read the article.
She told me that she was studying the beliefs of the Celts, the people who lived in northern Europe during the Roman Empire.
According to Gabel, they believed in the existence of spirits, but they also believed in miracles and that the spirits could help people overcome their problems.
This, Gabel claimed, was one of the ways that Celts overcame their problems in the world.
In her book, she describes how the Celt people were believed that their ancestors had been able to bring rain, make a ship sail on the waves, make gold, and make money through witchcraft.
She also describes how their ancestors were believed by the Greeks to be the ancestors of the modern day Christian church.
As a Christian, I wasn’t quite sure what to make of this.
I thought that maybe it was just some sort of superstition that people were born with, but then I realized that Gabel’s claim is made in a way that seems completely legitimate.
Gabel believes that Celt beliefs and practices originated in the ancient world, and that she is an ancient historian.
The Celts were a people who practiced a religion that was completely unique from the way the rest of the world viewed things.
They believed in gods, spirits, and the afterlife.
They worshiped the sun, the moon, the stars, and other celestial bodies.
They also practiced astrology, and there was a strong belief that the heavens revolved around the sun.
In other words, the Celta people believed that the world was a big, empty place that contained all the souls of the living, and all that existed was the material world.
Gael’s explanation for why these beliefs were so prevalent in the Celte world is complicated, but she thinks it has to do to some extent with the way we view death.
She believes that death is an important part of life.
People who die, Gael believes, don’t go to heaven, but instead live their entire