european goddesses

We long for over there yet we cannot be there if we are never here. And now. If we do not process this moment we will have no space to receive the next.
Desire, yes. Yearn for more. Yet don’t miss the chance to savor before nostalgia sets in and paints a new picture skewed with rainbow colors. Meanwhile all you see today is black and white. Don’t forget to recognize this moment for the deep spectrum that it holds and the important step it is on the path to the next now.
Dubrovnik, Croatia

Copyright © 2016 Flash The Abyss

Julius Evola on feminism:

“We can’t ask ourselves if the woman is superior or inferior to man more than we can ask ourselves if water is superior or inferior to fire. Therefore, for each of the sexes the criterion of measurement cannot be given from the opposite sex, but exclusively from the “idea” of their own sex. The only thing that can be done is, in other terms, establish the superiority or the inferiority of a certain woman according to her being more or less near to the female typicity, to the pure or absolute women; and analogous thing also applies to man. The “demands” of modern woman derives, therefore, from wrong ambitions, besides from a complex of inferiority – from the wrong idea that a woman as such, as “only woman”, is inferior to man. Rightfully has been said that feminism has not fighted for the “rights of woman” but rather, without realizing it, for the right of woman to be the same as a man: thing that, even if it were possible outside of the exterior practicistic-intellectual plane just said, would be equivalent for the right of woman to distort herself, to degenerate. The only qualitative criterion is, let us repeat, that of the degree of more or less perfect realization of its own nature. There is no doubt that a woman that is perfectly woman is superior to a man that is imperfectly man, in the same way as a peasant loyal to the land, who performs perfectly his functions, is superior to a king unable to perform his task”.


Giulio Cesare Andrea Evola, Eros and the Mysteries of Love.

Ave Venus! Hail Aphrodite! HailaR Freyja! Hail to the European Goddesses! Hail to all great women in history! Hail all “women”, regardless of their culture, for the great value they represent! 

Pompeo Batoni (1708-1787)
“Diana and Cupid” (1761)
Oil on canvas
Located in the Metropolitan Museum of Art, New York City, New York, United States

Spring Equinox is on March 20th this year. This important day is celebrated in many ways across many different religions and cultures. Ostara, as most witches and pagans typically call it, is for celebrating the fertility of nature. Rabbits are often associated with it due to their well known ability to easily concieve (this notion was later used by Christians when they chose to start celebrating “Easter” as the rebirth of their Christ)
According to old European Pagan beliefs the Goddess Eostre found a wounded bird and turned her into a hare so she could survive the winter. However, this transformation was not fully completed and therefore the hare could still lay eggs. She would then decorate her eggs and leave them as gifts for Eostre as thanks. The Pagans of old would have a feast on the next full moon after Ostera to celebrate the fertility goddess and hopefully earn her blessing on the years crop.
The most important thing to keep in mind as you prepare for the holiday is everything should be about appreciating mother earth’s beautiful fertility. Take time to appreciate the new growth of the season, plant your own seeds, decorate and hide eggs to thank the goddess for her blessing, celebrate alone, or with others, however you feel comfortable celebrating the coming of Spring. Many blessings and merry celebrations witches 🌙


trickster week | day one: european gods and goddesses

“so, after all, there was not one kind of strife alone, but all over the earth there are two. […] for one fosters evil war and battle, being cruel: her no man loves; but perforce, through the will of the deathless gods, men pay harsh strife her honour due. but the other is the elder daughter of dark night, and the son of cronus who sits above and dwells in the aether, set her in the roots of the earth: and she is far kinder to men. she stirs up even the shiftless to toil; for a man grows eager to work when he considers his neighbour, a rich man who hastens to plough and plant and put his house in good order; and neighbour vies with his neighbour as he hurries after wealth.” -hesiod

The Greeks and Romans made their Gods and Godessess straight from Kemet’s God and Goddesses 

Kemet’s God and Goddesses renamed in Identity……One by One 

History proves quite convincingly that the Gods and Goddesses of Europeans were of African origin but given European names… 

Lets go through the Academics:

*The African God, Amun, was renamed Zeus by the Greeks and Jupiter by the Romans; 

*The African God, Heru (the son of God and associated with light and sun) was called Apollo by both the Greeks and the Romans; 

*The African God Imhotep (the God of Healing and medicine) was renamed Asclepius by the Greeks and Aesclapius by the Romans; 

*The African God Djhuti/Thoth (God of Science, Writing and Knowledge) was called Hermes by the Greeks and Mercury by the Romans; 

*The African God, Pluto, was called Pluto by both the Greeks and Romans; the 

*The African God, Ausar, (the God of resurrection) was renamed Osiris by the Greeks; 

*The African Goddess Hathor (the Goddess of love and beauty) was called Aphrodite by the Greeks and Venus by the Romans; and 

*The African Goddess Ist (Auset), (Goddess of maternity), was renamed Isis and was worshiped as the “Black Madonna.”

Trickster Week(1/8) Europeans Gods/Goddesses 

She was almost always on earth, among thieves, pickpockets and panders–she lived in darkness.“

Laverna Roman Goddess of Thieves, Cheats and the Underworld  

”‘Behold me, for I am Laverna, who                           Have come to answer to that Lord’s complaint,
Who swears that I contracted debt to him,
And have not paid although the time is o'er,
And that I am a thief because I swore
Upon my head–but, as you all can see,                       I have no head at all,and therefore I                         Assuredly ne'er swore by such an oath.