Dust Bunny (Rust Bucket Universe Book 3)

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This amazing book will also detail rituals for the everyday Wiccan. A quick preview of the spells included are Learn to evoke the gods and goddess of Wicca! Learn all about herbal remedies used today by experienced Wiccans! Get your own Book of Shadows today! Kindle Edition , 74 pages. To see what your friends thought of this book, please sign up. To ask other readers questions about Wicca Book of Shadows , please sign up.

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Be the first to ask a question about Wicca Book of Shadows. Lists with This Book. This book is not yet featured on Listopia. Sep 27, morgan rated it it was amazing. This book really gives you the great introduction to Wicca, including the BOS! I love these updates! Aug 12, Charlotte Anne Hamilton rated it did not like it Shelves: I mean it's poorly written but I was willing to overlook that I also hated that there were love spells focused on one person which just isn't right.

Wicca is against manipulating magick.

And the last spell was a "weight loss" one that was so fatphobic I literally wish I could give minus stars. May 07, Amy Louise Smith rated it liked it. I have read many beginner books. This was a small, simple read. However I took some issues with it, the misinformation that you need fancy tools, and it read as a 'one true way' book. Which is simply untrue. People are ambivalent about Pence. After Pence signed a law in that restricted abortion, women in Indiana organized a Periods for Pence protests where women would call or tweet at the then-governor with the latest news about their menstrual cycles.

U seem to know my body better. GovPenceIN Been 4 days since last period. Hope I'm not preggo, but I don't know. But there has to be some education on that. While he was Indiana governor, Pence signed a bill allowing business owners to cite their religious beliefs in refusing to provide services to LGBTQ people. That would change if Pence were at the top of the ticket. She was four years older than I, to be sure, and had seen more of the world; but I was a boy and she was a girl, and I resented her protecting manner.

Before the autumn was over, she began to treat me more like an equal and to defer to me in other things than reading lessons. This change came about from an adventure we had together. I offered to take her on the pony, and she got up behind me. There had been another black frost the night before, and the air was clear and heady as wine. Within a week all the blooming roads had been despoiled, hundreds of miles of yellow sunflowers had been transformed into brown, rattling, burry stalks. We found Russian Peter digging his potatoes.

We were glad to go in and get warm by his kitchen stove and to see his squashes and Christmas melons, heaped in the storeroom for winter.

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As we rode away with the spade, Antonia suggested that we stop at the prairie-dog-town and dig into one of the holes. We could find out whether they ran straight down, or were horizontal, like mole-holes; whether they had underground connections; whether the owls had nests down there, lined with feathers. We might get some puppies, or owl eggs, or snakeskins.

The dog-town was spread out over perhaps ten acres. The grass had been nibbled short and even, so this stretch was not shaggy and red like the surrounding country, but grey and velvety. The holes were several yards apart, and were disposed with a good deal of regularity, almost as if the town had been laid out in streets and avenues.

One always felt that an orderly and very sociable kind of life was going on there. I picketed Dude down in a draw, and we went wandering about, looking for a hole that would be easy to dig. The dogs were out, as usual, dozens of them, sitting up on their hind legs over the doors of their houses. As we approached, they barked, shook their tails at us, and scurried underground.

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Before the mouths of the holes were little patches of sand and gravel, scratched up, we supposed, from a long way below the surface. Here and there, in the town, we came on larger gravel patches, several yards away from any hole. If the dogs had scratched the sand up in excavating, how had they carried it so far? It was on one of these gravel beds that I met my adventure. We were examining a big hole with two entrances. The burrow sloped into the ground at a gentle angle, so that we could see where the two corridors united, and the floor was dusty from use, like a little highway over which much travel went.

I was walking backward, in a crouching position, when I heard Antonia scream. She was standing opposite me, pointing behind me and shouting something in Bohemian. I whirled round, and there, on one of those dry gravel beds, was the biggest snake I had ever seen.

He was sunning himself, after the cold night, and he must have been asleep when Antonia screamed. He was not merely a big snake, I thought—he was a circus monstrosity. His abominable muscularity, his loathsome, fluid motion, somehow made me sick. He lifted his hideous little head, and rattled. I saw his coils tighten—now he would spring, spring his length, I remembered. I ran up and drove at his head with my spade, struck him fairly across the neck, and in a minute he was all about my feet in wavy loops.

I struck now from hate. Antonia, barefooted as she was, ran up behind me. Even after I had pounded his ugly head flat, his body kept on coiling and winding, doubling and falling back on itself. I walked away and turned my back. I felt seasick. You sure? Why you not run when I say? You might have told me there was a snake behind me! I suppose I looked as sick as I felt. Now we take that snake home and show everybody.

She went on in this strain until I began to think that I had longed for this opportunity, and had hailed it with joy. Cautiously we went back to the snake; he was still groping with his tail, turning up his ugly belly in the light. A faint, fetid smell came from him, and a thread of green liquid oozed from his crushed head. I took a long piece of string from my pocket, and she lifted his head with the spade while I tied a noose around it. We pulled him out straight and measured him by my riding-quirt; he was about five and a half feet long.

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He had twelve rattles, but they were broken off before they began to taper, so I insisted that he must once have had twenty-four. I explained to Antonia how this meant that he was twenty-four years old, that he must have been there when white men first came, left on from buffalo and Indian times. As I turned him over, I began to feel proud of him, to have a kind of respect for his age and size. He seemed like the ancient, eldest Evil. Certainly his kind have left horrible unconscious memories in all warm-blooded life. We decided that Antonia should ride Dude home, and I would walk.

I followed with the spade over my shoulder, dragging my snake. Her exultation was contagious. The great land had never looked to me so big and free. If the red grass were full of rattlers, I was equal to them all. Nevertheless, I stole furtive glances behind me now and then to see that no avenging mate, older and bigger than my quarry, was racing up from the rear. The sun had set when we reached our garden and went down the draw toward the house.

Otto Fuchs was the first one we met. He was sitting on the edge of the cattle-pond, having a quiet pipe before supper. Antonia called him to come quick and look. He did not say anything for a minute, but scratched his head and turned the snake over with his boot. Otto shook the ashes out of his pipe and squatted down to count the rattles. He could stand right up and talk to you, he could. Did he fight hard? I scream for him to run, but he just hit and hit that snake like he was crazy.

Otto winked at me.