I knock this rag upon this stane,When the wind was to be allayed the rag was left to dry.
To raise the wind in the devil's name.
It shall not lie until I please again!
In Scotland, sailors and fishermen would buy a piece of rag with three knots within it, from witches who were said to tie up the winds to fill their sails, The winds were released by untying the knots as follows: The first knot produced a wind to fill their sails, the second a strong wind, and the third creating a tempest or storm. Other examples of making the rain include tossing a flint stone over one's left shoulder or sprinkling water with a broom.
To Whistle Up the Wind
Like attracts like. As you focus your breath, so can you use it to whistle up the wind. Focus your energy and inhale. Infuse the inhaled air with your energy in a command. Whistle, and as you do, command the wind to blow as you are forcing the air from your mouth. The sharpness and tone and length of the whistle will denote the type of wind you are summoning. For example, a short, sharp and loud whistle will bring on a gust. The wind may also be controlled by the use of an old magical phrase: Sha Gadda Galat. When used with the proper concentration and Will, these magic words will bring up the wind and will call in magic.
Cutting a Storm
This spell should be kept for diverting severe weather only. To cut a storm you will need your black handled knife. Focus on becoming at one with the oncoming storm, and when you can feel the rush of the thunderstorm within you, run screaming at the approaching storm, brandishing your knife. Plunge the knife into the earth with the blade facing the wind. As you do this visualize the storm being cut in two and diverting itself around you.
I've never tried to control the weather - I've wished for snow and prayed for rain - sometimes things happen the way I'm hoping for. I will be checking into this. Thanks for the interesting post.ReplyDelete
My Coven does weather work to call up the storms on Walpurgisnacht. :) after all, April showers bring May flowers!ReplyDelete
Where does the phrase Sha Gadda Galat originate?ReplyDelete
Have these workedReplyDelete