breelandwalker:

Intent: To protect a house and property from unwanted intruders.

Timing: Full moon

Supplies:

  • Dragon’s Blood powder or oil
  • Ground sea salt
  • Cinnamon stick
  • Peppermint leaves
  • Bowl of water (at least 2qt size, like a mixing bowl)
  • Optional: red food coloring or hibiscus tea…

(via lunarsummoning)

seawitchgoddess:

(via Etsy Greek Street Team: Beach decor)
phe-nomenal:

Marchesa Spring 2013 rtw

Need this in my life…

phe-nomenal:

Marchesa Spring 2013 rtw

Need this in my life…

(via fantasmapurpura)

"If I had a flower for every time I thought of you, I could walk in my garden forever."

— Alfred Lord Tennyson  (via wanderers-haven)

(Source: sleepypsychedelia, via heraslions)

aytans:

Naturmort

aytans:

Naturmort

(via heraslions)

dreamingofsirens:

In ancient Roman mythology, Salacia was the female divinity of the sea, worshipped as the goddess of salt water who presided over the depths of the ocean. She was the wife and queen of Neptune, god of the sea and water.That Salacia was the wife of Neptune is implied by Varro. and is positively affirmed by Seneca, Augustine and Servius. She is identified with the Greek goddess, Amphitrite, wife of Poseidon.
The god Neptune wanted to marry Salacia, but she was in great awe of her distinguished suitor, and to preserve her virginity, with grace and celerity she managed to glide out of his sight, and hid from him in the Atlantic Ocean. The grieving Neptune sent a dolphin to look for her and persuade the fair nymph to come back and share his throne. Salacia agreed to marry Neptune and the King of the Deep was so overjoyed at these good tidings that the dolphin was awarded a place in the heavens, where he now forms a well known constellation Delphinus.
Salacia is represented as a beautiful nymph, crowned with seaweed, either enthroned beside Neptune or driving with him in a pearl shell chariot drawn by dolphins, sea-horses or other fabulous creatures of the deep, and attended by Tritons and Nereids. She is dressed in queenly robes and has nets in her hair
Salacia was the personification of the calm and sunlit aspect of the sea. Derived from Latin sal, meaning “salt”, the name Salacia denotes the wide, open sea,and is sometimes literally translated to mean sensational.
As his wife, Salacia bore Neptune three children, the most celebrated being Triton, whose body was half man and half fish.

dreamingofsirens:

In ancient Roman mythology, Salacia was the female divinity of the sea, worshipped as the goddess of salt water who presided over the depths of the ocean. She was the wife and queen of Neptune, god of the sea and water.That Salacia was the wife of Neptune is implied by Varro. and is positively affirmed by Seneca, Augustine and Servius. She is identified with the Greek goddess, Amphitrite, wife of Poseidon.

The god Neptune wanted to marry Salacia, but she was in great awe of her distinguished suitor, and to preserve her virginity, with grace and celerity she managed to glide out of his sight, and hid from him in the Atlantic Ocean. The grieving Neptune sent a dolphin to look for her and persuade the fair nymph to come back and share his throne. Salacia agreed to marry Neptune and the King of the Deep was so overjoyed at these good tidings that the dolphin was awarded a place in the heavens, where he now forms a well known constellation Delphinus.

Salacia is represented as a beautiful nymph, crowned with seaweed, either enthroned beside Neptune or driving with him in a pearl shell chariot drawn by dolphins, sea-horses or other fabulous creatures of the deep, and attended by Tritons and Nereids. She is dressed in queenly robes and has nets in her hair

Salacia was the personification of the calm and sunlit aspect of the sea. Derived from Latin sal, meaning “salt”, the name Salacia denotes the wide, open sea,and is sometimes literally translated to mean sensational.

As his wife, Salacia bore Neptune three children, the most celebrated being Triton, whose body was half man and half fish.

(via pansatyriam)

magic-spelldust:

(by *Neëst*)
witches-garden:

fantasy-art-engine:

White Dragons by Xiaodi

☾

(Source: climeo, via morganathewitch)

0rient-express:

Sunset surf | by Andrew Kearton.

(Source: ssbobpul, via landofshamrock)

k641739021:

(via 500px / In nature by Morikei)
diefantasie:

Bengaldragon by Hillary Luetkemeyer
(A World of Fantasy)

diefantasie:

Bengaldragon by Hillary Luetkemeyer

(A World of Fantasy)