- It's time for St. Patrick's Day. Get lucky, KC.
- Its premise is the practice of Southern folk magic — otherwise known as root work, or hoodoo.
- Obeah must never be encouraged
- According to Wikipedia, "Obeah (sometimes spelled obi, obea, or obia)  is a term used in the West Indies to refer to folk magic, sorcery, and religious, practices developed among West African slaves, specifically of Igbo origin.
- J.K. Rowling to Introduce North American Wizarding History at Pottermore All Week
- J.K. Rowling's got some history to lay down in preparation for Fantastic Beasts and Where to Find Them, and she's doing it in traditional Rowling fashion: in incredible detail with stunning storytelling.
- The Pagan Approach to #Blacklivesmatter Involves Carefully Crafted Hexes
- One presentation, “Willful Bane: The History, Techniques and Ethics of Hexing,” was hosted by Byron Ballard, village witch of Asheville, North Carolina.
- These walls can talk: Australian history preserved by folk magic
- Were it not for a strange folk magic ritual, unknown and unsuspected until recently, the number of surviving convict garments would be sparse indeed. The three examples survived because they were carefully concealed within the walls of houses or barracks.
Folkmagic is described in multiple online sources, as addition to our editors' articles, see section below for printable documents, Folkmagic books and related discussion.
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Great care has been taken to prepare the information on this page. Elements of the content come from factual and lexical knowledge databases, realmagick.com library and third-party sources. We appreciate your suggestions and comments on further improvements of the site.
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