ABLES --> Cyanide & Marshmallows
z
zeldathemes

the-world-of-steven-universe:

Hi!

alienfighters:

connie is super supportive of her rad genderfluid datemate.

alienfighters:

connie is super supportive of her rad genderfluid datemate.

gemfuck:

Eh, they’re taking some liberties 

falconiesauto:

Merry Christmas and happy any other holiday you celebrate (◡‿◡✿)
 

falconiesauto:

Merry Christmas and happy any other holiday you celebrate (◡‿◡✿)

 

beachcityblues:

I am so sorry

brainbloops:

bubble buddies was the cutest thing ever

brainbloops:

bubble buddies was the cutest thing ever

chucklenutzz:

TOGETHER BREAKFAST!!! 

chucklenutzz:

TOGETHER BREAKFAST!!! 

How I feel waiting for Kingdom Hearts III

kingofwing:

image


AU where Sora has Snapchat - Part 4
AU where Sora has Snapchat - Part 4
wiccaweekly:

Merry Lammas to all my Followers. 
image by magical graphics

wiccaweekly:

Merry Lammas to all my Followers.

image by magical graphics

wiccateachings:

Lammas is here! Lammas is a Pagan Sabbat (holiday) It is a celebration of the start of Autumn, right now you will notice that leaves on trees are starting to change colour and fall off. Days will begin to shorten and the warm summer sun will begin to fade. This is also the start of harvest. In farming the fields will be golden with crops of corn and wheat and fruit will be ripe for picking. Plants will begin to wither and drop seeds that will be reborn in the Spring. The earth is going through a transition where darkness is beginning to take over light. Death is taking over life and cold is taking over warmth. 

Lammas is also called Lughnasadh (pronounced loo’nass’ah), because it is the celebration of the Celtic Sun God Lugh. He is a God of harvest and crops. This is also a celebration of the Goddess who after laying with the God at Beltane is now in her Mother Aspect and has given birth to the bounty we see. Lughnasadh is mentioned in some of the earliest Irish literature, it was celebrated by lighting a Lughfire, a large bonfire where all the villagers would create a big feast and sit around the fire and give thanks for the harvest. Bread should be baked today and shared with friends and family to bring luck for the year ahead. The word Lammas actually means ‘Loaf Mas’ You should also make an offering of freshly baked bread to the God and Goddess.
Lughnasadh is a time of personal reflection and harvest, of our actions and deeds, events and experiences, our gains and losses. A time when we begin the cycle of reflection of that which is our life. A period for personal fertility magic to ensure the bountiful harvest of life’s gifts and experiences, that which we have reaped though trial, tribulation, enjoyment, joy, love and loss.

On our alter we should put harvest grains and ripe fruit to honour the season and as an offering to the Gods. Also add fresh bread any fallen leaves and nuts are also traditional. 

Lammas is a time of excitement and magic. The natural world is thriving around us, and yet the knowledge that everything will soon die looms in the background. This is a good time to work some magic around the hearth and home. It is a good time to rid yourself of all that is old to allow in the new. 

wiccateachings:

Lammas is here! Lammas is a Pagan Sabbat (holiday) It is a celebration of the start of Autumn, right now you will notice that leaves on trees are starting to change colour and fall off. Days will begin to shorten and the warm summer sun will begin to fade. This is also the start of harvest. In farming the fields will be golden with crops of corn and wheat and fruit will be ripe for picking. Plants will begin to wither and drop seeds that will be reborn in the Spring. The earth is going through a transition where darkness is beginning to take over light. Death is taking over life and cold is taking over warmth. 

Lammas is also called Lughnasadh (pronounced loo’nass’ah), because it is the celebration of the Celtic Sun God Lugh. He is a God of harvest and crops. This is also a celebration of the Goddess who after laying with the God at Beltane is now in her Mother Aspect and has given birth to the bounty we see. Lughnasadh is mentioned in some of the earliest Irish literature, it was celebrated by lighting a Lughfire, a large bonfire where all the villagers would create a big feast and sit around the fire and give thanks for the harvest. Bread should be baked today and shared with friends and family to bring luck for the year ahead. The word Lammas actually means ‘Loaf Mas’ You should also make an offering of freshly baked bread to the God and Goddess.

Lughnasadh is a time of personal reflection and harvest, of our actions and deeds, events and experiences, our gains and losses. A time when we begin the cycle of reflection of that which is our life. A period for personal fertility magic to ensure the bountiful harvest of life’s gifts and experiences, that which we have reaped though trial, tribulation, enjoyment, joy, love and loss.

On our alter we should put harvest grains and ripe fruit to honour the season and as an offering to the Gods. Also add fresh bread any fallen leaves and nuts are also traditional. 

Lammas is a time of excitement and magic. The natural world is thriving around us, and yet the knowledge that everything will soon die looms in the background. This is a good time to work some magic around the hearth and home. It is a good time to rid yourself of all that is old to allow in the new.