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The Kurgan Culture and the Indo-Europeanization of Europe: Selected Articles Form 1952 to 1993 (Journal of Indo-European Studies Monograph Series No. 18)

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Metal Snake Armband Adult (One-Size)

Includes: armband.

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The Goddess Sekhmet

subtitled: The Way Of the Five Bodies

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Ladies GANESHA HEAD Flowy Tank Top, XL Dark Grey

Feel the wisdom with this cool, lightweight tank! 65% Polyester – 35% Rayon

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Hindu God Ganesha in Meditation Bronze Finish Statue Sculpture Figurine Ganesh

This superb bronze finish Ganesha statue features the Hindu elephant god of prosperity and “remover of obstacles” in serene meditation. Made of cold cast resin with a bronze powder finish, this beautifully detailed statue measures 3.1 inches by 2 inches by 1.75 inches and showcases finely detailed, hand painted accents. It is perfectly sized for personal altars and travel and would make a wonderful gift for anyone who needs a little prosperity in their lives.

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The Language of the Goddess: Unearthing the Hidden Symbols of Western Civilization

“The first authoritative work on the ancient goddess culture.”—Boston Globe

The Goddess is the most potent and persistent feature in the archaeological records of the ancient world, a symbol of the unity of life in nature and the personification of all that was sacred and mysterious on earth.

In this pioneering and provocative volume, Marija Gimbutas resurrects the world of the Goddess-worshipping, earth-centered cultures, bringing ancient matriarchal society vividly to life. She interweaves comparative mythology, early historical sources, linguistics, ethnography, and folklore to demonstrate conclusively that Goddess-worship is at the root of Western civilization. Illustrated with nearly 2,000 symbolic artifacts, Gimbutas’ magnum opus is at once a “pictorial script” of the prehistoric Goddess religion and an authoritative work that takes these ancient cultures from the realm of speculation into that of documented fact. Over 500 illustrations.

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The Shamanism Bible: The Definitive Guide to Shamanic Thought and Practice

The ancient healing traditions based on spiritual connections.

New to Firefly’s Bible series (Ayurveda Bible, Secret Societies Bible) this guide to shamanism is an evocative and detailed journey from its animistic origins in Europe, North America, Siberia and the Arctic 70,000 years ago, to the contemporary rituals practiced today. Illustrated with cultural images, totems and practicing shamans from all cultural settings, The Shamanism Bible reveals the past and explains how this ancient spirituality can empower modern life.

Shaman John Matthews shares his incomparable breadth of knowledge of shamanism and the significance of power animals:

  • Shapeshifting — moving into different states of being
  • Healing with spirit guides
  • Vision questing — finding guidance in meditation and dream experience
  • Working with totems
  • Shamanic drumming and trance.

The book opens with a survey of the roots of shamanism among the Celtic, Siberian, Norse, Sami and Inuit cultures, as well as in Africa, the Americas, the Far East and the Antipodes. The second chapter, The Shaman’s Tools, describes the tools a shaman uses:

  • Soul Flights and Journeys (Trances, Dance and Drumming, Singing, Hallucinogens)
  • Allies and Helpers (Inner Helpers, Plant Medicine, Totems)
  • Magical Costume
  • Ritual (Rites of Passage, Healing Work, Medicine, Dreaming).

Part three describes the modern practice of shamanism:

  • Making and Keeping a Shrine
  • Greeting the Day
  • Casting away Sorrows
  • Leaves of Divination
  • Making a Shaman’s Power Bundle
  • Kinship with the Web of Life.

Millions find the ancient origins and visceral spirituality of shamanism empowering. The Shamanism Bible reveals the history of this intricate belief system and explains how to incorporate it into modern life.

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Massage Nuzzler Assorted Colors

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Epona Shed Flowers Assorted

EPONA SHED FLOWERS ASSORTED

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Grandmother Spider: A Charlie Moon Mystery (Charlie Moon Mysteries)

The incomparable mysteries of James D. Doss, featuring the amiable, outsized Ute tribal policeman Charlie Moon and his irascible shaman aunt Daisy Perika, are brilliantly conceived, richly atmospheric puzzles generously sprinkled with humor and Native American mysticism, and teeming with characters as colorful and memorable as any found in contemporary fiction. The enchantment is more potent than ever before in this spellbinding tale of lethal human depravity and a legendary nightmare come alive.

A lawman with a hardy appetite for life and an unshakable faith in the explicable and rational, Charlie Moon has never taken his grumpy aunt Daisy’s visions and premonitions seriously. He is especially skeptical of the old woman‘s stories about “Grandmother Spider,” a gargantuan avenging arachnid that allegedly rises up out of Navajo Lake in search of human prey. But on April first, in the still, utter darkness of the Colorado night, Daisy and her young ward, Sarah, see something striding across the Canon del Espiritu. And something carries off Tommy Tonompicket and his unlikely drinking companion, research scientist William Pizinski, that same night, after ripping the hood off of Tommy’s truck. And then there’s the mangled, headless corpse lying outside a cabin in the mountains, with two large, fanglike punctures in its chest …

Charlie is not prepared to accept a purely supernatural explanation for the recent occurrences.

This is murder, in Moon’s opinion, pure if not simple — and by human hands, most probably.

Even Charlie’s friend, matukach Police Chief Scott Parris-who is more willing than most white men to see the things that hover beyond the edge of this world — does not yet subscribe to the “mythical monster on the loose” theory that the evidence seems to overwhelmingly suggest. For there are just too many loose threads in this twisted web of blood and secrets, too many lies being spun and sticky pasts being protected — and soon another death all of which strongly suggest that the dreaded Kagu-ci Mukwa-pi does not, in fact, exist.

But then again … The most audaciously original and continually surprising of his critically acclaimed novels, Grandmother Spider confirms James D. Doss as a true master of the mystical, the hilarious, and the mysterious.It’s pretty well understood that mysteries come with an implied contract. Authors, for their part, promise to deliver plots and resolutions, however improbable, with some degree of plausibility. Readers, in turn, give an author a 50-50 shot by turning down the gain on their innate disbelief. Then along comes Grandmother Spider and all bets are off.

Southern Ute tribal policeman Charlie Moon has a problem. It seems that, thanks to the imprudent squishing of a wayward spider, the giant spirit Grandmother Spider has risen from her cave below Navajo Lake and exacted revenge on humanity by snatching the research scientist William Pizinski and Tommy Tonompicket, the local carouser with whom he was drinking. Charlie knows this because the squisher was Sarah Frank, the 9-year-old ward of his elderly, shamanic, and altogether elsewhere aunt, Daisy Perika. And Daisy got it straight from a dwarfish spirit called a pitukupf.

The pitukupf half smiled, exposing jagged rows of yellowed teeth. He vigorously stirred the crooked stick in the embers under the apparition, kindling new flames. The dwarf ceremoniously lifted the helical baton like a conductor calling dark chords from an unseen orchestra. The glowing sparks swirled up the column of heated air… and the hideous image of the eight-legged creature followed. As it ascended, the grayish form took on the bright orange hue of the yellow flames beneath it. The apparition grew larger, the entrapped man struggled vainly in hope of release. And screamed piteously for someone to help him.

And that’s not the half of it. Before long, Charlie and his friend, Granite Creek Police Chief Scott Parris, are up to their gun belts in national security issues, mutilated bodies, hideous creatures roaming the countryside snatching sandwiches from the mouths of 80-year-olds, and the bizarre reappearance of the two missing and now-amnesiac tipplers. And, happily, that’s still not the half of it.

Grandmother Spider is Charlie Moon’s sixth, strangest, and perhaps funniest airing (from 1994′s The Shaman Sings through 1999′s The Night Visitor). With mystery and mysticism enough to satisfy Hillerman’s fans, and humor, memorable characterization, and good writing enough to satisfy everyone else, who’s going to quibble about a silly old contract? – Michael Hudson

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