Pagan Music Project: Risky Material From the Forbidden Library
Learn how Classical Music harbors subliminal and not-so subliminal Pagan messages.
You know, there are times when I feel like I have nothing to contribute to Paganism. I've gotten a lot out of it, but then I think to myself: What happened? No, I don't want this to be all normal and easy to digest, I want it to be mysterious and exciting, and for some reason, it isn't anymore.
Why do I feel as though what I have to say isn't special? I'm scratching my head on this one, because it's an important part of my motivation to keep my blogs-that what I'm saying is important and useful. Maybe I'm having my mid-Pagan crisis or something. But where went the power and majesty of worshipping the Moon and the forbidden Gods? Because let's face it; what we do is forbidden by mainstream culture.
I'm particularly at a loss with trying to connect classical music to Pagan culture-even though it's my specialty, somehow I feel like I can't write for the Pagan audience. I just don't know enough about their musical skill or what they'll accept.
Is anyone else annoyed that Norse traditions are so vociferous and plentiful? What about the other Pagan Deities? How come this happens? Are there just not enough voices for other Pagan Deities, or are They not crying out to be spoken of? I'm not sure. I don't know.
This is just my moment of doubt. Thank you for sharing it with me.
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