There Is No Excuse! by jaydee_007 ()
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Carl Oleson (Boyfriend of Ben's mother) suffers from 'Bad Luck'
Because of Carl's Bad Luck, Ben has become Clumsy, falling down and running into things. (Yeah, like Carl's belt buckle.)
During Ben's latest bout of clumsiness, with no planning aforethought, Ben fled into the woods, aimless, hurting and scared. Fearing every noise, unable to clearly see where he was going Ben simply ran headlong until he realized that he was hopelessly lost.
Finally, exhausted beyond the ability of his fear and pain to keep him awake, Ben slept.
When he awoke he was more terrified than ever. The strange woman, the one everyone calls a Witch was standing over him.
She did not smile, she simply said, "Come with me!" It was not a request, it was a command.
Ben's terror mounted when he saw she had led him, not out of the forest, but to her cottage. She went over and selected a strange looking blue flower and shouted something at one of the animals in her yard.
She knelt before him and started singing a song and touching the flower to his skin. Everywhere the flower touched he felt warmth, and the pain went away. Though she never smiled, he began to fear her less with every touch of the flower.
Charlotte Walton, drawing from the power of the Blue Rose and the Tradition of Agamede, pulled the pain and injury from the frightened boy in front of her. As his traumas passed to her so did the experiences which created them. His pain was now her pain, his injuries were now her injuries, and his terror was now her terror.
Charlotte Walton thought to herself, 'The full Moon is still several nights away, but on that night Carl Oleson is going to learn the Real Meaning of BAD LUCK!'
The portrayal of witches in Greek Mythology
Part 3:Agamede (Ag-a-mê-dê)
Agamede is believed to be a daughter of Macar, other accounts list her as being born in Elis, the eldest daughter of Augeias, King of the Epeansas. She is also believed to be the wife of Moulios. (In the Iliad she is referenced; It was Moulios the spear-man who was son-in-law of Augeias and had as wife his eldest daughter, fair-haired Agamede) Hyginus lists her as the mother of Belus, Actor, and Dictys, by Poseidon.
She is depicted as a Healer. Homer describes her as, One who knew of all the medicines that are grown in the broad earth.
She was called Perimede by both Propertius and Theocritus. By the Hellenistic period (c. 4th to 1st centuries BC), Agamede had become a sorceress-figure, much like Circe or Medea.
When Odysseus went to Ephyra ‘in search of a man-slaying drug, that he might have wherewithal to smear his arrows’ the Daughter of Augeias is introduced as a 'Mixer of Drugs.'
Agamede, a town in Lesbos, was believed to have derived its name from her. (The town had already disappeared in Pliny's day.) Recent discovery in the ruins of ancient Agamede (walls, graves) have been revealed on a small hill called “Vounaros” 3 km north of ancient Pyrrha.
Three are some who believe the name Agamede to be attributed to two separate women in classical Greek mythology and legendary history
Agamede is rarely depicted in any ancient Artwork or Statuary
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Image Comments (10)
Mondwin () 8:23AM | Sun, 27 October 2013
Very beauty scene my friend!!!Bravissimo!:DDD.Hugsxx Whylma