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Author Topic: Have you consistently practised paganism since you first became interested?  (Read 5860 times)

Freesia

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Quote from: juniper.;175665

My questions are these:
   1. When did you first become interested in paganism?
   2. Have you consistently practised?
   3. If so, what do you think the reasons for discontinuing?

 
1. For me it started with Fairy Tales and Greek Mythology. I didn't have anyone tell me what was to be believed and what wasn't so I chose my own. I found my first Scott Cunningham book when I was 13. This was the first religion I ever practiced.

2. Sadly no. Life takes over and some of the things that you once feel important no longer matter.

3. I took a hiatus from practicing religion and turned to studying religion for 10 years. My husband advised me to look over other religions before letting my 13 year old self decide the philosophy for my life. I took his advise to heart. After 10 years of research into the major religions I told him I was going to stop that and just be the witch I wanted to be.

I self identify as Pagan; my personal philosophy is dualistic (mind/matter) pantheism. I have not begun a magical or ritual practice, but I feel that it is about change.

Louisvillian

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Quote from: juniper.;175665
1. When did you first become interested in paganism?

Depends on the definition. I've had an academic or hobby type of interest in ancient mythology since I was in kindergarten. I learned the Greek myths before I ever heard any Bible stories; I guess my parents considered Classical mythology to be more 'secular'. I independently, and rather voraciously, read about Greek, Roman, Egyptian, and Japanese mythology and folklore.
Now, Modern Paganism? I had some inklings of passing familiarity with the concept, but didn't become very intrigued by the idea until about fifteen. I didn't consider delving further than tangential knowledge of the subject until about a year later, when I found out that a couple friends of mine were Pagan. It was a jolt, like "hey! Real people actually do this," not just faceless strangers and statistics anymore. And the more I looked into it, the more it caught my interest, the more I identified with it, and eventually around age sixteen I decided to identify as Pagan. First as a vague pantheism, then a more solid cultural grounding in Celtic/Germanic syncretism (though I held to a euhemerist view of the gods), then soft polytheism. I started identifying as a Wiccan just before I turned eighteen, but it was what folks on this site would characterise as Neo-Wiccan, if only because it was solitary and not fixed on any one tradition. Though I never became 'fluff bunny', probably because I found Wicca For the Rest of Us and other sites that sharply tackled fluffy concepts.

Quote
2. Have you consistently practised?

No. From the beginning, my actual practice was very spotty. I was always much more about theory than practice. I researched history, lore, mythology, and wrote poetry and drew religious art. And periodically I had a falling-out with identifying as Wiccan, because of all the infighting I came across and my own internal conflict on whether to agree with the traditionalist initiatory-only view or a more nuanced view. At the same time, I was going through an "objective reality is a thing" phase and developed an unhealthily black-and-white mentality about certain things. That eventually dissipated, but I had come to identify more as a non-practising neopagan.
When I met my wife, my interest was reinvigorated. She was interested as well, and soon we found some friends that were also pagans. And for a time we genuinely had a connection with a group of practitioners. We formed a coven, but it became defunct when we were unable to meet consistently. Our main priestess fell into some hard times, and couldn't juggle coven, job, and school commitments.
Right about when our coven was going into its slow decline, I started looking into Hellenism. I integrated more and more Hellenistic elements into my now-not-so-spotty personal practices, until it became my main thing. I've actually become a lot more consistent since then, though I miss things here and there.

Quote
3. If so, what do you think the reasons for discontinuing?

I have not discontinued. I'm not necessarily even inconsistent now. But when I was inconsistent, it was partly due to just being lackadaisical. I was never perfectly tuned in to Wicca and Witchcraft's festival year, though I did (and do still) find it interesting from a historical perspective. So that lack of attunement, lack of feeling totally into it, led to me being lazy. And later it was partly due to being fed-up with the problems of labelling and compartmentalisation of religious practice. The latter contributed to me dropping out of practice entirely, though not out of discussion and creativity regarding Paganism, for about a year.

juniper.

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Quote from: Louisvillian;175773
I was never perfectly tuned in to Wicca and Witchcraft's festival year, though I did (and do still) find it interesting from a historical perspective.


This is an interesting point to me, as I realise now that this disconnect with the traditional wheel of the year probably contributed to my early 'fallow' periods (excellent word that several others have used). It is of so much interest to me, that I think I will make it into it's own thread. Thank-you!

Flame

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Quote from: juniper.;175665


My questions are these:
   1. When did you first become interested in paganism?
   2. Have you consistently practised?
   3. If so, what do you think the reasons for discontinuing?

 
2009 ish?

No, it keeps going off and on and off and on.

Honestly, I don't know. Too busy? too many doubts? too much clutter and distraction in life? I'm not sure. Maybe I'm nervous my wife wouldn't like a statue of Hestia or Hermes or Hades or an offering bowl. Or she'd find it too weird.

Laveth

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Quote from: juniper.;175665


My questions are these:
   1. When did you first become interested in paganism?
   2. Have you consistently practised?
   3. If so, what do you think the reasons for discontinuing?

 
My beliefs have stayed intact and consistent over the years, but I haven't always been... "active." There have been a fair few periods in my life where I was unable to practice the way I wanted to due to time and other situational conditions being pretty restrictive (like when I was balancing uni and work simultaneously).

I suppose I've never really seen myself as being anything other than pagan.

Cabal

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Quote from: juniper.;175665

My questions are these:
   1. When did you first become interested in paganism?
   2. Have you consistently practised?
   3. If so, what do you think the reasons for discontinuing?


1) I first came to paganism around 2010. I was researching the Celts, and got interested in their religion. That led me to research paganism as a whole, and it just took off from there.

2) I would say I have practiced pretty consistent for the last 5 years, with some low and high points. I have changed belief systems several times, and I'm in the process of doing that now as well.

3) There have been points over the last 5 years where I have tried to go back to Christianity, several times. But every time I always end up back in the Pagan world! I guess I tried to make others happy by trying to do what they consider normal, but I am very unhappy in that situation. I'm trying to be myself and find what makes me happy as I type!
"In Hell, everybody loves popcorn."

Bast

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Quote from: juniper.;175665
My questions are these:
   1. When did you first become interested in paganism?
   2. Have you consistently practised?
   3. If so, what do you think the reasons for discontinuing?

 
1. Back in 2001 when I was 16-ish. Bast kind of thwomped me on the head and hasn't left since.
2. No, I have had moments of non-belief
3. Mental health mainly, being schizophrenic, I get where I need a break from thinking about religion and just take some time to heal the mind. The thing is though, I always come back to Bast. I even tried to make myself strictly monotheistic and she just wouldn't let me go, thankfully. Now, I am healthy, in my right mind (if there is such a state) and I have a very jumbled view of religion that works for me. ;)

Lauren

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Quote from: juniper.;175665

   1. When did you first become interested in paganism?
   2. Have you consistently practised?
   3. If so, what do you think the reasons for discontinuing?



1. I was about twelve or so, and I found some of Silver Ravenwolf's books at the library (I know, I know.) My friend and I legitimately devoured them. We've since fallen out, but last I heard she'd practiced some sort of solstice ritual with her mom.

2. No, I have not consistently practiced. Over the years I have come back to Wicca a few times but have always fallen away from it after a short time, which brings me to

3. because my mother didn't approve and went so far as to outright ban my practice. But now that I'm an adult, she doesn't really care what my religion is as long as it makes me happy.

ZephyrStryx

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Quote from: juniper.;175665
I have dabbled in paganism since I was 19. I would start with a Wicca 101 book, but I found they didn't have enough substance. There was lots of instruction on what to do, but not much on the why. I am a scientist, so I need the why or it won't click for me. I would also get frustrated when reference A said X and reference B said Y.

A few years ago I went through a traumatic experience and have been healing since. As my health improves, my interest in spirituality has been rekindled. A combination of maturity (I am in my 40s), time (I am on disability), and organisation (I now write out my goals and limit the number of things I focus on so I don't get overwhelmed and shut down) has contributed to my finally beginning to explore in depth.
And I am thrilled with the resources now available (or maybe it's that maturity thing giving me the patience to search things out!). There is still a lot the chaff out there, but it has become easier to find substance. The internet is such a useful tool, but it is a double-edged sword for me as I can easily succumb to information overload. However, I am applying my scientist skills of determining which sources I feel are more valid. This is different too, because 'feeling' doesn't usually come into science--I am learning to not apply all of my scientific habits to spirituality.

My questions are these:
   1. When did you first become interested in paganism?
   2. Have you consistently practised?
   3. If so, what do you think the reasons for discontinuing?

 

I first became interested in Paganism when I was probably thirteen or so. I haven't consistently practiced for a few reasons. The first is that it seems like most of the info out there is just on Wicca, when I'm drawn mostly to Kemetic and Hellenic deities. Right now, for that very reason, I'm reconsidering my commitment to the Norse deities. I feel shitty about this because I don't want to be an oath-breaker and I've told myself to commit to the practice for a year, but at the same time I just don't feel much of a connection. I also know more about the Hellenic gods and I've always been fascinated by ancient Egypt. My other reason was that with Wicca, I felt like there was no mythology to turn to, like with Deconstructionist paths, and when my friend died and I was trying to learn about how Wicca honored the dead, I constantly came up with very little. It was disheartening. I also just didn't have time for Esbats and Sabbats.

Now I'm feeling pulled toward Paganism again (I'm coming from Buddhism, which I still believe offers good wisdom for one's life). I want to see where things go with Norse paganism as I had told myself I would, but if I'm still feeling this way I'm going to look into Hellenic or Kemetic Paganism (though I love the 9 Noble Virtues and will continue to incorporate them into any future path I may take).
I\'m not an actor, but I play one on TV


Dusk

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Quote from: juniper.;175665

My questions are these:
   1. When did you first become interested in paganism?
   2. Have you consistently practised?
   3. If so, what do you think the reasons for discontinuing?

 
1. I've had some interest in paganism since I was pretty young. I went through a stage when I was 9 or 10 (possibly younger...) when I decided Christianity didn't really work for me any more, and I wanted to know what else was out there. My wonderful mother (who was actually a Presbyterian minister) was happy to help me research other religions and think about my beliefs. Because I was a really weird kid and thinking about philosophy was totally my thing. But I decided, while I liked polytheism and believed in Gods on some level, I wasn't comfortable with human-oriented deities in general. So I leaned towards Buddhism with a sprinkling of animal guides because they would not let me ignore them. Gods have mostly only been in my life in the past year.

2. I did frequent meditation and pretty extensive work with animal guides until I was about 12, if that counts, then it got spotty for the past... 8 or 9 years. I have a tendency to be really connected to spirituality for a few weeks or months, but have difficulty sustaining that. I'm currently trying to fix that.

3. A few reasons. I have mental health issues that have sometimes meant I have difficulty even putting out enough energy to get out of bed and eat something, so spirituality has gone on the back burner a lot. I've also always been solitary in my practices, and it's sometimes been hard to pull together the internal motivation to stay consistent and self-aware when I slip out of good habits.

One of the biggest reasons is that I struggle a lot with rationality. As in, I over-analyze everything and I have a lot of difficulty trusting things outside the realm of physical reality. And I can always come up with a logical explanation. So I can feel something, believe in it, but come out of that state of mind and be like "that's a really fancy illusion that my brain just came up with, there." Brains are complicated and frighteningly powerful, and there's no way I can say for certain that I am having spiritual experiences and not illusions. But eventually I get to a point where I have to realize that whatever I'm experiencing has real effects on my emotional state, and if trusting and believing what I feel is due to delusion rather than reality, that doesn't mean it is unhealthy to trust and believe, spiritually. And that if it is "real," it's a mistake to ignore it.
Shadows of Dusk - My tumblr with bits and musings related to my path.

RecycledBenedict

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Quote from: juniper.;175665

My questions are these:
   1. When did you first become interested in paganism?
   2. Have you consistently practised?
   3. If so, what do you think the reasons for discontinuing?


1. That depends. I'm not sure if what I do now qualifies as paganism, christianity or anything else. I practicing something hard to define.

Rural Lutheranism in the 1970's and 1980's was quite season aware. May Eve, St. John's Eve, Harvest festival (known as Thanksgiving, but it has nothing to do with the US holiday with the same name, and occur the second Sunday in October) and All Saints are big seasonal festivals here, even among the Agnostics. At May Eve bonfires are lit in the evening and (secular) hymns are sung (in the countryside often by the church choir, in cities often by student choirs) greeting the arrival of spring. At St. John's Eve children (and some adults) dance around maypoles, but the texts of the songs mostly belongs to the 20th century. Some pagans in Sweden interpret the maypoles as Bronze Age or Iron Age phallus symbols (pagan remains! you know), but it is wishful thinking, since Swedish maypoles are not known in historical sources before the 18th century. Some parents in the 1970's placed a porridge sacrifice to the Farm Whight outdoors at Christmas, not because they believed in the Farm Whight, but because they wanted to amuse their children. The revival of the custom probably goes back to the National Romanticism of the 1890's, and it is far from general, but it exist.

I never left Christianity, but I am dissatisfied with the lack of seriousity and depth in Lutheranism, and I do not consider the physical resurrection of the historical Jesus a fact. I still find some Christian methods of meditation useful.

Since the 1990's, I have celebrated the eight annual festivals Ross Nichols brought together. Most of the time, I regarded what I did as Christian solitary Druidry, but since five years ago I regard it as nondefined solitary Druidry.

I have experimented with ceremonial magic since 2002 or 2003 or so.

I have read Greek philosophers since the 1980's. They are now more important for me than ever, and since a year ago I have complemented this with sacrifices to the genii and lares, as a philosopher ought to do. I recite some Orphic hymns weekly. I celebrate a few Roman festivals that are adaptable to the conditions of our time. Most aren't. I didn't begin to sacrifice fruit to our local river until this summer, so I am a newbie in some regards. I wanted to get the piaculum right. Roman ritual is very much like the terms-and-agreement document Apple have us to click before we can use any software. ;)
 
2 & 3. The proportion between each segment of what I do has fluctuated with time. I am still trying to understand which practices that are most important for me, and I have now and again reshuffled the order of my daily, weekly, monthly and annual regimen.

Oíche

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Quote from: juniper.;175665
My questions are these:
   1. When did you first become interested in paganism?
   2. Have you consistently practised?
   3. If so, what do you think the reasons for discontinuing?

 
1. I've been interested in paganism (even when I didn't have a name for it) since I was a kid. I remember that I picked the Confirmation name 'Brigit' for the goddess rather than the saint for example at 12 after several years of sort-of pagan practice. I read a lot of mythology books as a kid and wished that I could worship those gods instead of going to Mass, so I decided to do so.
I then came across books about actual modern paganism and it started from there.

2. More or less, my activity flow varies. I've kinda let it slip the last year largely due to illness, stress and being so busy with doing my masters but I'm trying to revive my practices and pagan interests.
My beliefs have largely remained consistent however.

3. Any dip on my part was due to the reasons listed above or adapting new interests or alternative practices into my practice where I see fit as I continue to learn and grow :)
'You're my friend, and I love you- but you really look like a witch!!'

Olwen

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Quote from: juniper.;175665


My questions are these:
   1. When did you first become interested in paganism?
   2. Have you consistently practised?
   3. If so, what do you think the reasons for discontinuing?


1. I was very young, about 14.
2. Since I was 14? Oh goodness no. I've always been interested. I've always believed in it and knew it was my path, and always will be. I've always been an avid reader and trying to learn as much as I can. It hasn't been since I've built a life of my own, with a family that I am actually starting to actively practice.
3. I don't think there are reasons for discontinuing. I don't think you have to do rituals and meditation everyday to be consistently practicing. It is the thoughts in your mind, your daily intentions and your belief that make you a practitioner of a certain religion. There are many things I do that I consider to be apart of my practice that are so traditional, like when I go camping/hiking and commune with nature. That in and of itself to me, is a form of meditation and makes me centered/grounded. But it isn't a ritual, it is just my life, something I do regularly.
~ Olwen

SerpentineSorcerer

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Quote from: juniper.;175665
I have dabbled in paganism since I was 19. I would start with a Wicca 101 book, but I found they didn't have enough substance. There was lots of instruction on what to do, but not much on the why. I am a scientist, so I need the why or it won't click for me. I would also get frustrated when reference A said X and reference B said Y.

A few years ago I went through a traumatic experience and have been healing since. As my health improves, my interest in spirituality has been rekindled. A combination of maturity (I am in my 40s), time (I am on disability), and organisation (I now write out my goals and limit the number of things I focus on so I don't get overwhelmed and shut down) has contributed to my finally beginning to explore in depth.
And I am thrilled with the resources now available (or maybe it's that maturity thing giving me the patience to search things out!). There is still a lot the chaff out there, but it has become easier to find substance. The internet is such a useful tool, but it is a double-edged sword for me as I can easily succumb to information overload. However, I am applying my scientist skills of determining which sources I feel are more valid. This is different too, because 'feeling' doesn't usually come into science--I am learning to not apply all of my scientific habits to spirituality.

My questions are these:
   1. When did you first become interested in paganism?
   2. Have you consistently practised?
   3. If so, what do you think the reasons for discontinuing?



1.) Growing up I was exposed to alternative religion and what you could call pagan religions by my maternal grandmother. She is a Spiritualist, and so I've been attending seances and heard people talking about auras and tarot and goddess worship since I was in diapers. So I've interested since I could first read and write. My deeper explorations into pagan religions didn't really start til I was a freshman in high school. That's when I started reading Budge's translation of the Book of the Dead, books on Greek Hero Cults, The Western Magical Tradition and the Order of the Golden Dawn, and copies of Medieval Grimoires like the Lemegeton.

2.) Ever since I fully dedicated myself, which was when I was 18 and had graduated high school, I've practiced pretty consistently. My practice can be very simple at times and it can be very involved some times. I think that's what makes it pretty simple to practice most of the time.

3.) I'd only ever stop if Jesus Christ, in a heavenly choir of seraphs at his left and right, descended from on high with clouds of frankincense and great bouts of blue-white fire, appeared in the middle of the city I lived in and rose it up to the gates of St. Peter. And I'd only stop for just a moment to ask if I could be let off close to Olympus or Amenti. Baring that, I'll never stop.
"Men of broader intellect know that there is no sharp distinction betwixt the real and the unreal"

"Life is not separate from death. It only looks that way."

Phouka

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Re: Have you traumatic practised paganism since you first became interested?
« Reply #29 on: January 07, 2016, 09:21:16 pm »
Quote from: juniper.;175665
I have dabbled in paganism since I was 19. I would start with a Wicca 101 book, but I found they didn't have enough substance. There was lots of instruction on what to do, but not much on the why. I am a scientist, so I need the why or it won't click for me. I would also get frustrated when reference A said X and reference B said Y.

A few years ago I went through a traumatic experience and have been healing since. As my health improves, my interest in spirituality has been rekindled. A combination of maturity (I am in my 40s), time (I am on disability), and organisation (I now write out my goals and limit the number of things I focus on so I don't get overwhelmed and shut down) has contributed to my finally beginning to explore in depth.
And I am thrilled with the resources now available (or maybe it's that maturity thing giving me the patience to search things out!). There is still a lot the chaff out there, but it has become easier to find substance. The internet is such a useful tool, but it is a double-edged sword for me as I can easily succumb to information overload. However, I am applying my scientist skills of determining which sources I feel are more valid. This is different too, because 'feeling' doesn't usually come into science--I am learning to not apply all of my scientific habits to spirituality.

My questions are these:
   1. When did you first become interested in paganism?
   2. Have you consistently practised?
   3. If so, what do you think the reasons for discontinuing?

 
I have always been fascinated by mythology and history which in college led to studying both and finding modern paganism by accident.  So I've probably been officially pagan for about 33 years.  My  beliefs and practice have changed and matured over the years.

Yes I have but as I said above,  that practice has changed over the years.  However,  my Gods have not changed .

I have become a member of a coven and over the past ten years have become a 3rd * of The Cats Lair Temple and Seminary in Greenville, SC. Unexpectedly I became the co-leader of the coven and one of its teachers.  I will say that this is not something I ever thought I would be or do and I'm still adjusting to.  My private practice is very different from the coven's, which is very eclectic.  My practice is very Irish centric and much more heavily researched and with a lot of "reconstructed " (I do not claim to be an Irish recon) and UPG rituals and practice.

Anyway,  that's my pagan life story.

Phouka

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