Below, I share some resources for you to research my ideas on this topic.

Remember that I am sharing this video to help people understand why the bible does not support us witches or those who practice divination. By researching the reasons as to why witchcraft, conjure, divination etc became intertwined and accepted in Christianity (within some groups), you will be able to decided what you should change…..or not.

The Bible & Conjure

If you are thinking the bible supports your conjuring & hoodoo practices, let me share with you a few passages from the good book. If you’re a witch or even do tarot readings, you may wish to re-read the next few lines too. The facts are, you need to step away from the bible, or risk the dangers.

Leviticus 20:27

27 “ ‘A man or woman who is a medium or spiritist among you must be put to death. You are to stone them; their blood will be on their own heads.’ ”

Deuteronomy 18:10-14

10 Let no one be found among you who sacrifices their son or daughter in the fire, who practices divination or sorcery, interprets omens, engages in witchcraft, 11 or casts spells, or who is a medium or spiritist or who consults the dead. 12 Anyone who does these things is detestable to the LORD; because of these same detestable practices the LORD your God will drive out those nations before you. 13 You must be blameless before the LORD your God. 14 The nations you will dispossess listen to those who practice sorcery or divination. But as for you, the LORD your God has not permitted you to do so.

 

1 Chronicles 10:13




13 Saul died because he was unfaithful to the LORD; he did not keep the word of the LORD and even consulted a medium for guidance,

 

2 Chronicles 33:6

6 He sacrificed his children in the fire in the Valley of Ben Hinnom, practiced divination and witchcraft, sought omens, and consulted mediums and spiritists. He did much evil in the eyes of the LORD, arousing his anger.

 

Leviticus 19:31
31 “ ‘Do not turn to mediums or seek out spiritists, for you will be defiled by them. I am the LORD your God.

Christianity a Choice?

When enslaved Africans first arrived in America, some brought religious traditions with them. But the pain of slavery drove many to look for meaning and hope in a new place – the Bible. Although most slaves could not read, biblical stories of salvation and retribution spread like fire.
The majority came from the West Coast of Africa, but even within this area religious traditions varied greatly. Islam had also exerted a powerful presence in Africa for several centuries before the start of the slave trade: an estimated twenty percent of enslaved people were practicing Muslims, and some retained elements of their practices and beliefs well into the nineteenth century. (3)
The earliest forms of African American religions were Orisha devotion. 
The African slave trade was the chief means by which most Africans arrived in the Americas. Over twelve million Africans were abducted and forced into slavery in the Americas. Of these, approximately 20 percent were Muslims. A significant minority were also Christians, hailing from the Kongo Kingdom in West Central Africa, which adopted Catholicism as its official cult in the early 1500s. Otherwise, the vast majority were devotees of the varieties of extraordinary beings emblematic of Orisha-type religions indigenous to Africa. (1)

Religions of Orisha devotion would become known under a variety of names in the Americas—Vodun, Yoruba, Obeah, Santería, Ochoa, Kumina, and Candomblé. Missionary Christianity asserted that Africans worshiped the arch-villain of Christian mythology known as Satan or the Devil.

Religions of Orisha devotion, more generally, were also derided as the most base form of idolatry—the worship of sticks and stones—and the lowest on a totem pole of so-called heathen religions. (2)

“Christianity was a double-edged sword [for African-Americans],” says Dr. Lawrence H. Mamiya, Professor of Religion and Africana Studies at Vassar College and co-author of The Black Church in the African American Experience.  “On the one hand, well, Whites wanted to use Christianity to make slaves docile and obedient.  [On the other hand,] the Africans adapted Christianity for their survival and liberation.”

In addition, although no precise statistics are available, a significant number of Africans who joined American Indian nations or lived in proximity to them were grounded in the religious systems of those respective indigenous polities.

The concerted effort of white owners to eradicate “heathen” (or non-Christian) customs—rendered the preservation of religious traditions difficult and often unsuccessful.

Isolated songs, rhythms, movements, and beliefs in the curative powers of roots and the efficacy of a world of spirits and ancestors did survive well into the nineteenth century. But these increasingly were combined in creative ways with the various forms of Christianity to which Europeans and Americans introduced African slaves.

In Latin America, where Catholicism was most prevalent, slaves mixed African beliefs and practices with Catholic rituals and theology, resulting in the formation of entirely new religions such as vaudou in Haiti (later referred to as “voodoo”), Santeria in Cuba, and Candomblé in Brazil. But in North America, slaves came into contact with the growing number of Protestant evangelical preachers, many of whom actively sought the conversion of African Americans.(3)

 

African Americans Reclaim their Religious Roots

An example:

The Yoruba movement had its beginnings in the 1960s in New York City. As thousands of Santería practitioners arrived in Harlem and other regions of the United States following the Cuban Revolution, African Americans were met with a formidable presence of Orisha devotion that nurtured a growing expanse of close-knit communities sponsoring rituals of healing, prayer, sacrifice, and initiation.(1)
One group of African Americans eventually formed their own Shango Temple, which evolved into an effort to develop a “pure” form of Yoruba religion that was untainted by the use of Christian saints, the Bible, Christian prayers, and so on.
By the 1970s, this group had established Oyotunji African Village, an independent, separate community just miles from Sheldon, South Carolina.
The Oyotunji society emphasized its basis in the religious and political structures of pre-colonial Yoruba religion and culture. Residents typically speak Yoruba, wear traditional West African clothing, live under the governance of a theocratic sovereign, and adhere to the cultic and ritual life of Yoruba-style Orisha devotion.

References:
  1. http://religion.oxfordre.com/view/10.1093/acrefore/9780199340378.001.0001/acrefore-9780199340378-e-64
  2. William Pietz, “The Problem of the Fetish, II: The Origin of the Fetish,” Res: Anthropology and Aesthetics13 (Spring 1987): 23–45. Jason R. Young, Rituals of Resistance: African Atlantic Religion in Kongo and the Lowcountry South in the Era of Slavery (Baton Rouge: Louisiana State University Press, 2007)Ras Michael Brown, African-Atlantic Cultures and the South Carolina Lowcountry, Cambridge Studies on the American South (Cambridge, U.K.: Cambridge University Press, 2013)Dianne M. Stewart, Three Eyes for the Journey: African Dimensions of the Jamaican Religious Experience (Oxford and New York: Oxford University Press, 2004).
  3. http://nationalhumanitiescenter.org/tserve/nineteen/nkeyinfo/aareligion.htm

 


COMMENTS & RESPONSES FROM YOUTUBE

Chief PurpleFlower 
The Original People of so called america were forced to follow christianity, by the way. Our languages, culture, and high science, aka magick or medicine, was taken by force, and we were forced into christianity. There are plenty of fake medicine men and women that practice a blend of christianity and indigenous medicine, much to our disdain. I don’t think christianity should ever be mixed with my or other traditions. Slave religion doesn’t go with empowering oneself.

doctuhmazing 
It is a mistake to view the Bible as one book. It is a collection of many books with tidbits of many things borrowed from earlier mythology with a lot of legalistic religious stuff. So finding one verse in the Bible or even a collection of them to prove something one way or another is too simplistic of an approach, in my view. Sure, the Bible tells you not to practice witchcraft, but at the same time tells how Moses’ staff was turned into a serpent and how he pronounced curses on Egypt. He fucked them up real bad. Even the Apostle Paul cursed a man with blindness in Acts 13, so this is all a matter of perspective. In the West people larglely view the Bible as a Christian book, but one must understand how it was corrupted to be constructed into that from ancient fragments reimagined, many of them Egyptian in origin. So the latter day iteration may be inferior, but that doesn’t make it devoid of magic. Jesus can be the magical child and Mary can be Isis if one chooses to read it that way.

TENEBRISMAGUS
Thank you Savannah..i have been saying the very same thing..”for years”. Maybe now that you have said it, people will take a hint. I don’t make many comments because i feel that you’re videos do not need interpretation or explanations as i believe you are quite clear in all that you say. In my opinion, Why anyone would want to use anything out of the Christian Bible for the purpose of any Occult practice is beyond me. To me, it is both counter productive and counter intuitive. Well done mate, and as always, its a pleasure to sit, listen and learn from you. Btw, not wishing to offend by any means but, i like you in black hair better. Just my humble opinion lol. Rock on mate and Blessed Beast.

George Moncayo 
Jesus said “So it will be at the end of the age,the angels will come forth and take out the wicked from among the righteous, and will throw them into the furnace of fire, in that place there will be weeping and gnashing of teeth.” Matthew 13:49-50. Jesus also said “You are my friends if you do what I command you.” John 15:14. Jesus taught that the only way to be saved is to choose him as your Lord and Master, repent and believe that he died for the sins of his people on the cross see John 14:6.

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 Black Witch Coven 
Dramatic sigh…….George I’m leaving your post here, as it kind of proves my point. The Bible is full of Highly narcissistic and controlling language, to ensure that all you sheep, feel codependent and worthless eg “You are my friends if you do what I command you.” I seriously believe, that it is your Jesus Who is the “devil”, and that my “Gods” are the TRUE powers within the universes. So I encourage you, to research narcissistic personality disorder, and then reread your bible. May Lucifer himself (the TRUE light bearer) help you on your journey and to the truth.

Justin Scorpio 
GOTTA QUESTION! I asked Azazel though my Ouija board and ask when I evoke him that if burning the Bible as a sacrifice/offer would be great Azazel said yes but still what would your recommendation be? BTW love’n the Blonde style looking Attractive 😉

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Black Witch Coven
If Azazel said to do that, Then I would do it. It is standard To use pages from the Bible In Satanic and demonic black magic.

Dark Warlock 

My dear Savannah, thank you very much for your time and effort to make these videos and sharing knowledge and wisdom, I use the Bible for my rituals, when I pray to father Satan and demons. This ritual is 6 days long, in every day I destroying the Bible piece ce by piece, cigarettes, candles, urinating, sperm on it and spit on it and finally in sixth day I give my blood to bible pages in prayer that I give myself to left hand path and loyalty to the grave I burn some pages, and is seventh day I burn whole bible, Savannah I can’t explain to you how good I feel when I do this once in month, very powerfull energy and satisfaction, dark blessings to you and your family

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Black Witch Coven 
Greetings, thank you for sharing. That is an awesome ritual, and one that sounds liberating indeed. I use the bible pages for black magick rituals – everything from burnt offerings, to writing of names in blood, and the bible itself is used to stand the sigil of lucifer or black candles 🙂 – Blessed beast to you and yours – Savannah