A Reformed Druid Anthology (Illustrated) by Michael Scharding

By Michael Scharding

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More writings appeared, many finding their way with some frequency into services, but never really intended for publication. This second wave of scripture became known as the “later Apocrypha”. The Third set of writings represented here stems from the flurry of letters and activity following proposals of Isaac Bonewits in 1974. Isaac, who came to Druidism via the Berkeley Grove, was the first Druidic proponent of Neopaganism. In a letter dated 18 July 1974 to the Council of Dalon ap Landu (comprising all Druid Priests), he suggested that the Reform describe itself in the following terms: “The RDNA is an Eclectic Reconstructionist Neo-Pagan Priestcraft, based primarily upon Gaulish & Celtic sources, but open to the ideas, deities and rituals from many other Neo-Pagan belief systems.

However, since their was no concept of Druidism at Carleton until April of 1963, why go back to Fall of 1962? The whole thing is like the Easter controversy between the Celtic and Roman church. See the calendrical section of the Carleton Apocrypha and Isaac Bonewits’ Calendar of the Druids in his version of the Chronicles, both are in Part Four of ARDA. NN 4:7 NN: No liquor was allowed at Carleton. This rule was not enforced in the Arb, and quite a many students wandered home on Saturday Night/Sunday Morning under the influence.

3:1-3. s : See Med. 3:6. t : See Med. 7:7. u : See Cus. 4:1-7. a : See Cus. 6:6; Med. 10:7. C. c : See Cus. 6:7. d :See Cus. 8:4-10. ” e : See Med. 8:6. C. 4:4. g : See Med. 8:5. h : See Law 1:4-6. C. 5:10. C. 6:4. k : See Med. 7:13. l : See Cus. 6:6; Med. 1:1-16. C. 7:10. ” b :Other authorities c :See Med. 6:1. C. 7:7. C. 2:10. f : See Med. 2:6. C. 4:8. C. 6:4. C. 1:2-4. a : Other authorities add: “at Carleton College” b : Other authorities add: “Save he [or she] were c : See Cus. 6:7. d : See Cus.

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