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Love Spell Tattoo Design

Updated: Jul 3

✨Available Love Spell Tattoo Design🔮

Would you embody a spell onto your skin?

The specific love spell recipe provided in my last reel(be sure to watch me perform the real spell based off this drawing) is a modern synthesis drawing on historical ingredients and practices, rather than being directly taken from a single ancient text. However, the elements of the spell are based on traditional uses of those ingredients found in historical sources. Here’s a breakdown of how these components are historically referenced:

Greek Magical Papyri (PGM)

Rose Petals and Lavender: The PGM contains numerous love spells that include the use of flowers and herbs, though not always in the exact combination described. For example, PGM IV.296-466 includes a love spell where various fragrant plants are used to attract a lover.

Medieval Grimoires 🥀

Candles: The use of candles in spells is well-documented in medieval texts like the “Key of Solomon” and “The Book of Abramelin.” These texts often describe rituals involving the lighting of candles to focus magical intent.

Dioscorides’ “Materia Medica” and “The Herbarium” by Apuleius Platonicus 🕯️

Lavender, Jasmine, and Other Herbs: These texts describe the medicinal and magical properties of various herbs. Lavender and jasmine are noted for their calming and love-attracting properties, although the exact spells might not be directly detailed. 🪴

Pliny the Elder’s “Natural History”

Amethyst: In “Natural History,” Pliny the Elder describes the properties of amethyst, including its purported ability to prevent intoxication and promote clear thinking. Its use in love spells is a more modern adaptation. 🔮💗

To learn more be sure to check out my other blog posts about these spells and historical their context 💗🥰🤗

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