2 thoughts on “izi ningishzidda”

  1. October 17, 2012 at 12:05 amHehe. Snake charming, vodooo rituals, prayer in church, Kr-ow-ley in the desert. All the same. People looking to sources outside themselves to evoke change. The truest form of change I have ever found was within myself. Although I don’t get into the religious part of Buddhism, the philosophical and meditative part of it holds true for me a lot of the time. There’s this driving need in all of us to connect to something more than ourselves, and in meditation you learn to find peace in the mundane so as not to crave those big things. Maybe that’s what everyone is seeking—an escape from the mundane, to sense extraordinary things. Or maybe a code like abracadabra is the imitation of something we sense as the code of the universe. A prayer is the vibration in the sound and the feeling, trying to resonate on those webs and strings connecting everything.I like much you talking about your dad and the connections you saw to Crowley. Ozzy Osbourne was some of my first exposures to metal. A metalhead had a crush on me in high school, and even my mom thought it cute when he showed up to give me an Ozzy mix tape, despite him driving a rebellious black Camaro and clad in leather jacket, but he was one of the sweetest boys I had met yet. He was a huge Ozzy fan. Like Tori says, those guys who make the screaming music usually have the biggest hearts and write the best love songs. I think your dad must have too. : ) Reply

    1. All I can say about that is when we say Abrahadabra or Abracadabra, the universe hears “Science”. Best analogy I’ve found so far to what Abrahadabra actually is. It’s true that my dad had a big heart but he didn’t play love songs

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The Art of Izi Ningishzidda