A magically charged stick used to summon beneficial spirits where the Athame would be inappropriate.
"Oathbreaker" in the Scots dialect. Applied to a male witch in the time of the Protestant reformation. May possibly have come from "warrock" or "warrick" - Scots dialect for "to bind", and referring to the male witch who bound the candidate in preparation for her initiation.
Old English word for "Male Witch"; ancestor of the present word witch, also spelled wych, wycche, wyth, vytch, etc. Originally pronounced "wich'-uh". In modern use, the Religion of Witchcraft, pronounced "wik'uh".
Old English for a female witch. Pronounced "wich'-eh".
Initiated male or female member of the Old Religion; a practioner of Witchcraft.
A practitioner of Magic, usually male. Not a Witch. The word Wizard comes from the Old English Wysart, meaning Wise One.
An old term sometimes used to denote the Astral Body, when seen as an apparition of a living person, or a ghost.