Lughnassadh Candle and Stone Set

Handmade Candles with Gemstones for Lughnassadh

Availability: In stock

$6.99
13 Moons

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I received my statue of the God Cernunnos from you today, and I love it. I also have a statue of the Goddess Hecate, which I purchased from you a couple of years ago. I love that one too. Attached is a photo of them on my little altar which sits on my computer desk. Many Thanks for the quality of the statues, and for your great service. Blessings to all of you!!!
Jillian Healand
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Lughnassadh Candle & Stone Set
For Ritual Use

Includes 1 Rose votive and 1 Cinnamon votive. Stones are usually red aventurine and citrine, though subject to change according to availability. Stones will vary from photo.

Lughnassadh (pronounced "LOO-nahs-ah") or Lammas, is one of the Greater Wiccan Sabbats and is usually celebrated on August 1st or 2nd, although occasionally on July 31st. The Celtic festival held in honor of the Sun God Lugh (pronounced "Loo") is traditionally held on August 7th. Some Pagans celebrate this holiday on the first Full Moon in Leo. Other names for this Sabbat include the First Harvest Festival, the Sabbat of First Fruits, August Eve, Lammastide, Harvest Home, Ceresalia (Ancient Roman in honor of the Grain Goddess Ceres), Feast of Bread, Sabbat of First Fruits, Festival of Green Corn (Native American), Feast of Cardenas, Cornucopia (Strega), Thingtide and Elembiuos. Lughnassadh is named for the Irish Sun God Lugh (pronounced Loo), and variant spellings for the holiday are Lughnasadh, Lughnasad, Lughnassad, Lughnasa or Lunasa. The most commonly used name for this Sabbat is Lammas, an Anglo-Saxon word meaning "loaf-mass". I just happen to personally prefer the Celtic name "Lughnassadh".

The Lughnassadh Sabbat is a time to celebrate the first of three harvest celebrations in the Craft. It marks the middle of Summer, represents the start of the harvest cycle and relies on the early crops of ripening grain, and also any fruits and vegetables that are ready to be harvested. It is therefore greatly associated with bread as grain is one of the first crops to be harvested. Wiccans give thanks and honor to all Gods and Goddesses of the Harvest, as well as those who represent Death and Resurrection.

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