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United Kingdom Pagans Network


United Kingdom Pagans Network

Forming a network for Pagans to meet,greet,and be merry.Looking to form a network for UK pagans to get together for Holidays,ceremonies,classes,ect.

Location: Manchester,UK
Members: 328
Latest Activity: Mar 20

Discussion Forum

Check in if still active.

Started by No face. Last reply by No face Jan 25. 4 Replies

Just a quick thead to see who is still active in this group, also a place to check in.Does anyone know what became of Joanne, Demeter, Mac'lir, Hellion and so on?Hoping they are all safe and well.If…Continue

Hi everyone

Started by wild moon Aug 16, 2017. 0 Replies

Not been on her for 7 years!How is everyone?Anyone in Somerset?Continue

English witches uk

Started by Sarah mooncloud Oct 1, 2016. 0 Replies

Any Cheshire witches

West Yorkshire Pagans?

Started by Aonarán Willow Gast. Last reply by Aonarán Willow Gast May 15, 2016. 5 Replies

New to the site, wondering if there are any other pagans on the site and in this group from West Yorkshire? Would love to find out if there's any gatherings/moots/great places to visit?Continue

Comment Wall


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Comment by Carole Elizabeth Ballard on March 20, 2018 at 10:44pm

Hello, Mid Wales Coast here.

Comment by No face on August 8, 2017 at 4:26am
Hello UK pagans, it's been a while as I have been living life bohemian around Europe for the past two years. Hope everyone is doing well and enjoying the varied UK summer weather (can't complain as I've been in Norway for two months, fascinating place to those that have been) Just dropping by really to say hi and send blessings out to the group -Saoirse-
Comment by Ty Dawson on February 28, 2017 at 6:53pm

Quite new to this Group, would be glad of contact of any within being based in the UK myself, please feel free to add me as friend :)

Comment by mac campbell on October 28, 2016 at 10:04pm

For anyone wondering, the name of this song is "the dragon's lullaby". And it is nearly impossible to find other recordings of it, because it was outlawed by the English when they invaded Scotland, just as any image of a dragon was, because the dragon was the national symbol of Scotland up until then. The English hoped that by executing anyone who displayed their national pride (or who displayed solidarity with the Scottish, if they happened to not be Scottish themselves) they would break the spirit of the Scottish people and quell any rebellion. The bagpipes themselves were outlawed, not entirely as a symbol of Scotland, but partially because the English considered them a nefarious weapon of war that gave the Scottish an unfair advantage. In the mountains those pipes will echo and can be heard for miles around, and the English, who had never heard anything like them before, found the sound eerie and haunting. So much so that they could not sleep. So the night before battle, one lone bagpiper could keep an entire English army awake. This meant that the morning of battle the English armies were groggy and jumpy and not in a good way for fighting, whereas the Scottish army (who at, worst found the sound mildly irritating, and at best actually found it soothing) were well rested and ready to fight. Thus comes the English decreeing that simply being found with bagpipes was enough for you to hang for. This concludes the history lesson on bagpipes in the Scottish uprising against the English. I could go on, but I doubt many will bother to read this whole thing anyway.

Comment by mac campbell on October 28, 2016 at 9:55pm

Comment by Sarah mooncloud on October 1, 2016 at 10:24am
Hi and merry meet im from Cheshire UK I'm new here and new on my path
Comment by John Kavanagh on August 15, 2016 at 5:54am


Comment by Morgana Moonfire on June 4, 2016 at 4:50am

Hi all, I was wondering if there's anyone in the Brighton area? I might be moving there for a few months to complete my education.

Comment by John Kavanagh on January 30, 2016 at 4:11am

Imbolc in the East Riding of Yorkshire: We shall be marking the festival of renewal and the awakening of Spring on Saturday 6th January at Wharram Percy as usual. Our bonfire welcomes all who wish to attend Skyclad and again we will anoint the seeds as a symbol of fertility.

Comment by John Kavanagh on November 12, 2014 at 2:58am

Samhain: I know that it seems a long time ago but wanted to share a quick update: our group I hesitate to use any other word as we follow various pats, having celebrating Skyclad primarily in common) combined with another "group", also celebrating naked, from a little further South and at a new venue and had a lovely ritual for this special occasion.

We are a mixed age group and they slightly older but it worked well thanks to some good liaison prior so that our ritual practice was able to fit well together.

The new venue was wonderful: a very spiritual place but while roofed it allowed for the fire to both be a part of the rite and keep us warm!

On towards mid-winter!

Brightest Blessings,



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