Satanism and the Left Hand Path with Bere Parra

In this week’s episode, I have Bere Parra on the show to share her wisdom on something that’s often misunderstood within the witchcraft community – Satanism and the LHP.

Bere Parra is a Mexican theistic satanic witch. She majored in Hispanic Literature but her professional experience has been rather eclectic. She has innate and acquired strong knowledge of human nature and interest in the occult practices, which led to her ‘coming out of the broom closet’ in 2018. She mainly works with Satan, whom she considers her father figure and main guiding light, and in 2020 she’s also entered a close collaboration with Asmodeus. Her mission is to shine a light on the ‘uncomfortable’ truths and shadows, and to guide others into a life of pleasure and personal truth.

On writing as therapy and prayer – ritual poetica

How have you used writing as a healing or trauma recovery tool? How does it give you autonomy and self-understanding?

Whenever I experience emotional pain, I turn to writing. Sometimes I journal, other times I type it on a text file in my computer, or write an e-mail to someone I admire (even if they’re dead: I just type the message and imagine I send it to them). Click here to read full interview.

Talkin’ Tarot with Bere Parra – The Tarot Lady

A few weeks ago, Bere was my guest on Tarot Bytes to chat about the Left-Hand Path. I’ve always been curious abou how a Satanist might approach Tarot – and apparently, other people were too. Of all the episodes I did last year, this one seemed to generate a bit of attention – and not the negative kind. I got emails and private messages from people who were grateful to hear Bere talk about this subject so beautifully. A few curious types told me that it “opened their minds.” It opened mine too. I’m looking at the whole Left-Hand Path with an informed mind – and I think Bere is going to help more folks do the same. Read full post…

Cooking with Shirley Jackson

By Valerie Stivers. Published on The Paris Review, October 31st 2019.

A Satanist witch from Mexico with whom I correspond on Twitter (I’m intrigued by her insights but nervous when she tweets things like #TakeMeDarkLord) wrote not long ago that all cooks are witches, though she didn’t mention the obverse: Can all witches cook? If the writer Shirley Jackson (1916–1965), a self-styled witch as well as one of the greats of twentieth-century literature, is anything to go by, the answer is yes, and the rule becomes interesting: domestic goddesshood is not quite what we expect from a horror writer, as Jackson was often (mis)labeled. Read full article.

Tarot and the Left Hand Path with Bere Parra

Episode 153. What is the Left Hand Path? How might a practitioner of this path approach tarot? I was curious. So I reached out to Bere Parra, a Mexican theistic satanic witch to learn more. Bere talks about common misconceptions about the left hand path, the Devil card, and more. This enlightening conversation sheds new light on a practice that is often viewed as “negative” or “scary.” I have a better understanding of readers who follow this path. If you’re wondering how a satanist might approach tarot, listen in.

Click on the image to listen!



Practical magick: Women from around the world talk witchcraft

By Gabriela Herstik. Published on VOGUE, October 2019. 

It’s always the season of the witch and everyone’s welcome… Vogue speaks to witches based in Mexico, Japan and Arizona about the nuances of their craft and how magick can work for you. Read full article. 

nimue, the deity, came to me in a dream

Published on Luna Luna Magazine, September 17, 2019

It might be surprising given the fact that I am a witch but let me begin with a confession: I am not a spiritual person. Not in the traditional way, at least. My brain is a perpetual motion machine. The closest thing I can do to meditating is journaling. Elaborate ceremonial rituals? I get so caught up in the details that it’s impossible for me to settle down and focus on the intentions. My conversations with Satan take the shape of inner dialogs and monologs, and I address him as a close relative or friend, and only rarely with the solemnity described in countless volumes of dark ceremonial literature. Standing still is a nearly impossible feat. And so on. Read full article. 

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