C'est la vie.
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Covens

Over the course of Awake and Drink I've looked around the Community trying to see what Covens I can come across. Of course, most of these on this list have embraced the Internet and made websites for themselves since they're the only ones who may be readily found (or, rather, who *want* to be found).

Some of these are pretty much Internet-exclusive, some of these may be offline-exclusive –about which you're all welcome to tell me about–, while others may be somewhat of a hybrid between the two.

Essentially, I just look at what resources they have available, interrogat– *cough, cough* I mean, "interview," their Leader (or whoever the highest up person I can get is), and write about it. The good, the bad, sometimes the irrelevant – it's really all to help you decide who's good and who's not. Of course, you don't have to listen to me, but it's probably worth taking into account.


  • Advanced Bonewits' Cult Danger Evaluation Frame

    • The fact that I am encouraging groups to promote their Covens on Awake and Drink brings up the obvious concern of how many of these groups have genuine intentions, and how many of these groups are not teaching misinformation.
  • House Aset: The Kemetic Order of Aset Ka

    • First, let's go over some definitions to break this down:
  • House Quinotaur

    • There really isn't much to say about them; they are a fairly tame bunch from what I can find. They don't even have a House-originated religion – it's just a social networking site for Quinotarii.
  • Temple of the Vampire

    • This details quite fully the hypocrisy and greed shown from the administration heading the ToV. One key fact I have always warned people of was that they claim you must buy their book, The Vampire Bible, to become a vampyre, and must study it over the course of many, many months and years to ascend in strength when it is quite obvious that reading a book does not make one a vampyre.
  • Temple Sahjaza

    • Beginning as a coven led by women, for women in the early '70s, Temple Sahjaza is one of the oldest Houses/Covens/Temples still around today. Taking its inspiration from various female-dominated cultures throughout history, the founding members saw women as the, "...[embodiment] of life an death itself." (source)