Normandi Ellis is a Spiritualist minister, astrologer, and certified medium missionary through the Indiana Association of Spiritualists. Her 13 publisher books include the spiritual classic, Awakening Osiris, translations from the hieroglyphs found in the Book of the Dead. She offers clairvoyant circles and private consultations on the phone or in person.
She is an arch-priestess of the Temple of Isis (FOI) and her mystery school of the Goddess, Het Seshet, offers insight into the temple workings that originated with the work of Rev. Olivia Robertson and the Fellowship of Isis. All of her programs are in preparation for ordination as a priest or priestess of the Kemetic wisdom tradition. Many of them can be taken online, with two weeklong retreats.
Please email firstname.lastname@example.org for further information.
Celebrate Neith, the wisdom keeper and the great grandmother of all the gods and goddesses. On a dark midwinter’s night her festival invokes the return of the light. Learn divination techniques.
The annual blessing of the fishing fleets in the Mediterranean became the basis of the Mardi Gras Krewe of Isis and the fleet of parade boats in New Orleans. Who knew it was an ancient party for the goddess Isis?
The breathy vocalized name of the first primordial goddess of ecstasy offers insights into fertile spring planting and farming rituals, the planting of the seeds and the garden of earthly delights.
Spring time frolicking of the cat goddess is part of the festival that celebrates the body through dancing, feasting, loving relationships, mothering friendships and even some trickster eergies.
The writing of love poetry, the celebrations of the May Queen, the sacred marriage is all a part of the integration of the masculine and the feminine. The sensual, loving, beautiful Hathor is everyone's Homecoming Queen.
Because there are only 3 seasons to an ancient Egyptian year, this festival honors the harvest goddess, the vulture goddess Mut. In the harsh climate of Egypt, the vulture combines the energies of devouring the dead and laying the egg of future life.
The Egyptian new year falls in midsummer celebrating the rise of the star Sirius (Sothis or Isis) in Leo which marked the coming of the Nile’s annual inundation. At this time all time and all life began anew through the rebirth of the 5 sacred children: Osiris, Horus, Set, Isis and Nephthys.
The story of the blood passion of Sekhmet and her appeasement through the drinking of beer laced with a magical potion represent the blood mysteries of women and the states of maidenhood, motherhood and wise crone.
The seven Hathors are handmaidens of the goddess Hathor, rather akin to the seven fairy godmothers who grant good wishes for the newborn. All healing, dreams and envisionings welcomed!
Through Ma’at, the foundation of every temple and the plinth upon which every god stands, we learn to speak truth with compassion and purity. She teaches us nature’s inalterable laws of the cosmos.
The month-long lamentations of the sister goddesses for their brother Osiris show how we mourn, survive loss, remember and eventually find the place where we truly belong.
The winter solstice which celebrated the sky goddess was the precursor to the Christmas story. The holy child, whether Horus, or Ra or Jesus celebrates the return of the son/sun of the goddess who was the light of the world.