Rhys rushes into the room just after midnight, still catching his breath and not even having the chance to take his boots off. Spirits accompany him, I suppose, because they did last time we spoke and he confirms my thought. "Always," he says, meaning they are always there. They are mostly fairies, or fae as he calls them.
There are dozen of names for the different kinds of spirits faeries, pixies, elves, gnomes, dwarfs. Even angels and daemons. Iíve always thought of them as fantasy beings, but Rhys discards that with a quick shrug of his shoulders. "Depends on your philosophies," he replies.
Rhys Xehtoht Wolfstonecraft, a.k.a. Eric Nadeau, is a witch. He considers himself to be the founder of the Church of Wolfstonecraft (die Kirche von Wolfstonecraft). Thus having lived earlier, in the 17th century, then as the Scottish magus Wolfstonecraft, practicing Angel magic. Wolfstonecraft isnít in fact his real name, merely the English translation of it. I wonder if his real name is a secret, but the answer is that power can be won form the pronouncing of the true name of a spirit. I think perhaps Wolfstonecraft must even be a very powerful spirit.
Angel magic is rituals and spells believed to control spirits, angels, daemons; supernatural elements. It sounds, to me, like something most good, though itís not quite that simple. Though angels are good, faeries neutral and daemons evil. "It was banned by the pope in 1318," Rhys informs me. So I suppose heís not very close with the Xians (alt. spelling for Christians), as he expresses the word himself.
"I personally donít care about the Church." And as it comes for God he doesnít call it God, "because it exists without existing." He simply doesnít call it.
During our talk Rhysí answers are brief and strike me some precise. He keeps mixing his English with short expressions in German. As saying ja respectively nein, instead of yes respectively no. From the start I thought he might have German blood, but he explains it with having an ex-girlfriend living in Germany. He himself is Canadian. In this life.
Today Rhys is rather a teacher of technique, than a teacher of philosophies. In fact he admits many of the members of die Kirche (although they do not call themselves members) would disagree of his philosophies. A fact which Ailena clearly shows.
Although Rhys belief reminds me some of Wicca he says itís different. He doesnít always agree with Wiccans. "Theyíre too happy," Ailena suggests. Sounds to me the members of the Church of Wolfstone arenít too happy, but she explains she is merely the one getting annoyed by overly happy people.
Rhys X. Wolfstonecraft
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