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High John The Conqueror Fragrance Oil, Success Spirit Oil, Pagan Witches, Witchcraft, Spells, Spell work, Wiccans, Coven

High John The Conqueror Spirit Oil

PrecioDesde 13,00$
Impuesto excluido

High John the Conqueror Oil is known as one of the more powerful Conjure Oils to work with. And Rightly so! High John the Conqueror Root is reputed to help with personal power, luck, success, financial gain and can aid you in accomplishing just about anything. Traditionally, it been used for money drawing, good luck, power, success, passion, sexual arousal, love, games of chance, prosperity, new opportunities and strength. We make our High John The Conqueror Oil by crushing up real High John root and mixing it with sweet almond oil and orange blossoms fragrance oil. High John the Conqueror Oil comes in a dropper bottle. There are countless ways you can use High John the Conqueror Oil. You can anoint it on your body, dab some in the heel of your shoes, anoint some on talismans and power objects, put a bit in the bath, dab some on a bit of money that you keep in your wallet, place some on important documents, in your cash register or on a business ledger. High John Oil also can be mixed with other oils for different magical intentions. It's wonderful with our Abundant Prosperity Oil. If your interested in dispelling negative energy, mix some with Ritual Oil. If you want to create new opportunities quickly, mix a bit with Grand Success  Oil. Anoint some on a railroad spike or iron nail and hang it on the back side of your front door. You may also use some oil to draw three crosses in your front door in order to draw in good luck and abundance. For external use only. Please note that High John The Conqueror Root can be poisonous when ingested.The root known as High John the Conqueror or John the Conqueror root is said to be the root of Ipomoea jalapa, also known as Ipomoea purga, an Ipomoea species related to the morning glory and the sweet potato. The plant is known in some areas as bindweed or jalap root. It has a pleasant, earthy odor, but it is a strong laxative if taken internally. It is not used for this purpose in folk magic; it is instead used as one of the parts of a mojo bag. It is typically used in sexual spells of various sorts and it is also considered lucky for gambling. It is likely that the root acquired its sexual magical reputation because, when dried, it resembles the testicles of a dark-skinned man. Because of this, when it is employed as an amulet, it is important that the root used be whole and unblemished. Dried pieces and chips of the root are used in formulating oils and washes that are used in other sorts of spells.

  • High John The Conqueror

    John the Conqueror, also known as High John de Conqueror, John, Jack, and many other folk variants, is a folk hero from African-American folklore. He is associated with a certain root, the John the Conqueror root or John the Conqueroo, to which magical powers are ascribed in American folklore, especially among the hoodoo tradition of folk magic. Muddy Waters mentions him as Johnny Cocheroo in the songs "Mannish Boy" and "I'm Your Hoochie Coochie Man". In "Mannish Boy", the line is "I think I'll go down/To old Kansas too/I'm gonna bring back my second cousin/That little Johnny Conqueroo" and in "I'm Your Hoochie Coochie Man", it is called "John De Conquer Blue".
    Sometimes, John is an African prince (son of a king of Congo), said to have ridden a giant crow called "Old Familiar." He was sold as a slave in the Americas. Despite his enslavement, his spirit was never broken. He survived in folklore as a reluctant folk hero, a sort of trickster figure, because of the tricks he played to evade those who played tricks on him. Joel Chandler Harris's Br'er Rabbit of the Uncle Remus stories is a similar archetype to that of High John the Conqueror, outdoing those who would do him in. Zora Neale Hurston wrote of his adventures ("High John de Conquer") in her folklore collection The Sanctified Church
    In one traditional John the Conqueror story told by Virginia Hamilton, and probably based on "Jean, the Soldier, and Eulalie, the Devil's Daughter", John falls in love with the Devil's daughter. The Devil sets John a number of impossible tasks: he must clear sixty acres  of land in half a day and then sow it with corn and reap it in the other half a day. The Devil's daughter furnishes John with a magical axe and plow that get these impossible tasks done, but warns John that her father the Devil means to kill him even if he performs them. John and the Devil's daughter steal the Devil's own horses; the Devil pursues them, but they escape his clutches by shape-shifting.

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