If I take care of it it takes care of me I asked him about anger control issues

If i take care of it it takes care of me i asked him

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helps me move. If I take care of it, it takes care of me." I asked him about anger control issues. He asked,"Why be mad? There is no reason. Like the oasis - there is no water, just illusion. And I have to go." He got on his camel and I thanked and bid him farewell, but not before giving him a Hand of Fatimah necklace. I banished and left. QLIPHOTH SIDE I entered the sigil, chanting the name. I found myself in the desert again, and came across what I thought to be my shadow. She was wearing a black robe and had white hair and was albino. I tested her by letting the symbols fade into her third eye - no reaction. I then asked how she could survive in the desert and she said she had a helper, a little girl (her daughter?) I tested this girl, a blonde angry thing, and she she hit and scratched me. She then glared at me the rest of the time. I asked the shadow why this girl didn't attack her and she replied,"I am blind, I cannot see her. But I know she's there, I know her presence, by what she does." I thanked her, banished and left. 93
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More details on the Hand of Fatimah, which in short is used as protection against the "evil eye" (jealous person) and has links to an ancient war and lunar goddess. 93 Hamsa From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia Jump to: navigation , search For other uses, see Hamsa (disambiguation) . Error! Filename not specified. Error! Filename not specified. Hamsa used as a pendant The Khamsa from the Arabic : ةسمخ , Khamsa , meaning five used in amulets , charms and jewelry to protect against the " evil eye ." [1] It is widely used in the Arab World , and is commonly associated with both Muslim and Jewish culture in the region. Nevertheless, the symbol predates the rise of monotheistic religions, having been widely used in antiquity. An alternative Muslim name for the Khamsa is the Hand of Fatima , in reference to Fatima Zahra , the daughter of the Prophet Muhammad . Jewish communities sometimes use the name Hand of Miriam , in reference to Miriam , the sister of the Prophets Moses and Aaron . Nevertheless, the Arabic name Khamsa is more commonly used in the region. One explanation for the symbol is that it is designed to ward off the evil eye - five fingers in the eye to blind the jealous of malevolent person. Some associate the significance of the five fingers to the five books of the Torah for Jews, the Five Pillars of Islam for Sunnis, or the five People of the Cloak for Shi'ites . This symbolism may have evolved at a later stage, in view of the fact that archaeological evidence suggests the hamsa predates both religions. It is thought by some to have originated with the Phoenicians to honor Tanit who was a patron of Carthage. [2] In recent years some Jewish activists for Middle East peace have chosen to wear the Khamsa as a symbol of the shared traditions between the Islamic and Jewish faiths. The fingers can point up or down.
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  • Miriam, Evil eye, Fatimah, Amulet, Hamsa, Khamsa

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