Loading Posts...

‘Trenchant, courageous, controversial, TYR is unique among pagan journals.  It certainly ranks as the foremost journal of contemporary thought in Pagandom/Heathendom today.

Academically, historically, and philosophically rigorous, it refreshingly transcends the usual simplistic Left/Right, liberal/conservative dualities, while articulating the intellectual frameworks necessary to the ongoing life and cultural health of the contemporary pagan world.

Likewise, in the slapdash, often cheesy, world of pagan publishing, TYR embodies, both in content and in presentation, an excellence that (quite frankly) we can all be proud of.

TYR: Myth, Culture, Tradition Vol. 5

Ehwaz by David Rudzinski

Look closely at Polish artist David Rudzinski’s ‘Ehwaz’, shown above. Like those of previous TYRs, this cover reads as a disquieting artifact of the future. Look inside at the contents, and you’ll say the same. _Quote from TYR contributor Steven Posch.

In the Fifth Volume:

Collin Cleary‘s  “On Being and Waking,” Jack Donovan on “Starting the Sacred World,” Bradley Taylor-Hicks on “Reclaiming Sacred Space”.

Joscelyn Godwin on “Alain Daniélou in the Age of Conflicts,” Steven Posch on “The Last Pagans of the Hindu Kush,”.

Nigel Pennick on “The World Tree and Irminsul,” .

P. D. Brown  on “The Needle-Ash,” Richard Rudgley on “Pagan Palingenesis,” Stephen Edred Flowers on “Germanic and Iranian Culture and Myth,” Wolf-Dieter Storl on “Indo-European Healing Lore,” Michael Moynihan on the cult film Koyaanisqatsi; interviews with traditional bladesmith J. Arthur Loose and avant-garde composer Dylan Sheets ; and much more.

TYR: Myth, Culture, Tradition Vol. 5