Dionysus's Collection -- Piece 4

Dionysus's Collection -- Piece 4<br /><br />

The significance of wine, as a religious symbol, existed long before the days of Jesus. Wine was the beverage of choice for the ancient Greeks, and although they used fairly different ingredients than what we know today, the symbolic implications remain the same. <br /><br />

As an active substance that would enliven the body, wine was the typical “party drink” of the time. However, due to its intoxicating effects, it contained a darker appeal associated with strange mystical followings. Cults such as the Dionysian Mysteries, as well as the more observable religious festivals and community carnivals, were in honor of Dionysus, the Greek god of wine.<br /><br />

Dionysus was worshiped on many levels, and because of this he was known as a god of extremes: From the giver of sensual pleasures, to more chaotic, destructive passions. As a late arrival to the twelve Olympians, Dionysus was perhaps the most mysterious god in the entire Greek pantheon.
Many scholars suggest that Dionysus was a foreign god, developing as early as the Minoan dynasty. Regardless of his placement in history, he parallels some of the most familiar gods we still praise today. <br /><br />

His giving nature precluded a diary of secrets that were found by a Gypsy in Alvernia. This was used to impose powers and energies into items that will generate his ideals and passions through his substance and significance in history. <br /><br />

It is hard to dismiss the similarities between Dionysus and Jesus. Scholars argue that the story of Dionysus was simply an earlier rendition of what became the transubstantiation of Jesus’ body into bread and wine. Even the theme of death, resurrection, and salvation, are dramatic archetypes of mythology. There also exists a more sinister likeness between these two stories, relating to Jesus’ evil adversary, Satan.<br /><br />

Dionysus eventually spawned creatures known as Satyrs, a group of goat-like companions, usually in a state of sexual arousal and drunkenness. Often depicted wearing horns, Satyrs were the “horniest” of all animals. As tricksters, they would often compel society to partake in the delights of the material world, symbolizing the temptation of sin. Satyrs were a much earlier representation of the pagan goat of Mendes, the Hebrew goat-god Azazel, and the Christian representation of Satan. <br /><br />

Being bad, or "naughty", was hindered in his time, and Dionysus noted thoughts of prevail in his diary that showcased that everyone has sexual depictions, it is just a matter of taking the step to proclaim your urges.<br /><br />

The Gypsy used this section of knowledge to depict a sex item that will arouse the need that we all have, to orgasm and release built up tensions within out bodies.<br /><br />

Dionysus had to secretly remit his tensions, as being vocal about sex was noted as something bad. The Satyrs were incredibly sexual according to his notations in his diary and he was almost jealous of their free will and ability to explore their desires.<br /><br />

This piece was invoked with a radical sex spell that will merge its energies within your soul to equip your body with delightful vibrations of improved sexual sensations!<br /><br />

Testers loved this piece and stand by their smiles of remission that were brought on by the delight in experiences that precluded the spell in this item.<br /><br />

YOU WILL SEE AN EXPLOSION OF POWER IN YOUR CONFIDENCE AND ATTRACTIVENESS TO OTHERS --- YOU WILL NOT HAVE TO TRY HARD TO HAVE OTHERS WANT TO "PLAY" WITH YOU --- AND YOUR PERFORMANCE WILL BE VERY IMPRESSIVE, AS DIONYSUS'S SPIRIT WILL BOND WITH YOUR BODY TO PREVAIL HIS YEARS OF DESIRES AND SEXUAL FRUSTRATION TO GAIN PLEASURE FOR HIS SPIRIT AND YOUR BODY!<br /><br />

Dionysus's Collection -- Piece 4
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  • Item #: 022412010
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