Hecate's Garden handmade journal
This variant is currently sold out
Created as a devotional to Hecate, the greek goddess of witchcraft, crossroads, night, necromancy, and the moon. She also resides over poisonous plants and her association with such stems from her legendary herb garden on the island of Colchis, in which she grew poisonous plants in addition to other medicinal herbs. Her skill of working with the volatile nature of poisonous plants was unmatched, and she passed on her vast knowledge to her handmaiden and devoted priestess, the witch Medea. The crescent moon on which she rests is a symbol of her reign over the dominion of night. She holds aloft two torches in reference to her aid of Demeter and Persephone as well as her illumination of crossroads, thresholds, & areas of transition.
Hecate's Garden is original artwork drawn and screen printed by Adrienne Rozzi. The back of the journal features another work by Rozzi entitled Night Ritual.
- Printed with black ink on handmade paper in Bone (ivory) or Besom (brown)
- Bound by hand with waxed black linen thread.
-The cover paper is handmade and durable. Each piece is completely unique with raw edges, varying fibers, and a heavy texture. There are variations from piece to piece ensuring no two are alike and attesting to the papers handmade nature. There may be ridges, bumps, folds, or fibers of other colors on the paper's surface. These are natural results of the paper-making process.
- Endpages and centerfold pages are black, and the remaining pages are speckled kraft-tone paper. All pages are 70 lb. text paper.
- 60 pages including front and back. Pages measure approximately 8.5" x 11.5" and the cover measure approximately 10" x 13"
NOTE: The cover paper varies in texture and sometimes includes small inconsistencies and/or sparse contrasting fibers, all of which attest to its handmade nature. Although infrequent, the heavy texture of the paper means some parts of the image may print with a more textured, distressed look. These variations are meant to be embraced as part of the screen printing process, they are subtle and add to the rustic aesthetic of the journal. An example of this is visible in the third photo.
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