Faerie Potions

Faerie Fire Anointing Oil
Do Not Ingest!


1 garnet
1 dram almond oil
1 dram dragon's blood
coriander seeds

Warm all ingredients in an enamel pan on low heat. Allow to cool and place in a clear, white or aqua-coloured bottle.

Source: Unknown

Faerie Enchantment Oil

10 Parts Rose Oil
5 Parts Thyme Oil
1 Part Evening Primrose Oil

Source: Unknown

Faery Magick Oil

1/4 Oz Almond Oil
11 Drops Violet Oil
10 Drops Gardenia Oil
7 Drops Lemon Grass Oil
7 Drops Lemon Oil
7 Drops Rose Geranium Oil
7 Drops Jasmine Oil
7 Drops Ylang Ylang Oil
5 Drops Lavender Oil
Jasmine Flowers
Violet Flowers

Useful for working with Faery Magick. Wear it on Midsummer's Eve to increase chances of Faery encounters.

Source: Unknown

Midsummer Night's Dream Incense

2 Tbsp Sandalwood
2 tsp Lavender
2 tsp Mugwort
2 tsp Chamomile
1 tsp Thyme
1 tsp Benzoin

Source: Rowan Morgana

Autumnal Faerie Mix Incense

1 oz. Juniper berries
1 oz. Rosemary needles
1 oz. Frankincense powder
½ oz. Valerian root
10 drops rosewood essential oil,
5 drops myrrh essential oil,
5 drops lavender essential oil.

This makes a really intense, woodsy mix that appeals to those of the Fairy Kingdom. Place mixture, without grinding the mix, in an airtight glass jar, mixing very well. The longer it’s stored, the more it improves! Sprinkle carefully on a lit charcoal disc and enjoy.

Source: Moonslipper

Faerie Wine

1/2 cups of milk per serving
1 tsp. honey
1/8th tsp. vanilla extract

Warm milk, being careful not to boil. To each glass or mug add honey and
vanilla. Sprinkle tops with cinnamon.

source: unknown

Faerie Dust Potion

To draw out the bliss inherent in our nature, create your own "fairy
dust." This potion may be used to anoint magickal tools, amulets and
candles for spelling happiness. It also makes a wonderful gift.

This special celebration of magick requires an extensive list of ingredients

-A clear, pink, amethyst, or iridescent glass vial or bottle
(Note: Hand-Blown Egyptian bottles are nice for this)
-A small piece of polished rose quartz
-Pieces of mica
-A fresh flower blossom, small enough to fit in the opening of your chosen
flask (pixie carnations and sweetheart rose buds are fitting choices, a
small lavender bud is tiny, too.)
-Charms of fairy, butterfly, star forms
-Pink or rainbow-hued ribbon (holographic ribbon works nicely)
-Small bells or a chiming sphere
-A quartz or lead crystal point
-A piece of parchment
-Silver and gold ink
-A pink candle
-A small bottle of jojoba for the potion base
-All or any of these oils to blend: Benzoin, Geranium, Jasmine, Neroli
and Ylang-Ylang

Listen for the sound of children's laughter as you pursue this quest, it
is the most powerful fairy enchantment of all.

During the waxing Moon, light the pink candle and set it to burn. Create
a pleasing essential blend from the oils you have selected. Mix the
blend with enough jojoba to fill your chosen vessel. Don't skimp. The
essence should be strong.
Crumble the mica into fine pieces. Add them to the
jojoba. If you have chosen a clear vial or bottle, you may wish to give
it a pale tint of pink. Tint the jojoba before mixing it with the
essential oils. You may do this with a trace of red food coloring.

Fill the vial with the jojoba, essential blend and mica particles. On
the parchment, trace a circle with silver ink. Next draw four
semi-circles, evenly spaced around, overlapping the first circle at the
four cardinal points, to form four crescents, with the ends of the
semi-circles pointing away from the center. This represents the full
moon and her four quarters. It is recognized as the Icelandic Wishing Rune.

Picture yourself in an enraptured state of bliss, surrounded by flowers.
Your heart feels as light as a butterfly on the wing. With this feeling,
draw in gold ink, the rune, "Wunjo.

Roll the parchment tightly and seal it with a short tie of ribbon and a
drop of pink wax. Add the following to your potion in this order: the
rose quartz, the flower blossom and parchment scroll. Stopper the bottle
and seal it with a generous amount of pink wax. You want to do this by
melting a pool of wax in a container only slightly larger than the top
of the bottle. Invert the bottle and fully immerse the area of the
opening in the melted wax. You will need to work quickly, unless you
have a brazier or something to keep it warm. (If you're using a bottle
with a stopper, such as the Egyptian style bottles, just drop the wax
evenly between the space of the stopper and the bottle.) Finish by tying
with ribbon and fastening the charm(s), the crystal and the bells to the
knot or bow.

Source: Unknown

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Patchwork Merchant Mercenaries had its humble beginnings as an idea of a few artisans and craftsmen who enjoy performing with live steel fighting. As well as a patchwork quilt tent canvas. Most had prior military experience hence the name.


Patchwork Merchant Mercenaries.


Vendertainers that brought many things to a show and are know for helping out where ever they can.

As well as being a place where the older hand made items could be found made by them and enjoyed by all.

We expanded over the years to become well known at what we do. Now we represent over 100 artisans and craftsman that are well known in their venues and some just starting out. Some of their works have been premiered in TV, stage and movies on a regular basis.

Specializing in Medieval, Goth , Stage Film, BDFSM and Practitioner.

Patchwork Merchant Mercenaries a Dept of, Ask For IT was started by artists and former military veterans, and sword fighters, representing over 100 artisans, one who made his living traveling from fair to festival vending medieval wares. The majority of his customers are re-enactors, SCAdians and the like, looking to build their kit with period clothing, feast gear, adornments, etc.

Likewise, it is typical for these history-lovers to peruse the tent (aka mobile store front) and, upon finding something that pleases the eye, ask "Is this period?"

A deceitful query!! This is not a yes or no question. One must have a damn good understanding of European history (at least) from the fall of Rome to the mid-1600's to properly answer. Taking into account, also, the culture in which the querent is dressed is vitally important. You see, though it may be well within medieval period, it would be strange to see a Viking wearing a Caftan...or is it?

After a festival's time of answering weighty questions such as these, I'd sleep like a log! Only a mad man could possibly remember the place and time for each piece of kitchen ware, weaponry, cloth, and chain within a span of 1,000 years!! Surely there must be an easier way, a place where he could post all this knowledge...

Traveling Within The World is meant to be such a place. A place for all of these artists to keep in touch and directly interact with their fellow geeks and re-enactment hobbyists, their clientele.

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