The Strong Witch Society: Din Parson’s Vision For A Coming New Age

Review By Ken Korczak

Readers interested in the subject of witchcraft, perhaps from a historical perspective, or maybe as Wiccans, or even those who have a taste for the occult, will be attracted to this book by its title and skillfully designed cover. And you’ll get a bit of all of the above.

Also, the primary subject of the book, Mary Bliss Parsons, is a real historical figure, a woman who was accused and prosecuted for witchcraft in the late 1600s, according to court records filed in Boston. The author, Din Parsons, is her actual great grandson.

And so many readers who are familiar with books on witchcraft will be expecting to read more of the same, but the author rather quickly launches into all new and unexpected territory, and this will challenge the reader, to say the least.

Many will have their credibility challenged confronting the grand vision Parsons outlines. Some may even scoff, while those with wide-open minds might … just might … believe that Parsons is onto something significant here. The author himself even offers the caveat that many people will consider this is a work of fiction, which he says it is not.

But that’s what’s good about this book, and why I give it high marks. Those interested in contemplating the “ultimate issues” of life, the universe and reality, will find much fodder for discussion upon reading this book. Parsons writes well in an easy lucid style, not boorishly dry and intellectual, but accessable to all.


One thought on “The Strong Witch Society: Din Parson’s Vision For A Coming New Age

  1. Anonymous

    Being a member of the Mary Bliss Parsons Family, this book has made sense of many unexplained consequences in my life. Call it what you want. We knew about the witch in the family. That common knowledge opened up another chapter in the Parsons book. It wasn’t until this past fall when I discovered Din’s book. I am trying to get it finished. How can you finish a book that physically and emotionally touches you and makes you recall similar events. I can visually put myself in the text. It’s makes me feel like someone reading their obituary before they actually die. This is one book that will be passed on from generation to generation in my family. Thank You Din for clearing up all the unique and extra ordinary events that I now realize were just because who I am and where I come from. For those individuals who laughed, giggled and called me ridiculous step to the back of the room, The Parsons family closet skeleton is out. Din they say apples don’t fall far from the tree. Another time. Waiting for volume 2.


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