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   by The Notorious Doctor Zoom Zoom

 GAVIN FROST (1930-   ) AND
YVONNE FROST  (1930-    )

    Wiccan Evangelists and founders of the  The Church of Wicca in 1968 in Salem Missouri, (no, not Massachusetts). The Frosts also run a mail order school of Wicca which charges around $100 for their course, plus the cost of books and materials. Some would consider that a small price for being a witch. Gavin hails from England, and claims to have a Doctorate in Mathematics from the University of London. His wife Yvonne says she graduated from Fullerton Junior college, and was a member of the high I.Q. club Mensa at one time.

     In the 1970's, the Frosts peddled a book titled "The Magic Power of Witchcraft" in full page ads comic books, appropriately enough.  The ad claimed that the book contained the secret to developing miraculous powers. 

 "Whatever it is you need or want, Witchcraft can get it for you quickly, easily, and automatically..."Do you want a bank account bursting at the seams with money?... "Supreme power to crush your enemies and reward your friends?" or "read tomorrow's newspaper in a 'black mirror"..."Witches have known for centuries that people are scared of them and their powers! And rightly so! NOW YOU CAN SHARE THE SAME POWER that gives you -- literally -- life and death control ooover other persons!"

     Yep, power to crush your enemies, have money falling out of your pockets, and know the future to boot!  All this for (Step right up, folks!) just $8.95  plus postage and handling! Also included was a "witch's protection amulet", just in case some of your enemies you'd be crushing with your power also got a copy of the book and decided to strike first, apparently.

     “Witchcraft Can Make You Rich In A Ghetto”, declared one chapter of their bookThe Magic Power of Witchcraft. But the Frosts themselves never got to be millionaires, and now they conveniently claim they’ve taken a vow of poverty! Those who can do, those who can't...

     The Frosts claim that through dedicated study and practice, anyone can attain occult powers, such as  astral projection, or causing an out-of-body experience at will. The method for this is supposedly accomplished by realizing one is asleep while dreaming. It’s more likely these supposed astral flights are really just dreams. No one claiming to do astral projection has succeeded at James Randi’s Million Dollar challenge, and I seriously doubt anyone ever will.

     In 1970  Gavin and Yvonne Frost write a book titled The Witch's Bible. The book appears to have been a textbook of sorts for their mail order Wicca course.  While no crimes were broken in publishing the book, and possession of the book itself is not illegal , it does describe some things which might land people in jail if they actually tried them, and many of the things described might seem to have ulterior motives behind them.

     At first glance, the manual seems to be geared not only toward wife swapping and open marriages but also pedophiles. It states female children should have their hymens surgically removed as infants, and males should be circumcised by their own mothers if need be. One shocking item is a ritual for deflowering a girl upon entering puberty that uses a homemade dildo shaped like an ankh (pg 66).

     The girl is supposed to be instructed to use it upon herself, gradually working her way up to bigger sized dildos. The book says that girl should be given a "demonstration" on how to use the ankh/dildo by another member, and the child is to be told if she has difficulties performing the task the coven's high priest or her own father will assist. Using a dildo on a child (especially one's own) must certainly be illegal, not to mention just plain perverted.

     The Frosts claim no one has ever tried the ritual, but the book's author gives very specific instructions as to positioning of the girl's body during insertion, which sounds almost as though he'd participated in at least one such event. It seems strange that the deflowering ritual is still kept in the later editions of the book considering the controversy it generated for the Frosts years later (and still does). The secrecy that is part of Wicca could easily conceal such acts, and it almost sounds like the far fetched stories of children being molested during occult rituals might have some sort of basis after all.

    On page 66 (as though rape with a dildo isn’t bad enough) we read the following: "Throughout the fast the female novice wears her phallus, and at some time during the fast the novices are given a demonstration of introitus by a couple selected by the coven. The novice makes her own decision on contraception or lack of it. If she needs advice or help, the sponsor is the one to give it. (The IUD is the recommended Wicca preventive.)"

    It’s clear the child is being prepared for use in sex rituals with members of the coven, since she is shown two coven members engaging in sex and has to chose a contraceptive! Sex with underage children is most certainly illegal, even if you try to hide behind religion.

The book also says children are not the property of the parents but belong to the coven...making such groups sound like cults.  It also says children should be told everything about sex, with no "birds and bees" lest they grow up like "sexually repressed perverts as Christian children do".  Instead, your children can be sexually obsessed perverts.

     It says covens should create a schedule for rotating the children to live with other members can only wonder for what purpose! The book even says it's hoped the child's first sexual experience will someday be with the other coven members present as part of a Wiccan sex ritual.  It sounds like pedophiles would have a field day in these types of covens.

    The Frosts were some of the pioneers of the American Wicca movement (they actually now claim they started it), although they weren't well liked by Sybil Leek and other Wiccans. The Frosts helped write the 1974 Wiccan "Principals of Belief", but nowadays they are the black sheep of Wicca. In the 1990's, the word "Good" was added to the book's title, although it would hard to find any good in it. The book seemed to go completely unnoticed during the so-called "Satanic Panic" in the 80's and 90's, oddly enough. This was probably due to the fact the Good Witch's Bible was not well known outside of Wiccan circles, and even Wiccans who despised the Frosts probably weren't about to air their dirty laundry and risk defaming "the Craft" just to save a few kids from being sexually violated.

     At any rate, the Frosts motivation for being Wiccans seems to be born out of purely sexual reasons, and actual proof of occult powers or magic seems non-existent.





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