The art of witchcraft is a complex art that has had an impact on the lives of countless people around the world.
Here are just a few of the stories we know about it.1.
Witchcraft was used to build the White HouseThe White House was built in 1789 with the help of a group of witches who used the occult to build it.
In addition to the presidential residence, the building was a symbol of power for both the president and his wife, Eleanor Roosevelt.
The White Houses most powerful feature is the White Room, a room of about 500 square feet that was designed to be the focal point of the building.
The room was designed as a place where the president could be seen, to remind him of his duties, and to protect him from outside influences.2.
Witches built the White Palace in 18053.
Witch-made furniture has made its way into our homes4.
The White House is considered a major cultural landmark5.
Witch hunters have been caught at the White house6.
The story of the White witch who was arrested for her crimes and tried for witchcraft is told in a TV documentary, “I Am a Witch”7.
Witch hunts have taken place in the U.S. since the 1700s, when people believed they were doing good for the community by helping them fight the Spanish Armada.8.
In 1831, a group called the First Church of Witch Craft, founded by a priest named Samuel W. Taylor, held its first ceremony at the U-boat dock in New Orleans.
They were so successful, they moved to St. Louis, where they were finally forced to flee to Canada.
They fled the city and were captured and imprisoned by the British.
Taylor was released in 1832 and went on to lead a group in the formation of the New York City Witchcraft Society.9.
The first witch hunt in New York took place in 178710.
In the mid 1800s, the French court ordered the death penalty for witchcraft and witches were banished.
The case was eventually settled with a $100,000 reward for anyone who could identify the accused.11.
The U.K. outlawed witchcraft in the 1820s12.
In 1896, in a move that angered the British, the Royal Commission into Witchcraft and Related Matters recommended the banning of all forms of magic and superstitious beliefs.13.
In 1916, a British witch, named Annabelle de Brasseur, was executed for her involvement in a plot to assassinate President Woodrow Wilson.14.
The French banned witchcraft in 1837, a decision that angered people in France, who believed that witches were being persecuted.15.
In 1920, a man named Louis Pasteur was hanged for his work on the human embryo, but was not executed for his crimes.16.
In 1931, in the aftermath of World War II, the British Parliament passed the Anti-Slavery Act that included the death sentence for witches.17.
In 1950, in order to combat the resurgence of witch hunts, the U,S.
passed the Alien and Sedition Acts that prohibited the production, distribution, and circulation of all books and books containing witchcraft.18.
In 1965, a judge in the United States declared that the word “witch” should be excluded from the dictionary, saying the word was a derogatory term, which was also used to describe African Americans, gays, Jews, and other minorities.19.
In 1978, in an effort to stop a wave of anti-witch hysteria, a bill was passed that required all universities to provide training in witchcraft and the occult.20.
In 1985, the first “witch-hunt” in U.N. history took place at the UN Headquarters in New Zealand.
In 1987, the United Nations General Assembly passed the Convention on the Elimination of All Forms of Racial Discrimination.21.
In 2001, the Supreme Court ruled that the Constitution prohibits the use of the word witch in the English language22.
In 2015, in response to the election of Donald Trump, a member of the American Nazi Party, David Duke, announced his support for the President-elect and his administration.
In an interview with the New Yorker, Duke said, “If you can’t have the word ‘witch’ in your vocabulary, then you’re just not American enough.”