|"The Double Star" Louis Falero|
1. The earliest evidence shows that the pre-Conquest Anglo-Saxon word "wiccecraeft" was explicitly associated both with beneficial magic and with the survival of Heathen beliefs and practices. This is openly acknowledged by Simpson and Roud in their Dictionary of English Folklore.
- Witchcraft, Magic, and Anglo-Saxon Law
- Witchcraft as Beneficial Magic in Old English Sources
- "Witches and other evils": Jacqueline Simpson and Steve Roud on Witches and Witchcraft
- Witches As Healers in Piers Plowman (ca. 1370)
- Beneficial Witchcraft in John Trevisa's Middle English Translation of Ranulf Higden's Polychronicon (1387)
- "They hate me not all." Sorcery and Maleficium in "The Pilgrimage of the Life of Man" (1426)
- Why did the other knights suspect Sir Balin of Witchcraft? (1485)
- Beneficent Witchcraft: One Hundred And Seven Sources
- Witches, Wise Women, William Shakespeare, and the Lambton Worm
- "Thou art so wise, people will take thee shortly for a Witch"
- Cornelius Agrippa on "Witchinge Magick", according to James Sanford's 1569 English translation of "De incertitudine et vanitate omnium scientiarum et artium liber"
- Malevolent Magic and "The Survey of Scottish Witchcraft"
- Julian Goodare Contradicts His Own Data on Witches and Healers
- Benevolent Magic and "The Survey of Scottish Witchcraft"
- Of White Witches, Rattlesnakes, David Hume, and Jean Jacques Rousseau (1807)
- The Case of the North Devon White Witch (1877)
- "She was of the old way of mind [i.e. a Witch]" (1878)
- The White Witch of Waverly, from Grose's Antiquities (1785)
- "The White Witches of Our Ancestors" (1621 - 1895)
|"A Visit to the Witch" by Edward Frederick Brewtnall, 1882|