What does it mean to say May the road rise up to meet you?

“May The Road rise up to meet you” is about God’s blessing for your journey – may your walk be an easy one – with no huge mountains to climb or obstacles to overcome. It alludes to three images from nature – the wind, sun and rain – as pictures of God’s care and provision.

How do you pray to Celtic gods?

There is an ancient Celtic prayer that is as relevant today as it was all those centuries ago:

  1. “Be Thou between me and all things grisly, Be Thou before me in all things mean,
  2. “Thou, my soul’s healer, Keep me even,
  3. “… mayest Thou Thyself, O God of life,
  4. “Relieve Thou, O God, each one.
  5. “I am placing my soul and my body.

What is a good Scottish blessing?

May the blessed sunlight shine on you like a great peat fire, so that stranger and friend may come and warm himself at it. And may light shine out of the two eyes of you, like a candle set in the window of a house, bidding the wanderer come in out of the storm.

What are Celtic blessings?

May the wind be always at your back. May the wind be always at your back. May the sun shine warm upon your face; the rains fall soft upon your fields and until we meet again. May God hold you in the palm of His hand.”

Is there a Scottish blessing?

What’s a good Irish toast?

“May your troubles be less, and your blessings be more. And nothing but happiness come through your door.” “To all the days here and after, may they be filled with fond memories, happiness and laughter.” “May the best day of your past be the worst day of your future.”

How did the Druids pray?

The “Druid’s Prayer” (Welsh: Gweddi’r Derwydd) or “Gorsedd Prayer” (Gweddi’r Orsedd) is a prayer composed by Iolo Morganwg which is still a staple in the ritual of both gorseddau and Neo-Druidism. Neo-Druids sometimes substitute the words y Dduwies (“the Goddess”) for the original Duw (“God”).

What does Lang may yer lum reek?

The expression ‘lang may your lum reek’, may sound rather rude it actually means ‘long may your chimney burn’, meaning ‘long may you live’. It also has a more practical meaning as in ‘may you always be prosperous enough to have fuel’.