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The Foxfire Book Series – Books 1 to 7

The Foxfire Book – Hog Dressing; Log Cabin Building; Mountain Crafts and Foods; Planting By the Signs; Snake Lore, Hunting Tales, Faith Healing; Moonshining; and More Affairs of Plain Living


Foxfire Set 1 – 7 (The Foxfire Book, Foxfire 2, Foxfire 3, Foxfire 4, Foxfire 5, Foxfire 6, and Foxfire 7)

  • country living
  • backwoods
  • primitive
  • guns
  • religion

7 Volumes – Volume 1 published 1972 – Volume 7 Published 1982 – Each volume appoximately 500 pages – fully illustrated – hog dressing, log cabin building, mountain crafts and foods, planting by the signs, snake lore, hunting tales, faith healing, moonshing, ghost stories, spring wild plant foods, spinning and weaving, midwifing, burial customs, corn shuckin’s, wagon making, animal care, banjos, dulcimers, hide tanning, summer and fall wild plant foods, butter churns, ginseng, fiddle making, springhouses, horse trading, sassafras tea, berry buckets, gardening, ironmaking, blacksmithing, flintlock rifles, bear hunting, shoemaking, 100 toys and games, gourd banjos and song bows, wooden locks, a water powered sawmill, ministers, church members, revivals, baptisms, shaped – note and gospel singing, faith healing, camp meetings, footwashing, snake handling, and other traditions of mountain religious heritage and affairs of just plain living.


5 Comments/Reviews

  • BekkaLily says:

    Isnt faith healing Natural Selection at work? I mean every time one of them dies from an easily curable problem, they never contribute to the gene pool, which is good right?

  • Karlyn Damevski says:

    2 children, age 15 mos and a 15 yr old boy died in the same family from faith healing and the parents only get 16 mos in jail for this. Their cemetery has 70 kids that died this way. Shouldn’t this be a murder charge? How can people be so ignorant and wicked?

  • Nazrul Fariz says:

    It’s funny because I would’ve assumed this is an oxymoron but I go to a relatively liberal church now that has done some faith healing type stuff at some services. They do say that it won’t always work and that no one has the power of God to heal anyone like Benny Hinn, but they have had people with health problems and in pain rise while people nearby lay hands and pray for them, with many reporting that they have been healed.

    I say as long as they aren’t advocating using it in lieu of actual medical treatment it’s no problem.

  • Lexi Benedict says:

    If a child gets sick and dies because their parent chose to go with faith healing instead of taking the child to the doctor, should the parent be held liable for injury, illness and death that may be caused as a result of those beliefs?

    In other words, if someone chooses to rely on faith that a deity will heal their children, and the child is harmed or dies due to the parents reliance on faith (rather than medical help), should the parent then become legally accountable for their inaction and neglect to seek proper care for their child?

  • Rubi Madelaine says:

    Not that I agree or disagree with either side of the argument on stem cell research or faith healing, but why the double standard?
    The government has made stem cell research illegal because of religious views, and the science behind it can save lives. The government also prosecutes someone for murder when they use their religion to try to heal a sick person and they die. In one case religion trumps science and in the latter case science trumps religion. Whats the deal here, and why is this okay? Whats everyone’s input? Does anyone else notice this double standard?

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