Sally Eaton

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Sally Eaton
Born (1947-04-06) April 6, 1947 (age 74)
Warren, Pennsylvania
Occupation Stage actress, singer,
priestess, liturgist

Sally Eaton is a Wiccan High Priestess, liturgist, singer and actress, whose credits include creating and playing the role of Jeanie in the stage production of the hit Broadway musical Hair,[1] and, as a member of Doric Wilson's professional theater company TOSOS (The Other Side of Silence), acting in the Doric Wilson plays Now She Dances![2] and Street Theater.[3]

In the mid-1970s she migrated to the San Francisco Bay Area, becoming a third degree Priestess in New Reformed Orthodox Order of the Golden Dawn[4] and was heavily involved[weasel words] in the West Coast Craft Tradition and the California revival of the Ordo Templi Orientis.[5]

She contributed to many[which?] of the early ADF rituals[6] and published material,[7][not in citation given] and to the music and lyrics of the songs on the album, Avalon is Rising![8] Her eclectic magical background ranges from Golden Dawn and O.T.O. material[9] to Wiccan and Druidic styles, and she has presented lectures, rituals and performances at Neo-Pagan events.

Eaton remains[when?] a professional singer, best known for her rendition of the song "Air" in the hit Broadway musical Hair, and sings the blues professionally.[10]

Discography

Albums

Singles

  • Breathin is Believin / I Can Afford (Paramount Records)
  • Charlotte's in Trouble / I Don't Want to Need You Anymore (Paramount Records)
  • Once Before You Go / Long Time Lover (Paramount Records)

References

  1. Internet Broadway Database: Sally Eaton Credits on Broadway
  2. Doric Wilson's Play - Now She Dances! Archived April 14, 2010 at the Wayback Machine
  3. Doric Wilson's Play - Street Theater Archived October 30, 2013 at the Wayback Machine
  4. Willowstar Website
  5. The Encyclopedia of Modern Witchcraft and Neo-paganism by Shelley Rabinovitch & James Lewis - Pg. 27
  6. ADF Basic Ritual Number One
  7. Basic Sumero-Druidic Ritual
  8. Songs by Others Often Sung by Isaac Bonewits
  9. Guiley, Rosemary (2001). "A Brief Biography of Isaac Bonewits" from The Encyclopedia of Witches and Witchcraft. Checkmark Books. ISBN 0-8160-3849-X
  10. Gunter, Freeman (1973). "Outrageous Sally Sings The Blues" in Michael's Thing Magazine, March 26, 1973.