Louis Martinié

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Louis Martinié is an author, "internationally known" percussionist,[1] practitioner of a multitude of religions among them being New Orleans style Voodoo,[2] and co-author of the book New Orleans VooDoo Tarot (1992), with Sallie Ann Glassman.[3][4] He is a priest and drummer with the New Orleans Voodoo Spiritual Temple,[5] and a primary drummer for the rituals of Priestess Miriam Chamani[6] He is also a leader of the band of drummers known as the Krewe of Nutria, who have drummed for the ritual shows of the New Orleans Historic Voodoo Museum.[7] He is the editor and a founder of Black Moon Publishing.[8]



  • Agwe et Babylon: Cultus Marassa (1983)
  • New Orleans VooDoo Tarot (1992) Louis Martinie' and Sallie Ann Glassman, Destiny Books ISBN 0-89281-363-6[9]
  • Voodoo at the Cafe Puce (2005) Louis Martinie' and Severina K.M. Singh. Logan, OH: Black Moon Publishing ISBN 1-890399-21-3
  • Waters of Return: Aeonic VooDoo (1994) Louis Martinie', Black Moon Publishing ISBN 1-890399-03-5
  • A Priest's Head, A Drummer's Hands (2010) Black Moon Publishing ISBN 978-1-890399-24-5
  • Cincinnati Journal of Ceremonial Magick (1976) by Bate Cabal Associations Staff; Editor: Louis Martinie', Illustrated by Samekh 277, Black Moon Publishing, ISBN 1890399000, ISBN 9781890399009


  • The Practitioner, The Priest, and The Professor: Perspectives on Self-Initiation in the American Neopagan Community (With Marty Laubach and Roselinda Clemons), Journal for the Academic Study of Magic (Volume 4) 2007, edited by D. Green, S. Graf, A. Hale
  • Archived articles by Louis Martinie' [1]


  • Festival and Ritual Drumming: Evoking the Sacred through Rhythms of the Spirit (1993) Mishlen Linden and Louis Martinie'. Destiny Recordings ISBN 1-59477-072-7


  • Living the Wiccan Life, Episode 27, Pt. 1 - Louis Martinie' of the New Orleans Voodoo Spiritual Temple - Interview with Louis Martinie’ by Rev. Don Lewis of the Witch School at the WinterStar Symposium (2008) [2]
  • Voodoo Drumming - Interview by Heather Kyle of Louis Martinie' and Utu (of Niagara Voodoo Shrine) and demonstration of the drumming for the "Order of Service" - recorded at the 2007 Starwood Festival: Pt. 1 [3], Pt. 2 [4]


  1. ^ Levy, Marc (17 Nov 2012). "Voodoo museum enchants visitors". The Bostone Herald. Herald Media  – via Highbeam Research (subscription required). Archived from the original on 10 October 2014. Retrieved 17 November 2012.
  2. ^ Rabinovitch, Shelley T. (2004). Encyclopedia of Modern Witchcraft and Neo-Paganism. Citadel Press. p. 202. ISBN 0806524073.
  3. ^ Dorsey, Lilith (2005). Voodoo and Afro-Caribbean Paganism. Citadel Press. pp. 61, 62, 188. ISBN 0806527145.
  4. ^ "Voices of the African Diaspora: The CAAS Research Review". Center for Afroamerican and African Studies, University of Michigan. 7–9: 42. 1990.
  5. ^ Journal for the Academic Study of Magic Volume 4 by D. Green, S. Graf, A. Hale (2007) - Page 15
  6. ^ Earthly Bodies, Magical Selves by Sarah M. Pike (2001) - University of California Press pgs. 129-130
  7. ^ Travel New Orleans, Louisiana, USA: Illustrated Guide & Maps (Mobi Travel) by MobileReference
  8. ^ Parapsychology, New Age and the Occult: a Source Encyclopedia by Cheryl Klein Lacoff (1994) Page 385, Reference Press International
  9. ^ Gallagher, Eugene V. (2006). Introduction to New and Alternative Religions in America. Greenwood. p. 146. ISBN 0275987175.
  • Maat Magick: A Guide to Self-Initiation by Nema - Weiser Books (November 1, 1995) ISBN 0-87728-827-5, ISBN 978-0-87728-827-5
  • The Evolution of Maat Magick: from Cornfields to Cyberspace by Nema (April 10, 2004) Lecture delivered at the Thelemic Conference held at Conway Hall, London.

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