Home Discussion Forum What is the difference between "Blond and blonde" and "Magick and magic"?

What is the difference between "Blond and blonde" and "Magick and magic"?

When I am reading …I find these words and wonder if they are spelt correctly or it’s another way to spell it.
For example…..Vampire and Vampyre. They are both pronounced the same way but Is it just the spelling?

4 COMMENTS

  1. Back in the olden times, they used to use old spellings of things, like this:
    Nite vs. Night
    so basically blond and magick would be old classic versions of the same word, same meaning

  2. BLOND – generally male
    BLONDE – generally female (see below)
    MAGIC – the normal spelling
    MAGICK – the “fairies at the bottom of the garden” spelling … umm – maybe that’s “faeries …”
    VAMPIRE – sucks blood, etc
    VAMPYRE – plays in a goth/metal covers band and wears too much mascara
    ———————————————————————
    The spellings blonde and blond correspond to the feminine and masculine forms in French. Although the distinction is usually retained in Britain, American usage since the 1970s has generally preferred the gender-neutral blond. The adjective blonde may still refer to a woman’s (but not a man’s) hair color, though use of the noun risks offense — See that blonde over there? — the offense arises from the fact that the color of hair is not the person. The adjective applied to inanimate objects (wood, beer) is typically spelled blond.
    (Apple Dictionary)
    ———————————————————————

  3. Blond applies to a male and blonde to a female. Magick is old fashioned spelling. When I say “old fashioned,” I mean two hundred or more years ago.

  4. All incorrect answers! The correct one is …
    ‘Blond’ is an adjective, ie. I have blond hair.
    ‘Blonde’ is a noun, ie. I am a blonde.
    ‘Magick’ is basically dark magic.

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