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    The Pagan community as a whole is built upon nature and what nature represents. Many of the gods worshipped have been seen to inhabit both masculine and feminine forms, most notably Loki —though it is unclear as to how Loki identifies in this example.

    Much of the Pagan belief system is based around masculine and feminine figures and their heteronormative union. There is however a conscious effort to move the practice is to a more nonbinary inclusive space.[1]

    Nonbinary and Trans Inclusive Groups[edit | edit source]

    The Nonbinary and Trans community have formed groups to build upon the innate inclusivity of Paganism.

    Some examples are:

    Literature[edit | edit source]

    Literature on the subject of Nonbinary and Transgender Paganism is always good for further reading.

    References[edit | edit source]

    1. Coles, Donyae (19 June 2017). "Beyond the gender binary in Pagan practice". Spiral nature magazine. Retrieved 10 March 2020. Cite has empty unknown parameter: |dead-url= (help)