White witch or good witch are qualifying terms in English used to distinguish those helpful witches who do not use magic to harm others from normal witches. It can refer to either fictional characters with such characteristics or to actual practitioners of folk magic called cunning folk or witch doctors; individuals who charged money for removing the supposed effects of witchcraft.
Jadis, the White Witch is the key villain of The Lion, the Witch and the Wardrobe, the first published book in C. S. Lewis's Chronicles of Narnia series, and the second chronologically. She was the tyrant who had usurped power over the land of Narnia.
The White Witch is a fictional character in the DC Universe, a member of the Legion of Super-Heroes in the 30th century. Her real name is Mysa Nal, although her name was given as Xola Aq in Silver Age Legion stories in Adventure Comics, the revelation that her name was actually Mysa Nal was a later retcon. She is the sister of fellow Legionnaire Dream Girl and daughter of former High Seer of Naltor, Kiwa Nal.
The White Witch moth (Thysania agrippina), also called the Birdwing Moth, Ghost moth, Great Grey Witch or Great Owlet Moth, is a large moth in the Noctuidae family. It has a wingspan of up to 12 inches (31 cm), making it the Lepidopteran with the biggest wingspan. The Atlas moth, however, has a greater wing area.
White Witch was a Glam Rock band with Southern Rock roots and styling, which in itself was a paradox, and may have been just the spark to make them successful had they come from a major market area or been with a major label that would appreciate and nurture their music, but being from Tampa, FL and signing with Capricorn Records, the home of all things Southern Rock in the mid-70's, their path to obscurity and cult-fave status was set in stone from the beginning.
There probably isnâ€™t a Jamaican alive who didnâ€™t grow up knowing something about the infamous Annie Palmer, the White Witch of Rose Hall. Annie was already a star in the Jamaican realm of superstition and dread that included entities such as â€œRolling Calfâ€ and â€œDuppies,â€ when the writer Harold G. deLisser brought her into the mainstream with his 1928 novel â€œThe White Witch of Rosehallâ€. Although the actual existence of a real Annie Palmer is in doubt, Jamaicans are nothing if not exquisitely aware of the world beyond the five senses, and most Jamaicans would swear that she lived and still materializes to terrorize the foolish and unwary.