Kerry Katona’s daughter Lilly-Sue, 18, is her mum’s double as she flaunts her abs in a tiny cut-out pink dress… after announcing she’s a witch
Kerry Katona’s daughter Lilly-Sue looked sensational as she stepped out in a tiny bubblegum pink dress on Saturday.
The Instagram influencer, 18, could have been her mum’s double as she headed out to Soho, London, in the skimpy ensemble for a night out.
It comes shortly after the blonde beauty announced she’s a witch and explained that she started exploring witchcraft soon after the first lockdown in March 2020.
Spitting image: Kerry Katona’s 18-year-old daughter Lilly-Sue looked incredible as she modelled a tiny bubblegum pink dress on Saturday
Double take: The Instagram influencer could have been her mum’s double as she headed out to Soho in the skimpy ensemble for a night out
Lilly’s bold mini dress boasted high-neck detailing, a tiny skirt and a round cut-out section along her midriff – showcasing her taut abs and never-ending pins.
The teenager kept things comfortable in a pair of fresh white low-top Converse pumps, teaming them with a pair of white rolled-down socks.
Kerry’s mini-me looked very dolled up as she strolled around London, wearing a palette of rich makeup including big, fluffy eyelashes and nude matte lipstick.
Fashion: The teenager kept things comfortable in a pair of fresh white low-top Converse pumps, teaming them with a pair of white rolled-down socks
The apple doesn’t fall far from the tree: The mum-and-daughter-duo are undeniably similar with their bright smiles and blonde tresses
The starlet styled her ash-blonde tresses into chic waves, while she went for the less-is-more motto – opting not to add any jewellery to her fun look.
The teen carried her personal belongings in a light blue medium-sized handbag with tan straps, which appeared to be from YSL.
Lily, who’s celebrity dad is Westlife’s Brian McFadden, said she started exploring witchcraft soon after the first lockdown in March 2020.
Wicca: Lily, who’s celebrity dad is Westlife’s Brian McFadden, said she started exploring witchcraft soon after the first lockdown in March 2020
The black magic fanatic told Ok! Magazine last week that: ‘I was born an Irish Catholic, but I’ve always been drawn to spells and crystals.’
The new Wiccan told the platform how she stumbled upon a tree with a pagan symbol and a nearby fire on a walk during the one-walk-a-day order – despite there being no sign of anyone else around.
‘It felt like a sign, so I went back and researched it and it took me down a Wicca rabbit hole. I realised it’s such a beautiful religion, it’s incredibly spiritual.’
Witchcraft: The black magic fanatic told Ok! Magazine last week that ‘I was born an Irish Catholic, but I’ve always been drawn to spells and crystals’
And she’s not the only teenager that’s tapped into witchery during lockdown.
The primarily teenage audience on TikTok has seen #Wicca grow to 1.5B views, while #babywitch – intended for a community of those just starting in the practice – has a whopping 1.9B views.
The practice has historically been the target of criticism, which Lily feels saddened by.
‘It’s so sad because it’s so misunderstood. There’s such negative connotations around what witchcraft is. Like it’s all “evil women being burnt at the stake’ and ‘it’s the devil’s work”. But it’s actually a wonderfully kind, good religion.’
WITCHCRAFT AND THE ORIGINS OF HALLOWEEN
Salem’s internationally known and famous Witch Lorelei Stathopoloulos uses dragon powder on a candle in her shop on Halloween in Salem, Massachusetts
The word ‘witchcraft’ has three main connotations: the practice of magic or sorcery; the beliefs associated with the Western witch-hunts of the 14th to the 18th century; and varieties of the modern movement called Wicca.
Wicca was first publicized in 1954 by a British civil servant named Gerald Gardner who said the religion dated to an old witch cult that existed in secret for hundreds of years, originating in the pre-Christian Paganism of Europe.
Wicca is recognized as an official religion in the United States.
It is a primarily Western movement of nature worship based on pre-Christian traditions.
The Wiccan witch religion honors the ‘Elements of Nature’ – Earth, Air, Fire, Water, Spirit – and their associated directions – North, East, South, West, Center – in ‘sacred circles’ where rituals are held.
The Wiccan New Year of Samhain is considered a precursor to modern Halloween.
Today it coincides with Halloween on October 31.
Historically, it was a Celtic festival held on November 1 where the world of the gods was believed to be made visible to mankind.
Modern witches say it is a time of year when the ‘veil between the dead and the living is thin.’
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