I have never seen quite this version.
I slightly revamped the version of the poem I found years ago, making slight poetic edits and personal revisions. The exact version I use is as follows:
Bide the Wiccan laws ye must,
in perfect love and perfect trust;
Live ye must, and let to live,
fairly take, and fairly give;
Cast the circle thrice about
to keep the evil spirits out;
To bind the magic every time,
let the spell be spake in rhyme;
Soft of eye and light of touch,
speak little, listen much.
Deosil go by the waxing moon,
sing and dance the Witch’s Rune;
Widdershins go by waning moon,
chanting out the baneful rune;
When the Lady's Moon is new,
kiss the hand to her times two;
When the Moon rides at her peak,
then your heart's desire seek.
Heed the North wind's mighty gale,
lock the door, and drop the sail;
When the wind comes from the South,
Love will kiss thee on the mouth;
When the wind blows from the East,
expect the new and set the feast;
When the West wind blows o'er thee,
departed spirits restless be.
Nine woods in the cauldron go,
burn them quickly, burn them slow;
Elder be the Lady's tree,
burn it not, for cursed to be;
When the wheel begins to turn,
let the Beltane fires burn.
When the Wheel has turned to Yule,
light a log, and let Pan rule;
Heed ye flower, bush, and tree--
all by the Lady blessèd be;
Where the rippling waters go,
cast a stone and truth ye'll know.
When ye truly have a need,
harken not to others’ greed;
With a fool no season spend,
lest ye be counted as his friend.
Merry meet and merry part,
bright the cheeks, and warm the heart.
Mind the Threefold Law ye should
‘Three times bad and three times good’.
When misfortune's at your gate,
tarry not in worthless wait;
True in love ever be--
no virtue's greater than honesty.
Eight words the Wiccan Rede fulfill:
‘An it harm none, do what ye will.’
Of course, none of these poems are "the" Wiccan Rede. They are of course advice for witches, which I suppose makes them a wiccan rede of a sort, but the Wiccan Rede is simply "An it harm none, do what ye will," or similar variations. This longer "version" is a poem based on and describing the traditions of a certain sect of American Wiccan practice, namely Lady Gwynne Thompson's New England Covens of Traditionalist Witches, first published in a 1975 issue of Green Egg magazine.
This article may be of interest for further reading: http://www.patheos.com/blogs/panmankey/ ... fthewicca/
Also, http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Lady_Gwen_ ... the_Wiccae