As far as how the show portrayed Witches and Witchcraft, I felt that while it did a marginal job of portraying Witches as not inherently evil (having Stevie Nicks appear as a “White Witch” was helpful to that end), the show focused a great deal on the concept of “Hell” and the notion of duality as expressed in the dominant culture (good vs. evil) which is not the way Witches view the universe at all.
Sadly, though I enjoyed the “Voodoo” storyline, it seemed to cater to negative stereotypes of what Voodoo is and may have helped reinforce a negative view of the religion in the public mind, once again.
Also, the creators of the show said that this season was supposed to be very woman-centered and “girl power” and yet we the audience were still subjected to seeing: two (very powerful) women fighting over a man as the majority of their storyline, a man pieced together from mostly rapist parts no less; the only aspect of divinity shown being male and portrayed as malevolent; both of the most powerful women on the show (Fiona Goode and Marie Laveau) being subjugated by their male counterparts; and one of the main characters being strangled in a very “weak 1950’s-style fragile woman in an old movie” kind of way when she should have put up some form of defense (her being a powerful Witch and all).
The bottom line is that it’s television (and no, there is not such a thing as a “Supreme” in real life) and we can’t expect much accuracy but, just as pure fiction and not reflecting at all on real Witchcraft, it was compelling and I enjoyed most of the season, though without giving away any spoilers, the ending didn’t go the way I would have liked. Just my opinion. Blessed be.