The Biography of Satan: Now Available!

This work comes courtesy of the spiritualist movement of the mid and late 19th century. It is at once an academic work, a work of general demonology and Satan-lore, and a social tract aimed at the fire and brimstone preaching of its era. The elaborate synthesis of its sources and its authors’ opinions make it an important work within the historical cycle of late pre-modern Christian philosophy.

For those interested in the occult, the practice of magick, and demonology in a stricter sense, this work is best seen as a refutation of some of the symbolism and meaning used by those involved in the same; if the basis is unsound the practice is unsound, and a great many practitioners continue in the delusion that brimstone-and-smoke filled hallways populated by leathery little creatures with Pluto-esque pitchforks are very much real, and that Satan is a historical notion as opposed to one adapted from paganism. I strongly suggest this work as well for anyone desiring to rid themselves of the fear or Hellfire, since it is meticulously debased here and more or less totally defeated.

112 pages.


Is the Devil a Myth: Now Available!

This work is a combination of demonology and devil lore with then-modern political and social discourse. Dwelling on the titles of, powers of, and form of the Devil, Wimberley’s work also touches on temperance, the evils of illusionists and mesmerists, and the spiritualist movement.

It isn’t quite as dense and difficult to comprehend as some similar works of the era on this and other titles; a refreshing fact, since some manuscripts on demons delve into minutiae or linger on quasi-medical topics associated with possession. It should be noted that Wimberley was surely a rather zealous protestant and so the work reflects this fact.

123 pages.

How to Speak With the Dead: Now Available!

This work is very well crafted especially for its era; the author, known as “Sciens”, manages to delve into science and spiritualism here somewhat seamlessly without mindlessly accepting either the spiritual or rational explanation for phenomena he visits within the manuscript.

The majority of its content deals with the structure of a seance and the philosophy behind the basic concept of communicating with the departed- helpfully, the work clears up some misconceptions about channeling and similar topics as well, debunking the idea that, for example, those gathered need to link hands for some electrical purpose. At the end of the work both skeptics and spiritualists are fairly reamed by the author for various excesses.

93 pages.

The Devil, His Origin, Greatness, and Decadence: Now Available!

This manuscript is a fine example of a mid 19th century spiritual historic work. Seeking to explain the origin and general history of Satan up through that point in history, it speaks of Ahriman, the disembodied and physical Satans of time, the Jewish and Christian origins of the same general principles, and the latter day, then-modern rationalist explanation of the devil as essentially a bogeyman.

Of course, more than a century has elapsed since then, and this rationalized imp subsequently became a symbol of capitalism, the leader of communism, the master of the world elite, a banker, and a humorous red skinned figure loosely twain with, of all things, Santa Claus.

58 pages.

Demonomania and Witchcraft: Now Available!

This short but extremely interesting work is a historical view to the rationalism of the mid 1800s. Written by Joseph Workman (MD) an apparent specialist in insanity, it refutes and also draws from the Burning Times and the Salem Witch Trials. Filled with anecdotes, it is historically valuable both for its coverage of earlier events as well as its historical context in the early industrial era with the changing interpretation of witchery and demonology of that age.

24 pages.

Demonology and Satanic Books for Sale

The following is a continuously edited list of texts related to demonology, Satan, devil worship, and spirits which I have edited and released. This list will be updated over time as new titles become available.

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An interesting manuscript about Pentecostals and demonology.

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One of Trithemius’ foremost works, detailing a simplistic conjuration method using a pedestal, a crystal, and various invocations.

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A lengthy tract on witches, demons, the Devil, fairies, sorcery, and necromancy.

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A strange work speaking of necrophilia, possession, and demonic pacts.

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A full length and infamous look at the burning times, familiar spirits, exorcism, and the devil.

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A short tract by Moses Hull lambasting the church and praising Lucifer and science.

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A work spuriously attributed to Agrippa, detailing the natures and categories of certain spirits and forces both good and evil.

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An exceptional and old work, technically a grimoire but mostly apocryphal demonology.

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An interesting early industrial era treatise on demons, witches, and insanity.

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A wonderful tract detailing the history of Satan and his many forms.

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A longer work on demonology and Satan, from a protestant, temperance era perspective.

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A work on the historicity of the Devil, Hell, eternal punishment, Pagan and Christian history, and more.

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Fieldwork related to cases of sickness, death, and lunacy involving demons in China and India.

Three Works of Demonology For 2016

Because King James’ Demonology has risen up so quickly in sales I have decided to expedite several other works on the topic of demonology and try to get a couple of them released before the end of the year alongside the work I need to do before Halloween; namely Sickness in Hell, Cultus Arborum, and the Greater Key of Solomon.

The first work is entitled “Demoniality” and was written in the 17th century by a “Father Sinistrari”- the work was translated from its original Latin in the 1870s, and is actually fairly short- which you wouldn’t know looking at the nearly 300 page original; indeed, the typeface used and the fact that it combines, on every other page, the Latin original with the English, means that this work will probably be no more than 150 pages when properly completed. It ruminates on sex with corpses, Incubi and Succubi in general, stories related to the same, the nature of the Devil’s Mark, witchery, and other related topics- it’s quite good. I have already begun editing this particular manuscript.

The second is Robert Brown’s “Demonology and Witchcraft.” This work is substantially longer and was released in 1889. This is a much more christianized style of work than most I am used to editing but worthy nonetheless of inclusion into the growing occult catalog I’m fielding here.

The third is Walter Scott’s “Letters on Demonology and Witchcraft.” This 1830 work requires little explanation due to its general notoriety, suffice it to say it covers just about everything that could possibly be related to demons and witches. It is a substantially long work and will take quite a bit of time.