The Curse of the Dark Wizards PT2
In part one, we established that there are people who are cursed in this world and they see nothing but evil, speak nothing but evil and hear nothing but evil. And you thought that was just a metaphor!
The cursed wizards are Freemasons, Illuminati, and all other Satanic organizations, up to and including the Roman Catholic Church! They are so much more than this but the traditions of the Freemasons are such that it twists the minds of the innocent. You see, a man who assumed this position inherited the interlocking identities of the wizard, the shaman, the priest, the scholar, the alchemist, and the adept.
Ahhhh…sleeping beauty? I think not!
Jacob and Wilhelm Grimm…
Did you know that many of the “children’s fairy tales” are from these authors stories. First, did you gather the “fairy” part? This should be the first clue! These stories including but not limited to “Cinderella”, “Hansel and Gretel”….Little Red Riding Hood”…“Rapunzel”…“Rumpelstiltskin”..“Snow White” and “Sleeping Beauty”.
Seems the sum of 80 or so stories grew to over 200! Walt Disney grabbed hold to some of these and made millions of dollars, but what some people may not know is that Walt was a Satanist.
It is said that Wilhelm polished the language to make it more enticing to a bourgeois audience, eliminated sexual elements, and added Christian elements. He gleaned bits of old Germanic faiths, Norse mythology, Roman and Greek mythology, and biblical stories that he reshaped.
A partial list…
People often punned about Grimm’s fairy tales begin very grim….makes me think of grimoires…
A grimoire is a textbook of magic, typically instructions on how to create magical objects like talismans and amulets; how to perform magical spells; charms and divination; and how to summon or invoke supernatural entities such as angels, spirits, and demons.
The term grimoire originated from the Old French word grammaire, which had initially been used to refer to all books written in Latin.
By the way…demons love to speak Latin.
The most eerie grimoires:
1. The Voynich Manuscript
This book contains a ciphered unknown alphabet written on vellum (calfskin) and depicts bizarre plants, original astronomical charts, and odd interconnected bathtubs with tiny naked people.
Cryptographers, mathematicians and linguists have been unable to decipher this book. Despite its arcane nature, scholars maintain it was written during the medieval years of 1404 and 1438. Its name comes from antique book dealer Wilfrid Voynich, who bought the book second-hand in Italy in 1912.
2. Munich Manual of Demonic Magic
Also known as The Necromancer’s Manual, this grimoire is the work of a 15th century German magician who wanted to produce a sourcebook for evoking demonic spirits.
The Manual contains the three major kinds of magick found in grimoires: Illusionist, Psychological, and Divinatory. Illusionist spells are meant to fool people into seeing things like castles or armies. Psychological spells are meant to leverage emotional or political power over people. Divinatory actions are intended to extract information from the future or past.
The Munich Manual contains passages that describe sacrificing mythological creatures, but the most eerie component of this book is that it completely ignores angel folklore and focuses exclusively on black magick and descriptions of classical exorcisms.
3. Codex Seraphinianus
This is known as one of the strangest books of all time and a new edition has just been released. The Codex Seraphinianus is different than the other books on this list because its author, Luigi Serafini, is known and it was written in the 1970s!
The Codex Seraphinianus is similar to the Voynich in its largely unintelligible, syntax-less text and fascination with fauna and floral specimen. It also features “trucks with human heads, skeletons getting fitted for new bodies, and weird animals that don’t exist.”
This book was published in the early 80s, which probably added to its pop lore – it’s a book that went viral before viral was even a thing.
4. Heptameron (‘Seven Days’)
This grimoire was originally modeled to imitate the Decameron. The author, Pietro d’Abano, who died in prison during the Inquisition, believed in something called planetary magic, by which one could conjure angels for the seven days of the week.
I can’t help but imagine a man accused of atheism wasting away in prison, trying to summon strength from cosmic forces we didn’t even yet know existed.
5. On the Writing of the Insane
This book actually isn’t about magic or demons and it isn’t a grimoire, but it may be the eeriest book on this list. Written by G. Mackenzie Bacon, medical superintendent at the Fulbourn asylum near Cambridge, England, the book contains the complex diagrammatic writings of an asylum patient who filled every centimeter of his pages with wild musings and diagrammatic text.
He was asked to abandon this writing style, to which he replied: “Dear Doctor, to write or not to write, that is the question. Whether ’tis nobler in the mind to follow the visit of the great ‘Fulbourn’ with ‘chronic melancholy’ expressions of regret (withheld when he was here) that, as the Fates would have it, we were so little prepared to receive him, and to evince my humble desire to do honour to his visit. My Fulbourn star, but an instant seen, like a meteor’s flash, a blank when gone. The dust of ages covering my little sanctum parlour room, the available drapery to greet the Doctor, stowed away through the midst of the regenerating (water and scrubbing – cleanliness next to godliness, political and spiritual) cleansing of a little world. The Great Physician walked, bedimmed by the ‘dark ages’ the long passage of Western Enterprise, leading to the curvatures of rising Eastern morn. The rounded configuration of Lunar (tics) garden’s lives an o’ershadowment on Britannia’s vortex…”
Sadly, he later drowned himself in public.
6. The Picatrix/The Aim of the Sage
The largest grimoire in history is also the quintessential tome of 11th century Arabic magic. It contains spells that explain “how to poison by sleep, gaze, or work” as well as acquiring the love of another, escaping from prison, and healing a scorpion’s sting.
It also describes “confections” composed of blood, brains and urine.
7. The Oera Linda Book
This Old Frisian book purports to contain wisdom dating back 4,000 years, including teachings from the mythical Atlantis. Unfortunately, it was a favorite among Nazi occultists and is thus tainted with epic creepiness. Some even refer to it as “Himmler’s bible.”
8. The Story of the Vivian Girls
This is an unparalleled example of “Art Brut,” or “Raw Art” (art made by the truly eccentric). Like the Codex Seraphinianus, this book is contemporary and its author known.
After his death in 1973, it was discovered that reclusive American writer Henry Darger had penned a 15,145-page, single-spaced fantasy manuscript called The Story of the Vivian Girls, In What is Known as the Realms of the Unreal, of the Glandeco-Angelinian War Storm, Caused by the Child Slave Rebellion.
The book contains graphic color illustrations and ranges in content from floral landscapes to child torture.
Please note: Darger usually depicts his girls as having little penises.
9. Grand Grimoire
This one is based on the fact that the so-called “Grand Grimoire” exists, and it does. It is a book, also called “The Red Dragon,” and the “Gospel of Satan.” The book is real because the Roman Catholic Church officially claims ownership of it, but has never let the public glimpse it. It is fact that it was discovered in Jerusalem in 1750, in the tomb of Solomon, written in either Biblical Hebrew or Aramaic. The manuscript has not been dated to an earlier time than this, or else the Church has not said, but the book itself is inscribed with the date of 1522 AD. Theorists claims it was copied in that year from a manuscript written in the 1200s AD or earlier.
The earliest known proof of it comes from the writings of one Honorius of Thebes, whose existence has not been undeniably proven. He may have been Pope Honorius III (1148-1227). Honorius of Thebes is believed to have written something now referred to as the “Sworn Book of Honorius,” from which the Grand Grimoire was derived, or which is, in fact, the Grand Grimoire itself.
The theory claims that Honorius was either Satan himself, or possessed by Satan for the purpose of writing the book. It contains instructions on summoning Satan at any time, at any place on Earth, for various insidious intentions. The word “grimoire” denotes a textbook of magic. Any kind of magic, whether good or bad. A great deal of so-called copies are in circulation around the world, but none of these, the conspiracy theory claims, contains the true words of the actual Grimoire. It is very popular in the voodoo culture of Haiti, and practitioners there claim to use the book all the time, like a cookbook for spells and hexes.
Theorists claims the Grand Grimoire is itself supernatural in that it permanently resists burning, cannot be cut, pierced, penetrated, torn, or in any other way damaged or destroyed. It is the only book with the knowledge of how to summon Satan (all others being fakes that don’t work), with a precise ritual to be performed, and in addition to this, it can summon any number of named demons (Pazuzu, from “The Exorcist” among them). Being written by Satan, it details proofs of various supernatural miracles of the Bible, the precise locations of biblical relics, and even contains Satan’s personal sketches of the faces of Judas Iscariot and Jesus Christ. Because it is in the Catholic Church’s possession, the theory goes on to claim that every Pope starts out a human, and then becomes possessed by Satan once he is elected.
The 1989 film “Warlock,” starring Julian Sands as the prospective Antichrist, uses the Grimoire as a major plot device, and goes even further, claiming that the Grimoire contains the secret name of God, which, when uttered backward, will annihilate the Universe. This lister paused the film and inched it forward at the climax to read the secret name, and it is “Roaisha.” Help yourselves. Think it just couldn’t possibly get any better? Well, this last quality of the Grimoire was most likely invented by David Twohy, who wrote the story for the film. But conspiracy theorists have championed the idea ever since, claiming that everything in this entry is based on provable facts, and that these facts are in the Grand Grimoire itself.
So where is the Grimoire? You guessed it – in the Vatican Secret Archives.
You can’t convince me that some of this has nothing to do with celestial sources! And again, we have the Vatican at the center of controversy. Not surprising…
Secrets of Fairy Tales