Thursday, October 15, 2009

The jewish connection to witchcraft and sorcery

I was reading texts to research about the scriptures and what they have to say about satan and monsters. I found some information on Solomon's Seal. His seal originated the pentegram being used in witchcraft and sorcery. His command over demon's is why I believe they used this symbol. In witchcraft and sorcery they use Solomon's Seal to summon demons such as Solomon . Unlike Solomon they try to get the Demon's to do their bidding for their own vain and selfish glory, Power, and Prestige. In other words those demons solomon summoned decieved men and woman into believing they could do as solomon and instead of being in command over the Demons like Solomon was given command by God. They became the servant of Satan not his Master. Alister Crowley used the jewish kabbalah in his magic and the group called the Golden Dawn which he started. They still in these times use the Solomon Seal and pentegram. This charm below is sold by several sites its Solomons amulet with and evil eye. The Evil Eye is a wicked charm used to cast a curse on people. If you look up wikipedia's evil eye information it is very interesting.

Wiki pedia info on the key of Solomon

Unlike other similar books, the Key of Solomon does not mention any of the seventy-two spirits constrained by King Solomon in a bronze vessel as the Pseudomonarchia Daemonum (16th century) and the 17th century Lemegeton seal of the demons do. What the Key of Solomon describes is not the appearance or work of any demon but only the necessary drawings to prepare each experiment.
According to the mythical history of the document, as recorded in its introduction, Solomon wrote the book for his son Roboam, and commanded him to hide the book in his sepulchre upon his death. After many years the book was discovered by a group of Babylonian philosophers repairing Solomon's tomb. None could interpret the text, until one of them, Iohé Grevis, suggested that they should entreat the Lord for understanding. The Angel of the Lord appeared to him and extracted a promise that he would keep the text hidden from the unworthy and the wicked, after which he was able to read it plainly. Iohé Grevis then placed a conjuration on the book that the unworthy, the unwise or those who did not fear God would not attain the desired effect from any of the workings contained therein.
The Key of Solomon is divided into two books. Book I contains conjurations, invocations and curses to summon and constrain spirits of the dead and demons, forcing them to do the operator's will. It also describes how to find stolen items, become invisible, gain favour and love, and so on. Book II describes various purifications which the operator (termed "exorcist") should undergo, how they should clothe themselves, how the magical implements used in their operations should be constructed, and what animal sacrifices should be made to the spirits.
As in most medieval grimoires, all magical operations are ostensibly performed through the power of God, to whom all the invocations are addressed. Before any of these operations (termed "experiments") are performed, the operator must confess his sins and purge himself of evil, invoking the protection of God. Many names are also employed in the invocations, some of which are Arabic in origin, deriving from older magical texts from the Near East, while many others are clearly taken from Hebrew names of God. Elaborate preparations are necessary, and each of the numerous items used in the operator's "experiments" must be constructed of the appropriate materials obtained in the prescribed manner, at the appropriate astrological time, marked with a specific set of magical symbols, and blessed with its own specific words.
All substances needed for the magic drawings and amulets are detailed, as well as the means to purify and prepare them. Many of the symbols incorporate the Transitus Fluvii occult alphabet.
The book contains instructions to practice necromancy, experiments of invisibility, to cause harm to others, etc., and the zodiacal time appropriate for each experiment.

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