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Anonymous - Liber Azazel (216.0 Kb)

Cover of Anonymous's Book Liber AzazelBook downloads: 113
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Azazel is an evil spirit of the wilderness to which a scapegoat was sent by the ancient Hebrews in a ritual of atonement known as Yom Kippur. In some traditions of Judaism, Christianity, and Islam, Azazel was indeed the name of a fallen angel or demon.Azazel is credited as the corrupter of humans--the angel who taught humanity how to make weapons, knowledge previously known only among angels. This was seen as a great transgression that lead to the corruption of the world, the creation of war, and, eventually, his fall. He ha... More >>>
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Category 1:  Devil and Satanic
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Author:      Anonymous
Format:      eBook
Azazel is an evil spirit of the wilderness to which a scapegoat was sent by the ancient Hebrews in a ritual of atonement known as Yom Kippur. In some traditions of Judaism, Christianity, and Islam, Azazel was indeed the name of a fallen angel or demon.

Azazel is credited as the corrupter of humans--the angel who taught humanity how to make weapons, knowledge previously known only among angels. This was seen as a great transgression that lead to the corruption of the world, the creation of war, and, eventually, his fall. He has since been seen as the demon who was ironically responsible for giving humanity the knowledge necessary to fight against demons.

About Author:

"Anonymous" of course means "without a name" and is used when the author is not known--or sometimes, when a story develops out of an oral tradition over generations with possibly many storytellers contributing to and revising the tale before it is finally written down and becomes literature.

A notable amount of ancient and medieval literature is anonymous. This is not only due to the lack of documents from a period, but also due to an interpretation of the author's role that differs considerably from the romantic interpretation of the term in use today. Ancient and Medieval authors were often overawed by the classical writers and the Church Fathers and tended to re-tell and embellish stories they had heard or read rather than invent new stories. And even when they did, they often claimed to be handing down something from an auctor instead. From this point of view, the names of the individual authors seemed much less important, and therefore many important works were never attributed to any specific person.