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Al Azif - Necronomicon (318.0 Kb)

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Al Azif - The Cipher Manuscript known as "Necronomicon" Al Azif Ye Book of Ye Arab, Abdul Alhazred, 730 at Damascus. A grimoire, or textbook of black magic for evoking demons, supposedly compiled by the "mad Arab Abdul Alhazred," but in fact an invention of H. P. Lovecraft, early twentieth-century writer of supernatural and fantasy fiction. The name Abdul Alhazred was adopted playfully by Lovecraft around the age of five, after he read an edition of The Arabian Nights. He later used it in his fiction. It may also refer to an... More >>>Note that, unfortunately, not all my books can be downloaded due to the restrictions of copyright. However, most of the books on this site do not have copyright restrictions. If you find any copyright violation, please contact me at . I am very attentive to the issue of copyright and try to avoid any violations, but on the other hand to help all fans of magic to get access to information.
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Category 1:  Necromancy and Necronomicon
Category 2: 
Category 3: 
Author:      Al Azif
Format:      eBook
Al Azif - The Cipher Manuscript known as "Necronomicon" Al Azif Ye Book of Ye Arab, Abdul Alhazred, 730 at Damascus. A grimoire, or textbook of black magic for evoking demons, supposedly compiled by the "mad Arab Abdul Alhazred," but in fact an invention of H. P. Lovecraft, early twentieth-century writer of supernatural and fantasy fiction. The name Abdul Alhazred was adopted playfully by Lovecraft around the age of five, after he read an edition of The Arabian Nights. He later used it in his fiction. It may also refer to an old Rhode Island family name, Hazard.

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Al Azif, an Arabic word that Lovecraft defined as "that nocturnal sound (made by insects) supposed to be the howling of demons", drawing on a footnote by Samuel Henley in Henley's translation of "Vathek". Henley, commenting upon a passage which he translated as "those nocturnal insects which presage evil", alluded to the diabolic legend of Beelzebub, "Lord of the Flies" and to Psalm 91:5, which in some 16th Century English Bibles (such as Myles Coverdale's 1535 translation) describes "bugges by night" where later translations render "terror by night". One Arabic/English dictionary translates 'Azif as "whistling (of the wind); weird sound or noise". Gabriel Oussani defined it as "the eerie sound of the jinn in the wilderness". The tradition of 'azif al jinn is linked to the phenomenon of "singing sand".