and books on Demons, will showcase a list
of Demon names and their ranks. Not only is
this unnecessary information. It can be dangerous.
We do not want to give demons recognition,
especially by name, especially in speaking
their names. It can be like a beacon to say
their name, a summon, some words should not
be said because they are evil. And this is
merely another example of that.
of ‘guides’ are a rarely used
reference, essentially only of use to an Exorcist
during the deliverance. If the exorcism is
done in it’s entirety, and it was at
first attempt, in affective, sometimes the
exorcist will demand the demon reveal it’s
is often for two reasons:
To reference the name, is it a higher demon
in rank? If this is true the exorcism maybe
a longer haul, as ‘devil’ the
higher order demons are more powerful and
harder to rebuke.
The demon does
not want to be known, and to be successful
in provoking the demon for example to cite
his identity, tells the priest he was able
to force the demon to reveal itself by name.
Was he able to do in ‘the name of Jesus’?
Or did it take more to get the truth to be
told. The priest notes at what level it was
necessary before the demon told it’s
name. This can indicate also what he is up
against in the exorcism.
Now such a
before mentioned list will be of use, to reference
the demons name to it’s rank. A sort
of metering of it’s potential power.
of the ‘lists’ out there have
a mix of faiths in the list.
As I cited in another chapter, this includes
a confusion of the fallen angels and the Angels
On very rare
occasion one might record an EVP recording
to hear a name mentioned and are curious to
look it up to see if the name is in fact a
The point here is the information is little
to no use for common investigations, some
of these website post these names just to
have something significant to post in relation
to a DEMONOLOGY SECTION. A P-R (Public Relations)
move no doubt.
We should also point out these resources I
have come across on the web and in a few book
are far too often corrupt. The list contained
notably names from mythology, and a variety
of different faiths in that list. The list
are also very short. And they are mostly often
just a copy and paste from another website
article, which happens far to often in my
opinion. I have seen another list of angels
which named some known demons. So the good
Angel versus ‘Bad’ (demon) list
are mixed up.
In short not only do we seldom need this information,
the data is skewed at best, which renders
This is an
overall note of caution for any so-called
internet resources on Demonology.
At the end
of this book I will provide links to point
you too Good resources an reading material
to future you study.
Names are attributed
added significance in traditional Jewish sources.
In the Jewish religion most children receive
their names from relatives who have passed
Also See :
Hell's Legion of Fallen Angels
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RITUAL AND DEMONOLOGISTS By Ken Deel
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Ken Deel here now.
more questions for Demonologist Kenneth Deel)
Name I call Myself!
A name is
a label for a human or animal, thing, place,
product (as in a brand name) and even an
idea or concept, normally used to distinguish
one from another. Names can identify a class
or category of things, or a single thing,
either uniquely, or within a given context.
A personal name identifies a specific unique
and identifiable individual person. The
name of a specific entity is sometimes called
a proper name (although that term has a
philosophical meaning also) and is a proper
noun. Other nouns are sometimes, more loosely,
called names; an older term for them, now
obsolete, is "general name".
the process of assigning a particular word
or phrase to a particular object or property.
This can be quite deliberate or a natural
process that occurs in the flow of life
as some phenomenon comes to the attention
of the users of a language. Many new words
or phrases come into existence during translation
as attempts are made to express concepts
from one language in another.
a part of the naming process, or later as
usage is observed and studied by lexicographers,
the word can be defined by a description
of the pattern to which it refers.
grammatical function, names can have additional
or pure honorary and memorial values. For
example, the posthumous name's primary function
be taken in translation, for there are ways
that one language may prefer one type of
name over another. For example, there are
"merchants' and sailors' terms"
for their own convenience: the spellings
Leghorn, Genoa, and Rome do not appear on
Italian maps. Also, a feudal naming habit
is used sometimes in other languages: the
French often refer to Aristotle as "le
Stagirite" from one spelling of his
place of birth. Finally, claims to preference
or authority can be refuted: the British
did not refer to Louis-Napoleon as Napoleon
III during his rule.
world mythologies and folklore, knowing
the name of a thing is considered to have
power over a thing (to varying degrees).
In Arthurian mythology, part
of the code of honor and chivalry practiced
by knights is that a knight who loses a
duel must reveal his name to the victor.
It is considered a breach of honor or decorum
to reveal one's name before combat. A frequent
topos is that a defeated knight will, after
revealing his name, ask the victor what
his name is: if the victor turns out to
actually be a much more strong and famous
knight (i.e. one of Arthur's knights) the
loser actually saves face, because he was
beaten by a knight obviously held to already
be stronger than him, and thus there is
no shame in defeat. However, if a strong
and powerful knight is defeated, and the
victor turns out to be a relatively unknown
and not particularly strong knight, it is
a grave humiliation. As a result of this
pattern, it is considered extremely odd
within the rules of Arthurian society when
a knight refuses to take off his helmet
or reveal his identity, even after he has
won a duel. Sometimes this results from
the victorious knight simply not knowing
his own name, as was the case with Lancelot
and Percival during their early careers;
this inability to reveal their own name
even in victory led many to incorrectly
assume they were trying to intentionally
insult the vanquished. A major exception
to this rule is Sir Gawain: Gawain considers
himself to be the greatest of his uncle
Arthur's knights, and he feels that his
honor is so great that he does not need
to hide from revealing it. Thus at the opening
of any duel Gawain will simply openly announce
"I am Gawain", as it will not
diminish his honor to reveal it.
The most popular
given names vary nationally, regionally, and
culturally. Lists of widely-used given names
can consist of those most often bestowed upon
infants born within the last year, thus reflecting
the current onomastic trends, or else be composed
of the personal names occurring most within
the total population.