It is considered dangerous to speak the name of the devil because he might hear you and decide to make evil things happen to you. Many think the full term is "Speak of the Devil and he shall surely appear."

The Devil is a title given to the supernatural entity, who, in Christianity, Islam, and other religions, is a powerful, evil entity and the tempter of humankind. In conservative Christianity, God and the Devil are usually portrayed as fighting over the souls of humans, with the Devil seeking to lure people away from God and into hell. The Devil commands a force of lesser evil spirits, commonly known as demons.

Bible Titles: Names Of the Devil

Abaddon (Revelation 9:11).
Accuser of our brethren (Revelation 12:10).
Adversary (1 Peter 5:8).
Angel of Light (2 Corinthians 11:14).
Angel of the bottomless pit (Revelation 9:11).
Antichrist (1 John 4:3).
Apollyon (Revelation 9:11).
Beelzebub (Matthew 12:24).
Belial (2 Corinthians 6:15).
Crooked serpent (Isaiah 27:1).
Devil (Matthew 4:1).
Dragon (Isaiah 27:1; Revelation 12:3; 20:2).
Enemy (Matthew 13:39).
Father of lies (John 8:44).
God of this World (2 Corinthians 4:4).
Leviathan (Isaiah 27:1).
Liar (John 8:44).
Lucifer (Isaiah 14:12).
Lying spirit (1 Kings 22:22).
Murderer (John 8:44).
Old serpent (Revelation 12:9; 20:2).
Piercing serpent (Isaiah 27:1).
Power of darkness (Colossians 1:13).
Prince of the devils (Matthew 12:24).
Prince of the power of the air (Ephesians 2:2).
Prince of this world (John 14:30).
Roaring lion (1 Peter 5:8).
Ruler of this world (John 12:31; 16:11).
Satan (1 Chronicles 21:1; Job 1:6; John 13:27; Acts 5:3; 26:18; Romans 16:20).
Serpent (Genesis 3:4, 14; 2 Corinthians 11:3).
Son of the Morning (Isaiah 14:12).
Spirit who now works in the sons of disobedience (Ephesians 2:2).
Swine (Matthew 7:6).
Tempter (Matthew 4:3; 1 Thessalonians 3:5).
Unclean spirit (Matthew 12:43).
Wicked one (Matthew 13:19, 38).

The name "Devil" translates as "The Deceiver", in Chrisitianity the Devil is refered to as The Deceiver many times such as John 8:44, 55. The Devil is commonly associated with heretics, infidels, and other unbelievers. The Hebrew Bible (or Old Testament) does not assign this level of personification to a devil, but rather identifies all good and evil as originating in the will of God.

Angra Mainyu is the Avestan language name of the hypostasis of the "destructive spirit". The Middle Persian equivalent is Ahriman.


" The Devil's greatest conquest was convincing the modern world he does not exist."

... Chesterton

The Lord of the Flies...sometimes referred to as the 'Prince of Devils'. The 5th deadly sin is GLUTTONY and is represented by the most wretched of demons, Beelzebub. Beelzebub began his career as a Canaanite deity who name in Hebrew (Baal Zebub) meant Lord of the Flies, and then later came to be equated with Satan. As a sin he rules over all excessive eating and drinking. > More Here <


Names for the Devil Around the World
666: Marking / Name / Number of the Beast (thought to not be referring to the Devil by many); some manuscripts read 616
Akuma: in Japanese
Angat: Madagascan devil
Angra Mainyu, Ahriman: "malign spirit", "unholy spirit"
Antichrist: adversary of the son of God Christ
Apostate Supreme
Arawn: Welsh god of the underworld
Azazel, Asael (Hebrew): King of Devils
Baal: originally a Cannanite god
Baphomet: supposedly worshipped by the Knights Templar
Beelzebub, Beelsebul (Hebrew): Master of the flies or Lord of the Flies
Belial, Beliar, Bheliar (Hebrew): without master, despicableness of the earth, Lord of Pride
Chernobog: Slavic name for the devil, "black god"
Choronzon: Thelemic devil, later identified as Satan
Chutriel (Hebrew): Punisher of Hell
Dagon: originally a Philistine sea god
Dark Angel
Diabolus, Diavolus (Greek): "downward flowing", also used as adverb diabolic
El Diablo
Father of Lies and Deceit
Goodger (Devon)
Great Red Dragon
Hades (Greek god of the underworld)
His Infernal Majesty
Horned God: syncretic term of male nature gods, later converted to the devil
Iblis: Islamic name of Satan
Der Leibhaftige (German): "He Himself"
Leviathan (Hebrew): the queue from the depths
Lilith (Hebrew): female devil or the devil's female aspect
Loki: Norse god of mischief
Lord of the underworld / Lord of Hell
Lord of This World
Lucifer (Greek and Roman): bringer of light, illuminator; often believed to be Satan's name before he fell
Malek Taus
Mammon: Aramaic God of prosperity and profit
Mastemah: name of the devil in the Book of Jubilees
Mephistopheles, Mephisto (Greek): that, which avoids the light
Morning star
Old Scratch: a colloquialism for the devil, as indicated by the name of the character in the Stephen Vincent Benét short story, The Devil and Daniel Webster
Old Hob
Old Nick
Old Scratch
Pan: Greek God of the desire, later converted to the devil
Pluto (Roman god of the underworld)
Prince of Darkness
Prince of the powers of the air
Pwcca: Celtic name for Satan
Satan, Schaitan (Hebrew): adversary, prosecutor
Sammael, Samiel, Sammael (Hebrew): “Poison of God”
Samnu: Central Asiatic devil
Sedit: Native American devil
Set: Egyptian devil
Shaitan: Arab name for Satan, this term is also used in Islamic verses
Supay: Inka god of the underworld
Seytan: Islamic name of Satan
T´An Mo: Chinese counterpart to the devil, demand
Voland (medieval France)
Vritra (Hinduism): The main adversary in Vedic religion
Yama (China)

Whether we call him The Great Satan, Lucifer, Shaitan, Beelzebub, Iblis-Satan is also commonly known as the Devil, the "Prince of Darkness,", Belial, and Mephistopheles or the Dragon, the Serpent, the Goat. Or whether we are afraid to speak his unholy infernal name aloud at all - many people are truly concerned about the Devil's great powers over them and others question if he is real. Satan represents metaphysically simply the reverse or the polar opposite of everything in nature. The Kabalists say that the true name of Satan is that of Jehovah placed upside down, for "Satan is not a black god but the negation of the white deity," or the light of Truth. God is light and Satan is the necessary darkness or shadow to set it off, without which pure light would be invisible and incomprehensible.

During the English Puritan period, Baal was either compared to Satan or considered his main lieutenant. According to Francis Barrett, he has the power to make those who invoke him invisible.

Samael (also Sammael) is an important archangel in Talmudic and post-Talmudic lore, a figure who is accuser, seducer, and destroyer. He has been regarded as both good and evil. In rabbinic lore he is identified as the chief of Satans and the Angel of death. In the Secrets of Enoch (Enoch II) he is a prince of demons and a magician. He was a guardian angel of Esau and a patron of the sinful empire of Rome. Samael is usually considered to be the true angelic name of Satan. The eytmology of his name is a combination of "sam," meaning 'poison' or 'venom', and "el," meaning 'God'; thus he is the Venom/Poison of God. Sameal the chief ruler of the Fifth Heaven and one of the seven regents of the world served by two million angels; he resides in the Seventh Heaven. Yalkut I, 110 of the Talmud speaks of Samael as Esau's guardian angel. In Sotah 10b, Samael is Edom's guardian angel, and in the Sayings of Rabbi Eliezer, he is charged with being the one who tempted Eve, then seduced and impregnated her with Cain. Though some sources identify Gadreel as the angel that seduced Eve, other Hebrew scholars say that it was Samael who tempted Eve in the guise of the Serpent. Samael is also sometimes identified as being the angelic antagonist who wrestled with Jacob, and also the angel who held back the arm of Abraham as he was about to sacrifice his son.

In The Holy Kabbalah (p. 255), Samael is described as the "severity of God," and is listed as fifth of the archangels of the world of Briah. Samael is said to have taken Lilith as his bride after she left Adam. According to Zoharistic cabala, Samael was also mated with Eisheth Zenunium, Naamah, and Agrat bat Mahlat - all angels of prostitution.

Samael is sometimes confused in some books with Camael, an archangel of God, whose name means "He who sees God."

In the Apocryphon of John, found in the Nag Hammadi library, Samael is the third name of the evil demiurge, whose other names are Yaldabaoth and Saklas. In this context, Samael means "the blind god", the theme of blindness running throughout gnostic works. He is born out of the error of Sophia, who desires to create offspring of her own without the Spirit. His appearance is that of a lion-faced serpent. In On the Origin of the World in the Nag Hammadi library texts, he is also referred to as Ariael.

All these descriptions of Samael show that he was regarded simply as the principle of evil that brought upon Israel and Judah every misfortune that befell them. Even at the creation of the world he was Lucifer, who ever sought evil and who began his malignant activity with Adam. His opponent is Michael, who represents the beneficent principle, and who frequently comes into conflict with him (comp. Jew. Encyc. viii. 536 et seq.; Lucken, "Michael," pp. 22 et seq.).


Lucifer is a Latin word meaning "light-bearer" (from lux, lucis, "light", and ferre, "to bear, bring"), a Roman astrological term for the "Morning Star", the planet Venus. The word Lucifer was the direct translation of the Septuagint Greek heosphoros, ("dawn-bearer"); (cf. Greek phosphoros, "light-bearer") and the Hebrew Helel, ("Bright one") used by Jerome in the Vulgate, having mythologically the same meaning as Prometheus who brought fire to humanity.

"Better to reign in Hell than serve in Heav'n." —Paradise Lost, Book I, 263

Lucifer is a key protagonist in John Milton's (1667) Protestant epic, Paradise Lost. Milton presents Lucifer almost sympathetically, an ambitious and prideful angel who defies God and wages war on heaven, only to be defeated and cast down. Lucifer must then employ his rhetorical ability to organize hell; he is aided by Mammon and Beelzebub. Later, Lucifer enters the Garden of Eden, where he successfully tempts Eve, wife of Adam, to eat fruit from the Tree of knowledge of good and evil.

Lucifer is a poetic name for the "morning star", a close translation of the Greek eosphoros, the "dawn-bringer" (son of Eos, "dawn"), which appears in the Odyssey and in Hesiod's Theogony.

A classic Roman use of "Lucifer" appears in Virgil's Georgics (III, 324-5):

Luciferi primo cum sidere frigida rura
carpamus, dum mane novum, dum gramina canent"
"Let us hasten, when first the Morning Star appears,
To the cool pastures, while the day is new, while the grass is dewy"

That passage, Isaiah 14:12 (see below) referred to one of the popular honorific titles of a Babylonian king; however, later interpretations of the text, and the influence of embellishments in works such as Dante's The Divine Comedy and Milton's Paradise Lost, led to the common idea in Christian mythology and folklore that Lucifer was a poetic appellation of Satan.

In modern and late Medieval Christian thought, Lucifer is usually a fallen angel identified as Satan, the embodiment of evil and enemy of God. In Christian literature and legend, Lucifer is generally considered to have been a prominent archangel in heaven (although some sources say he was a cherub or a seraph), who had been motivated by pride to lead a revolution against God, in "The War of Heaven". When the rebellion failed, Lucifer was cast out of heaven, along with a third of the heavenly host, and came to reside in the world.

Many modern Christians have followed tradition and equated Lucifer with Satan, or the Devil. The King James Version of the Bible, which was enormously influential in the English speaking world for several centuries, retains the name "Lucifer" in Isaiah 14:12. In addition, a parallel description of Lucifer's fall is thought to be found in Ezekiel chapter 28 ("A Prophecy Against the King of Tyre"), which contains a lament over an "anointed cherub" who was in the "holy mountain of God". He is described as "perfect in thy ways from the day that thou wast created, till iniquity was found in thee." The passage goes on to describe this being's expulsion from the "mount of God", apparently because his "heart was lifted up because of thy beauty, thou hast corrupted thy wisdom by reason of thy brightness." Afterwards the passage describes the eventual fate of this corrupted cherub: "therefore will I bring forth a fire from the midst of thee, it shall devour thee, and I will bring thee to ashes upon the earth in the sight of all them that behold thee. All they that know thee among the people shall be astonished at thee: thou shalt be a terror, and never shalt thou be any more."



Saint Michael the Archangel, Defend us in the day of battle; Be our protection against the wickedness and snares of the devil; May God rebuke him, we humbly pray; And do thou, O Prince of the heavenly host, By the divine power of God, thrust into hell Satan and all evil spirits, Who wander through the world Seeking the ruin of souls. Amen.

Fallen Angels

"Lucifer makes his appearance in the fourteenth chapter of the Old Testament book of Isaiah, at the twelfth verse, and nowhere else: "How art thou fallen from heaven, O Lucifer, son of the morning! How art thou cut down to the ground, which didst weaken the nations!"

Lucifer - by Gustave Dore

In Abrahamic traditions, a fallen angel is an angel that has been exiled or banished from Heaven. Often such banishment is a punishment for disobeying or rebelling against the Almighty God. One early source for information on angelology and demonology, is the Persian prophet Zoroaster, who is thought to have influenced Judeo-Christian beliefs.

Lucifer has been acknowledged by the Satanic Bible as one of the Four Crown Princes of Hell, particularly that of the East. Lord of the Air, Lucifer has been named "Bringer of light, The morning star, Intellectualism, Enlightenment."

The best-known fallen angel is, lucifer or Satan. According to some formal traditions, fallen angels will roam and tempt and destroy those living on the Earth until the final Judgment Day, when they will be banished to Hell forever by God.

Lucifer or satan is leader of the Hierarchy of Devils.
Azazel was Leader of the Nephilim, and next after Lucifer. And the chief of the nine choirs of angels are fallen. Of the choir of Seraphim there fell at first Lucifer, Azazel, Beelzebub and Leviathan, who did all revolt. Michael was the first that resisted Lucifer, and the rest of the "good" angels followed him and so he is now the chief among them. (It is not known why Azazel is the leader of the nephilim and not lucifer.)
Beelzebub is the god of flies, people say that he was the angel of Germs or Plague.
Asmodeus is of the same order. He continues as a Seraphim to this day, that is, he burns with the desire to tempt men with his wine of luxuriousness, and is the prince of the wantons.
Semyazza was a Grigori (meaning "Watchers" in Greek), a group of fallen "sons of God" who descended upon the earth to mate with human females. The Grigori were bound to the earth during the Great Flood as punishment for their fall.

Balberith is Prince of the Cherubim. He tempts men to commit homicides, and to be quarrelsome, contentious, and blasphemous.

Astaroth, Prince of the Thrones, is always desirous to sit idle and be at ease. He tempts men with idleness and sloth.
Verrine is also one of the Thrones and is next in place after Astaroth. He tempts men with impatience.
Gressil is the third in the order of Thrones. He tempts men with impurity and uncleanness.
Sonneillon is the fourth in the order of Thrones. He tempts men with hatred against their enemies.
Forneas is the sixth in the order of the throne. He tempts men to committed suicide.
Pruflasis the ninth in order of the thrones. he tempts men to lie and cheat.
Raum is the tenth in order of the thrones. he tempts men to Steal.

Second hierarchy
Carreau, Prince of Powers. He tempts men with hardness of heart.
Carnivean is also a Prince of Powers. He tempts men to obscenity and shamelessness.
Oeillet is a Prince of Dominions. He tempts men to break the vow of poverty.
Rosier is the second in the order of Dominions. He tempts men against sexual purity.
Verrier is Prince of Principalities. He tempts men against the vow of obedience.

Third hierarchy
Belial is the Prince of the Order of Virtues. He tempts men with arrogance.
Olivier (demon) is the Prince of the Archangels. He tempts men with cruelty and mercilessness toward the poor.
Iuvart is Prince of Fallen Angels.

Davidson, Gustav, 1994. A Dictionary of Angels: Including the Fallen Angels. Free Press. ISBN 002907052X

Ashley, Leonard. The Complete Book of Devils and Demons Barricade Books. ISBN 1569800774

Bamberger, Bernard Jacob, (March 15, 2006). Fallen Angels: Soldiers of Satan's Realm, 300pp. ISBN 0827607970

Lord Of The Most Unholy Hosts of Hell

Satan, from the Hebrew word for "adversary".


And there was a great battle in heaven, Michael and his angels fought with the dragon, and the dragon fought and his angels: and they prevailed not, neither was their place found any more in heaven. And that great dragon was cast out, that old serpent, who is called the devil and Satan, who seduceth the whole world; and he was cast unto the earth, and his angels were thrown down with him. (Apocalypse 12:7-9)

This devil -- known variously as Old Nick, Old Scratch, Old Split-Foot, and Der Teufel -- did not begin his career as the "Satan" (adversary) of Christianity and Judaism or the "Prince of Darkness" and "fallen angel" popularized by John Milton in his epic poem "Paradise Lost" (1667 - 1674).

< Read More Her>



Cursed by the devil. Many Americans believe that serious forces are working against them? Do You? A righteous curse, especially when uttered by persons in authority, was believed to be unfailing in its effect (Gen. 9:25, 27:12; II Kings 2:24; Ecclus. Sirach 3:11). Special names for specific types of curses and evil spells can be found in several modern cultures. A Haunted house Can be cursed as can a person place or ordinary thing.

< Read More Her>

Check out the Succubus female of the species



Lilith is a female Mesopotamian night demon believed to harm male children. In Isaiah 34:14, Lilith (Hebrew Lilit) is a kind of night-demon or animal, translated as onokentauros; in the Septuagint, as lamia; "witch" by Hieronymus of Cardia; and as screech owl in the King James Version of the Bible. In the Talmud and Midrash, Lilith appears as a night demon. She is often identified as the first wife of Adam and sometimes thought to be the mother of all incubi and succubi, a legend that arose in the Middle Ages. Lilith is also sometimes considered to be the paramour of Satan.

< More >



The physical appearance of succubi varies just about as much as that of demons in general; there is no single definitive depiction. However, they are almost universally depicted as alluring women with unearthly beauty, often with demonic batlike wings; occasionally, they will be given other demonic features (horns, a tail with a spaded tip, snakelike eyes, hooves, etc). Occasionally they appear simply as an attractive woman in dreams that the victim cannot seem to get off their mind. They lure males and in some cases, the male has seemed to fall "in love" with her. Even out of the dream she will not leave his mind. She will remain there slowly draining energy from him.




“And they are called Incubi from their practice of overlaying, that is debauching. For they often lust lecherously after women, and copulate with them…the foulest venereal acts are performed by such devils, not for the sake of delectation, but for the pollution of the souls and bodies of those to whom they act as . . . Incubi [and] through such action complete conception and generation by women can take place.”


<More here>



The story of Robert Johnson and his infamous crossroads deal with the devil – in which he traded his immortal soul for musical genius – is deeply ingrained in the mythology and legend of the rural South and is one of the best-known tales of American folklore.

<More here>


And don't forget the spawn of hell


“I thought it was a little kid, you know? Like, it needed some help. It was just sitting there, hunched over in the gutter. It sounded like it was gasping, or having an asthma attack or something. When I bent down to it and it turned around, I almost died on the spot! It was horrible! And what was worse was how it ran away – it scittered, you know, like a roach on paper! It ran off toward Dauphine [Street]! I tell you what: I don’t walk down there alone anymore!”

-- A real-life encounter with the Devil Baby of Bourbon Street <MORE>



Devil, Greek diabolos; Lat. diabolus) The Bible, taken literally, clearly states the devil exists. Satan is mentioned by name in 47 passages. Satan plays various roles in the Tanakh, the Apocrypha and New Testament alike. In the Tanakh, Satan is an angel whom God uses to test man for various reasons usually dealing with his level of piety Faith and morals. In the Apocrypha and New Testament, the term Satan refers to a preternatural entity, an evil, rebellious Angel turned demon who is the imortal true enemy of God and mankind, and the embodiment of all yhat is purely evil.



The Japanese word akuma, which can mean:
Personification of evil and darkness; demon, devil or Satan in Christianity, Islam and Judaism, A god that blocks one's path to Nirvana; Mara in Buddhism A very wicked person A mythical dragon

Hotter Than Hell?

Gustave Doré's illustration to the Divine Comedy

Hell, according to many religious beliefs, is a place or a state of pain and suffering. The English word "hell" comes from the Teutonic "hel", which originally meant "to cover". "Hel" later referred to the goddess of the Norse underworld, Hel. Compare Anglo-Saxon helan, Greek kalyptein and Latin celare="to hide, to cover" (all from PIE *kel-).

According to many religions, the afterlife affords evildoers to suffer eternally. In some monotheistic doctrines, Hell is often populated by demons who torment the damned. The fallen angel Lucifer in Christian cultures, otherwise known as Satan, is popularly portrayed in popular culture as the ruler of Hell. Christian theologians portray Hell as the final resting place of the Devil, prepared as his punishment by God Himself. Hell is also defined as an utter absence of God or redemptive force. Purgatory, as believed by Catholicism, is a place of penance for the sinner who has ultimately achieved salvation but has not paid penance for the sins committed in life. Hell on the contrary is commonly believed to be for eternity with no chance of redemption or salvation for those who suffer there. Some branches of the Christian faith teach it is a domain of boundless dimension, scope, and torment. Many monotheistic religions regard Hell as the absolute ultimate worst-case-scenario, per se. For some Gnostics including the Cathars hell was none other than this present life on earth.

Dore woodcut Divine Comedy

A vision of hell from Dante’s Divine Comedy, Gustave Doré's illustration.

In polytheistic religions, the politics of Hell can be as complicated as human politics. Many Hellenistic Neopagans believe in Tartarus, which may also be considered a version of Hell.

The Thermodynamics of Hell

A retiring physical chemistry professor was setting his last exam, for a graduate course in statistical thermodynamics. Being a bit bored with it all, and with a well kept and wry sense of humour, he set a single question on the sheet:

Is Hell endothermic or exothermic? Support you answer with a proof.

He had little idea what to expect, or how to grade the results, but decided to reward any student who was able to come up with a reasonable and consistent reply to his query. One A was awarded.

Most of the students wrote proofs of their beliefs using Boyle's Law or some variant. The top student however wrote the following answer:

First, we postulate that if souls exist, then they must have some mass. If they do, then a mole of souls can also have a mass. So, at what rate are souls moving into hell and at what rate are souls leaving? I think that we can safely assume that once a soul gets to hell, it will not leave. Therefore, no souls are leaving. As for souls entering hell, lets look at the different religions that exist in the world today. Some of these religions state that if you are not a member of their religion, you will go to hell. Since there are more than one of these religions and people do not belong to more than one religion, we can project that all people and all souls go to hell.
With birth and death rates as they are, we can expect the number of souls in hell to increase exponentially.

Now, we look at the rate of change in volume in hell. Boyle's Law states that in order for the temperature and pressure in hell to stay the same, the ratio of the mass of souls and volume needs to stay constant. There are two possible conditions. One, if hell is expanding at a slower rate than the rate at which souls enter hell, then the temperature and pressure in hell will increase exponentially until all hell breaks loose. Conversely, if hell is expanding at a rate faster than the increase of souls in hell, than the temperature and pressure will drop until hell freezes over, condition two.

endothermic: characterized by or formed with absorption of heat

exothermic: characterized by or formed with evolution of heat


Please allow me to introduce myself
Im a man of wealth and taste
Ive been around for a long, long year
Stole many a mans soul and faith
And I was round when Jesus Christ
Had his moment of doubt and pain
Made damn sure that Pilate
Washed his hands and sealed his fate
Pleased to meet you
Hope you guess my name

Rolling Stones | Sympathy For The Devil Lyrics

The Devil and the Disobedient Child

The Devil (XV) is a trump card in the tarot deck. Tarot trumps are often called "Major Arcana" by tarot card readers.

The Devil is the card of self-bondage to an idea or belief which is preventing us from growing—an example could include believing that getting drunk each night is good for you. On the other hand, however, it can also be a warning to someone who is too restrained and/or dispassionate and never allows him or herself to be rash or wild or ambitious, which is yet another form of enslavement.

The Devil is the 15th card of the Major Arcana, and is associated with earth and Capricornus. Though many decks portray a stereotypical Satan figure for this card, it more accurately represents our bondage to material things rather than any evil persona. It also indicates an obsession or addiction to fulfilling our own earthly base desires. Should the Devil represent a person, it will most likely be one of money and power, one who is persuasive, aggressive, and controlling. In any case, it is most important that the Querent understands that the ties that bind are freely worn, and you are only enslaved if you allow the abuse to go on.


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The devil was also associated with the color black. Black meant evil and the devil was the king of evil.