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Brad and Sherry Steiger

Please Visit his Official Web Site ~ edwardshanahan.com

Conscious Channeler Edward Shanahan





In medieval legend, a succubus (plural succubi; from Latin succuba; "prostitute") is a demon which takes the form of a female to seduce men (especially monks) in dreams to have sexual intercourse. They draw energy from the men to sustain themselves, often until the point of exhaustion or death of the victim. From mythology and fantasy, Lilith and the Lilin (Jewish), Lilitu (Sumerian) and Rusalka (Slavic) are, in redactive Christian fables (folktales not part of official Christian theology), considered succubi.

Succubus (2006), by Ricardo Pustanio

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.


“For through the wantonness of the flesh they have much power over men; and in men the source of wantonness lies in the privy parts . . . But the reason that devils turn themselves into … succubi is not for the cause of pleasure, since a spirit has not flesh and blood; but chiefly it is with this intention, that through the vice of luxury they may work a twofold harm against men, that is, in body and in soul, that so men may be more given to all vices. And there is no doubt that they know under which stars the semen is most vigorous, and that men so conceived will be always perverted by witchcraft.”

YouTube - Cliff Richard - Devil Woman  

The Malleus Maleficarum of Heinrich Kramer and James Sprenger, Part One, Question 3.

The seeds of Lilith’s dark progeny were planted all over the wide world, growing up like weeds in an untended garden, a plague upon the descendants of their Dark Mother’s spurned first husband, the Biblical Adam.

So deep was Lilith’s revulsion for Adam, so rabid was her hatred for his sons and daughters, that she labored ceaselessly to fill the world with all sorts of terrors and blights with which to frighten or ensnare the descendants of Adam and his complacent second wife, Eve. Not content with bringing about the loss of Paradise through the temptation and ruination of her weaker rival, Lilith plotted the damnation of all mankind and the rise of her own race of demonic descendants.

Some believe Lilith was the first wife of Adam, before Eve.

It is said that Lillith was the twin sister of Adam and dwelt with him in the Garden at Paradise before the creation of Eve. Adam and Lilith never found peace together; for when he wished to lie with her, she took offence at the recumbent posture he demanded. 'Why must I lie beneath you?' she asked. 'I also was made from dust, and am therefore your equal.' Because Adam tried to compel her obedience by force, Lilith, in a rage, uttered the magic name of God, rose into the air and left him.

The "Black Moon", a supposed invisible satellite of the Earth, also an energy vortex in the Sun-Moon-Earth system. There is as well an asteroid called Lilith. Lilith, the Dark Goddess, is a Hebrew name for Caput Algol, the Demon Star.

In the Middle Ages, when study of the Lilith tradition reached the first of many peaks to come, scholars labored to arrive at some reasonable computation of the offspring of Lilith, taking into account not only her union with the Dark Angel, the true Satan, Sammael, but also her other countless unions with her own progeny which produced demons in ever-increasing exponential combinations. The task was confounding and ultimately was abandoned. The most these learned scholars and fathers of the Church could state was that, by all evidence, in any given age of the world, Lilith’s female children (succubi and the lesser maras) outnumbered her male offspring (the incubi) by a margin of nine to one. Not surprising from a female demon goddess with a deep, abiding hatred of almost anything male.


Apotropaic amulet to protect from Lilith during childbirth and infancy

Medieval apotropaic amulet to protect from Lilith during childbirth and infancy. Technically, Lilith does does not appear in this amulet. Rather we have 'portraits' of the three angels who are her bain: Snoy, Snsnoy & Smnglof. Above the angel portraits, in each of the two panels, we have the name 'Adam', the Tetragrammaton, and the phrase "Out Lilith!" From The Book of Raziel (Amsterdam,1701).

Lilith's bargain with the angels has its ritual counterpart in an apotropaic rite once performed in many Jewish communities. To protect the newborn child against Lilith-and especially a male, until he could be permanently safeguarded by circumcision-a ring was drawn with natron, or charcoal, on the wall of the birthroom, and inside it were written the words: 'Adam and Eve. Out, Lilith!' Also the names Senoy, Sansenoy and Semangelof (meanings uncertain) were inscribed on the door. If Lilith nevertheless succeeded in approaching the child and fondling him, he would laugh in his sleep. To avert danger, it was held wise to strike the sleeping child's lips with one finger-whereupon Lilith would vanish.

-- Hebrew Myths by Robert Graves and Raphael Patai (New York: Doubleday, 1964), pp 65-69.

Such an abundance of female offspring, then, made attacks by female succubi and maras much more frequent than those committed by male incubi (at least on unwilling victims, for at the height of the witch-hunting frenzy of the Middle Ages it was considered that witches “willingly and constantly” engaged in sexual acts with demonic incubi and even sought out incubi for these abominable pleasures).

But throughout ancient times and particularly during the Middle Ages, succubus attacks on innocent and otherwise righteous people were apparently very frequent. Attacks by the maras, the lesser female succubi who haunted the dreams of men, usually manifested in a less overtly sexual manner but were also a frequent complaint.

Those under attack by a succubus would wake up feeling a heavy weight upon their chest or abdomen and the movements of an unseen entity. As the attack progressed the entity would gradually begin to take on shape and form: invariably that of a phenomenally beautiful female with luxurious dark hair and hypnotically deep, dark eyes – a female of otherworldly perfection. Aroused and unable to resist the provocations of the female demon, the helpless victim had no choice but to submit to the consummation of the sex act. Afterwards, the victim would be left profoundly listless, drained of all energy and with only spare, dreamlike memories of the event. As the attacking succubus returned, night after night, the health of the victim would begin to wane and was, in extreme cases or in cases where intervention (such as religious ritual or exorcism) was too late, the victim could succumb to death.




Lilith's children are called lilim. In the Targum Yerushalmi, the priestly blessing of Numbers vi. 26 becomes: 'The Lord bless thee in all thy doings, and preserve thee from the Lilim!' The fourth-century A.D. commentator Hieronymus identified Lilith with the Greek Lamia, a Libyan queen deserted by Zeus, whom his wife Hera robbed of her children. She took revenge by robbing other women of theirs.

-- Hebrew Myths by Robert Graves and Raphael Patai (New York: Doubleday, 1964), pp 65-69.

Although all succubi and maras, and their “brother” incubi, were considered to be the offspring of the ancient and feared Lilith, some were said to be so powerful as to be able to change their sex at will, rather than being confined to one specific gender in their species. Thus it was possible that one of Lilith’s demon children could attack and have sex with a man in order to collect his semen and then, transformed into a male incubus, could have sex with a female victim, impregnating her with the gathered seed. Even if the semen used passed from human male to human female, the mere intervention of the demonic agent caused the offspring of such unions to be unnatural. It was widely believed that deformed or crippled children, sets of twins (especially conjoined twins or the female of a pair of twins), and children born with teeth or a full head of hair were all products of abominable demonic unions.

One final distinction was made between attacks by succubi and visitations by maras and this was in the nature of the sex acts performed. Apparently, in keeping with the traditions of their forcefully independent and unabashedly sexual foremother, succubi had no shame whatsoever when it came to sex, demanding ever more innovative and experimental intercourse with their chosen victim. It is also recorded that sex with a demon succubus delivered a pleasure “more profound than any carnal act” between humans on this earth; it was not uncommon for victims of succubi to suffer from addiction to the sexual encounters and sometimes obvious symptoms of withdrawal would manifest in those whom a succubus had cast aside …

“…the power of the Devil lies in the privy parts of men. For of all struggles those are the hardest where the fight is continuous and victory rare…”

The Malleus Maleficarum of Heinrich Kramer and James Sprenger, Part One, Question 3.

The mara, from which our word “nightmare” stems, is another form of succubus said to plague the dreams of men. Less overtly sexual in nature than her more powerful sisters, the mara was, nonetheless equally intractable in her nocturnal visitations.

Nightmares! A mara or mare is a kind of malignant female wraith in Scandinavian folklore believed to cause nightmares. She appears as early as in the Norse Ynglinga saga, but the belief itself is probably even older (see below). "Mara" is the Old Norse, Swedish and Icelandic name, "mare" is Norwegian and Danish.

The mara was thought of as an immaterial being – capable of moving through a keyhole or the opening under a door – who seated herself at the chest of a sleeping person and "rode" him or her, thus causing nightmares. In Norwegian/Danish, the word for nightmare is mareritt/mareridt, meaning "mareride". The Icelandic word martröð has the same meaning, whereas the Swedish mardröm translates as "maredream". The weight of the mara could also result in breathing difficulties or feeling of suffocation (an experience now known as sleep paralysis).

The mara was also believed to "ride" horses, which left them exhausted and covered in sweat by the morning. She could also entangle the hair of the sleeping man or beast, resulting in "marelocks", a belief probably originating as an explanation for polish plait – a hair disease. Even trees could be ridden by the mara, resulting in branches being entangled. The undersized, twisted pine-trees growing on coastal rocks and on wet grounds are known in Sweden as martallar (marepines).

According to a common belief, the free-roaming spirit of sleeping women could become maras, either out of wickedness or as a form of curse. In the latter case, finding out who the cursed person was and repeating "you are a mara" three times was often enough to release her from this condition.

The concept of the mara has very old roots in the folklore of the Germanic peoples, possibly the belief was shaped as early as in proto-Indo-European religion. According to the American Heritage Dictionary, the word can be traced back to an Indo-European root *mer, meaning to rub away or to harm. The Slavic nightmare spirit mora is likely to have been derived from this root as well, and possibly also the Irish deiry Mórrígan and the Buddhist demon Mara. The proto-Germanic name is *maron, and its Old English derivative is mære. The Anglo-Saxon belief in this creature still echoes in the word nightmare. In later English folklore, hags and witches took on many of the roles of the mara, producing terms such as hagridden and haglock. In Germany the activities of the mara (mahr) were shifted to the elves (nightmare in German is Albtraum or "elf-dream"). According to Dictionnaire de l'Académie française, the French word cauchemar ("sleep-mare") entered the French language from a Middle Dutch mare.

The Nocnitsa, or "Night Hag", in Polish mythology, is a nightmare spirit that also goes by the name Krisky or Plaksy. The Nocnitsa is also present in Russian, Serbian and Slovakian folklore. She is known to torment children at night, and mothers in some regions will place a knife in their children's cradles or draw a circle around the cradles with a knife for protection. This is possibly based on the belief that supernatural beings cannot touch iron).

She is known in Bulgaria as Gorska Makua.

Traditionally, the mara was described as a ghost-like demon, immaterial and able to gain access to her victim through the smallest opening – a keyhole or a crack in the door, a gap at the window, or down the chimney flue. Once within reach of her intended prey, the mara would make her presence known as a weight on the chest of the unsuspecting sleeper causing him to become immobile. As the sleeper struggled and breathing became more difficult, the mara would tap into the frantic energy while the victim struggled in a nightmare state. In the morning, the unknowing prey of the mara would have little memory of the night before, though often the feeling of pressure on his chest and abdomen would remain with him throughout his waking hours.

Maras were also known to emanate from the dreams of sleeping men where they would introduce themselves as the dream lover of the sleeper’s deepest desire, all the while sapping the mental energy of her prey. Ultimately, the mara would become powerful enough to manifest even in the daylight hours and even if this was not the case, the mere memory of the alluring and irresistible dream woman would create a state of vexation in the victim, causing him to lose all interest in his former life until, ultimately death would claim him.

“…There is no head above the head of a serpent; and there is no wrath above the wrath of a woman. I had rather dwell with a lion and a dragon than to keep house with a wicked woman…All wickedness is but little to the wickedness of a woman…What else is woman but a foe to friendship, an unescapable punishment, a necessary evil, a natural temptation, a desirable calamity, a domestic danger, a delectable detriment, an evil of nature, painted with fair colors! … A woman either loves or hates; there is no third grade … When a woman thinks alone, she thinks evil.”

The Malleus Maleficarum of Heinrich Kramer and James Sprenger, Part One, Question 6.

The fear of women is ancient and stems, no doubt, from the cautionary tale surrounding the willfulness of that single icon of the dark feminine divine, Lilith.

Throughout the ages there have been innumerable attempts to justify the vilification and suppression of the female half of the species by that “other” half and comparatively rare examples of so-called “righteous” women actually come down to us from the elder days. Still, try as they might, the ecclesiastics and forefathers of the new patriarchal religion could not completely eradicate the belief in the powerful denizens of the dark and wilder days at the beginning of time. Like links in a sensuous and invisible chain, the powers of Lilith to tempt, seduce, please and punish ran like a river through generations of women brave enough to call upon her and bold enough to follow her.

Human women, naturally, were the eternal beneficiaries of this dark inheritance from the Elder Mother; others were marked by their sex alone as endemic dangers, wild creatures to be captured, broken and reared in the path of patriarchal righteousness. Thankfully, in every generation, thousands of knowing females willingly thumbed their noses at submission; many paid the ultimate price for manifesting in themselves even a hint of the feminine divine.

Lilith, Hecate, Nocticula, Ceres, Persephone, Tiamat, Herodias, Diana, Aradia – by many names the evil nature of women became manifest, drawn from them, or so the church fathers taught, by the illusory promises not of female goddesses, but of the Devil and that great temptress Lilith and their legions of forsaken, evil offspring. Women, it was said, were most susceptible to these dark arts for by nature they were inclined to think and do evil more so than was man. In many places women gathered together were forbidden from speaking, so fearful were men that even the simplest conversation held within it the seed of a powerful spell. Among the Gaels there was a saying, “brichta ban,” which meant “beware the words of women,” and in many cultures strict rules governed interaction with women in all levels of society.

Little wonder, then, that the old paths held such fascination for so many women, suppressed and disenfranchised in their society as they were. It is no wonder at all that women found their expression in a multitude of otherwise forbidden arts – the keeping of herbs and the study of plants, midwifery, and, among themselves, the preservation of oral traditions long feared by fathers and husbands.

Among the arts preserved by wise women was the ability not only to procure lovers at the request of others but also, through the art of “sending,” to obtain for themselves anyone whom they desired. These powerful females, practiced in the art of sending their spirits forth at night, would appear to desirable men as dream maras and secretly tryst with their lovers while still lying asleep in their own husband’s bed. Other women, with a mind for evil or vengeance, could appear as maras to persecute those who had wronged them or otherwise excited their anger. This practice was not confined to young women or goodwives alone, but was also practiced by elderly women (this is still widely known as being “hagged”) or even young female children.

There are many stories of saints, monks and other holy men who were plagued by female demons and the spirit sendings of women throughout their lives. One incident was recorded by St. Hippolytus as long ago as the second century when he was visited by a beautiful, nude woman who performed “all manners of seductive acts” in an attempt to cause him to submit. When the saint threw his holy robes over the succubus she was revealed in her true form, an animated, decomposing corpse that immediately fell to the ground in a putrid heap.

During the Salem Witch Trials accounts of attacks by the mara, or spirit sending of one accused witch was enough to send her to the gallows. Bridget Bishop, notably the first of the Salem witches to hang, was accused of venial sins of vanity and avarice in that she often wore a red bodice and kept a “great store” of ornate lace. But the crimes that ultimately led her up the path to the gallows hill were the accusations of “upright, decent” married men who claimed that Bishop’s “shape” had visited them in their sleep causing them to perform lewd sexual acts with her. The fact that Bishop was considered a “handsome” woman, “youthful in appearance” despite her age probably had nothing at all to do with these nocturnal fantasies…

Gregory of Nyssa said that demons had children with women, which added to the children they had between them, contributed to increase the number of demons.

The Night-Hag Visiting Lapland Witches, 1796
Henry Fuseli (Johann Heinrich Füssli) (Swiss, 1741–1825)
Oil on canvas; 40 x 49 3/4 in. (101.6 x 126.4 cm)
Purchase, Bequest of Lillian S. Timken, by exchange, and Victor Wilbour Memorial, The Alfred N. Punnett Endowment, Marquand and Charles B. Curtis Funds, 1980 (1980.411)

This canvas, first exhibited in 1799, was sold by the artist in 1808 to his biographer, John Knowles. It illustrates a passage from Paradise Lost (II:622–66) in which the hellhounds surrounding Sin are compared to those who "follow the night-hag when, called, / In secret, riding through the air she comes, Lured with the smell of infant blood, to dance / With Lapland witches, while the laboring moon Eclipses at their charms." "Night-hag" is an epithet of the Greek goddess Hecate, who presided over witchcraft and magical rites.


“O blessed Queen of Heaven …
By whatsoever name or fashion or shape it is lawful
To call upon Thee,
I pray Thee to end my great travail and misery …”

Far from resisted, in some ages the power of the dark female divine was something to be implored, her manifestations a thing of worship and celebration.

Such was the case when human men, by virtue of tapping some primal memory, a feeling older than old, came to long for the touch of their dark lovers, welcoming the succubus or the mara into their bed. Perhaps these rare individuals recognized the demonized women for what they truly are – aspects of the primordial power embodied in the First Female, she who could control angels by breathing the very name of God, who for her pure, unfettered sexuality and powerful threat to the male order of the world has been vilified through the ages (not that she would care one bit!): All of them Lilith, and Lilith in them all.

“Behold…I am come: thy weeping and prayer
hath moved me to succor thee.
I am she that is the natural mother of all things,
Mistress and governess of all the elements…
Queen of all that are in Hell,
Principal of them that dwell in Heaven…
At my will the planets of the sky,
The wholesome winds of the Sea,
And the lamentable silences of Hell be disposed:
My name, my Divinity is adored throughout the World…
Behold, I am come to take pity of thy fortune and turbulation;
Behold, I am present to favor and aid thee!”



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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 >



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 Here.<


Whether we call him Satan, Lucifer, Beelzebub - or whether we are afraid to speak his infernal name at all - many people are concerned about the devil.
Devil, Greek diabolos; Lat. diabolus)The Bible, taken literally, clearly states the devil exists. Satan is mentioned by name in 47 passages <MORE>.


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. <MORE>


“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>


The Devil Is a Woman (1935)
The Devil Is a Woman - Cast, Crew, Reviews, Plot Summary, Comments, Discussion, Taglines, Trailers, Posters, Photos, Showtimes, Link to Official Site, Marlene Dietrich ...


YouTube - Cliff Richard - Devil Woman
Cliff Richard - Devil Woman. ... About This Video. subscribe. to gangreengroin. Added July 13, 2006 From gangreengroin. Cliff Richard - Devil Woman ... "Devil Woman" is a 1976 hit single recorded by Cliff Richard for his album I'm Nearly Famous. It reached #9 on the UK Singles Chart in June 1976 and #6 on the Billboard Hot 100 and is Richard's third biggest-selling single (and his biggest hit in the USA) with over two million copies sold worldwide.


THE DOORS lyrics - "Woman Is A Devil"

Me and the devil,
Walking side by side.
Me and the devil,
Going to take you on a long and evil ride.

The woman is a devil,
That's what I've been told.
Woman is a devil,
That's what I've been told.
She'll take all your money,
Then she'll spend all your gold.

All right.

The devil is a woman.
She's a woman.
Well I play my acts, honey
She take the whole damn role.

Keep on going, now, come on.
All right play it, yeah.

One more time.

Well she feel like dying.
Only twenty-one.
Well she feel like dying,
But she's only twenty-one.
She's not the only,
She's not the only one.

All right, all right, all right.
All right, all right.
Gonna save the whole world.
All right.



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