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The Key of Solomon the King (Clavis Salomonis)
Book II - Chapter I
Chapter I - At what hour after the preparation of all things necessary, we should bring the exercise of the art to perfection
Chapter II - In what manner the master of the art should keep, rule, and govern himself
Chapter III - How the companions of the master of the art ought to regulate and govern themselves
Chapter IV - concerning the fasting, care, and things to be observed
Chapter V - Concerning the baths, and how they are to be arranged
Chapter VI - Of the garments and shoes of the art
Chapter VII - Of places we may conveniently execute the experiments and operations of the art
Chapter VIII - Of the knife, sword, sickle, poniard, dagger, lance, wand, staff, and other instruments of magical art
Chapter IX - Of the formation of the circle
Chapter X - Concerning incense, suffumigations, perfumes, odors, and similar things which are used in magical arts
Chapter XI - Of the water, and of the hyssop
Chapter XII - Of the light, and of the fire
Chapter XIII - Concerning the precepts of the art
Chapter XIV - Of the pen, ink, and colors
Chapter XV - Of the pen of the swallow and of the crow
Chapter XVI - Of the blood of the bat, pigeon, and other animals
Chapter XVII - Of virgin parchment, or virgin paper, and how it should be prepared
Chapter XVIII - Of wax and virgin earth
Chapter XIX - Concerning the needle and other iron instruments
Chapter XX - Concerning the silken cloth
Chapter XXI - Concerning characters, and the consecration of the magical book
Chapter XXII - Concerning sacrifices to the spirits, and how they should be made
BOOK II - PREFATORY NOTE1
THIS Work of Solomon is divided into two books. In the first thou mayest see and know how to avoid errors in Experiments, Operations, and in the Spirits themselves. In the second thou art taught in what manner Magical Arts may be reduced to the proposed object and end.
It is for this reason that thou shouldest take great heed and care that this Key of Secrets fall not into the hands of the foolish, the stupid, and the ignorant. For he who is the possessor hereof, and who availeth himself hereof according to the ordinances herein contained, will not only be able to reduce the Magical Arts herein unto their proposed end, but will, even if he findeth certain errors herein, be able to correct them.
Any Art or Operation of this kind will not be able to attain its end, unless the Master of the Art, or Exorcist, shall have this Work completely in his power, that is to say, unless he thoroughly understand it, for without this he will never attain the effect of any Operation.
For this reason l earnestly pray and conjure the person into whose hands this Key of Secrets may fall, neither to communicate it, nor to make any one a partaker in this knowledge, if he be not faithful, nor capable of keeping a secret, nor expert in the Arts. And l most humbly entreat the possessor of this, by the Ineffable Name of God in four Letters, YOD, HE, VAU, HE, and by the Name ADONAI, and by all the other Most High and Holy Names of God, that he values this work as dearly as his own soul, and that he makes no foolish or ignorant man a partaker therein.
II - CHAPTER I
THE Days and Hours have already been treated of, in general, in the First Book. It is now necessary to notice in particular at what hour accomplishment and perfection should be given to the Arts, all things necessary having been previously prepared.
Should it then happen that thou hast undertaken any secret Operation for conversing with. or conjuring Spirits, in which the day- and the hour are not marked, thou shalt put it in execution on the days and hours of Mercury, at the sixteenth or twenty-third hour, but it will be still better at the eighth, which is the third 1 of the same night, which is called and means before the morning, for then thou shalt be able to put in practice all the Arts and Operations which should be performed, according as it shall please thee by day or by night, provided that they have been prepared at the hours suitable to them, as hath been already said. But when neither hour nor time of Operation or invocation is specified, it is then much better to perform these experiments at night, seeing that it is more easy to the Spirits to appear in the peaceful silence of night than during the day. And thou shouldest inviolably observe, that wishing to invoke the Spirits, either by day or by night, it is necessary that it should be done in a place hidden, removed, secret, convenient, and proper for such Art, where no man frequenteth or inhabiteth, as we shall relate more fully in its place.
lf then thou shouldest operate touching anything which hath been stolen, in whatever way it be performed and whatever way it may have been prepared, it is necessary to practice it on the days and hours of the Moon, being if possible in her increase, and from the first unto the eighth hour of the day.
But if it be by night, then it should be at the fifth or at the third hour ; but it is better by day than by the night, for the light justifieth them, and maketh them much more fit for publication.
But if the Operations be regarding Invisibility, they should be put in practice at the first, second, and third hour of Mars by day. But if by night, until the third hour.
If they be Operations of seeking love, grace, or favour, they should be performed until the eighth hour of the same day, commencing with the first hour of the Sun; and from the first hour of Venus unto the first hour of the same day of Venus.
As for Operations of destruction and desolation, we should practice and put them into execution on the day of Saturn at the first hour, or rather at the eighth or fifteenth of the day, and from the first until the eighth hour of the night.
Experiments of games, raillery, deceit, illusion, and invisibility, ought to be done at the first hour of Venus, and at the eighth hour of the day; but by night at the third and at the seventh.
At all times of practising and putting into execution Magical Arts, the Moon should be increasing in light, and in an equal number of degrees with the Sun; and it is much better from the first quarter to the Opposition, and the Moon should be in a fiery Sign, and notably in that of the Ram or of the Lion.
Therefore, to execute these Experiments in any manner whatsoever, it should be done when the Moon is clear, and when she is increasing in light.
In order to put in execution those of Invisibility after everything is properly prepared, the Moon should be in the Sign of the Fishes, in the hours proper and fitting, and she should be increasing in light.
For experiments of seeking love and favour, in whatever way it may be desired, they will succeed, provided that they- have been prepared at the proper hours, and that the Moon be increasing in light arid in the Sign of the Twins.
exact a preparation of days and hours is not necessary for those who
are adepts in the Art, but it is extremely necessary for apprentices
and beginners, seeing that those who have been little or not at all
instructed herein, and who only begin to apply themselves to this Art,
do not have as much faith in the experiments as those who are adepts
therein, and who have practiced them. But as regards beginners, they
should always have the days and hours well disposed and appropriate
unto the Art. And the Wise should only observe the precepts of the Art
which are necessary, and in observing the other solemnities necessary
they will operate with a
It is, nevertheless, necessary to take care that when thou shalt have prepared any experiment thyself for the days and hours ordained, that it should be performed in clear, serene, mild, and pleasant weather, without any great tempest or agitation of the air, which should not be troubled by winds. For when thou shalt have conjured any- Spirits in any art or experiment, they will not come when the air is troubled or agitated by winds, seeing that Spirits have neither flesh nor bones, and are created of different substances.
are created from Water.
When the Spirits which are created of Water are invoked, they come with great rains, thunder, hail, lightning, thunder-bolts, and the like. When the Spirits which are created of Clouds are invoked, they come with great deformity, in a horrible form, to strike fear into the Invocator, and with an exceeding great noise.
Others which are formed from Wind appear like thereunto and with exceeding swift motion, and whensoever those which are created from Beauty appear, they will show themselves in a fair and agreeable form; moreover, whensoever thou shalt call the Spirits created from Air, they will come with a kind of gentle breeze.
When the Spirits which are created from the Vapors of the Sun are invoked, they come under a very beautiful and excellent form, but filled with pride, vanity, and conceit. They are clever, whence it comes that these last are all specified by Solomon in his book of Ornament, or of beauty. They show great ostentation and vainglory in their dress, and they rejoice in many Ornaments; they boast of possessing mundane beauty, and all sorts of ornaments and decorations. Thou shalt only invoke them in serene, mild, and pleasant weather.
The Spirits which are created of Fire reside in the east, those created of Wind in the south.
Note then that it will be much better to perform the experiments or operations in the direction of the east, putting everything necessary in practice towards that point.
But for all other operations or extraordinary experiments, and for those of love, they will be much more efficacious directed towards the north.
Take heed further, that every time that thou performest any experiment, to reduce it unto perfection with the requisite solemnities, thou shalt recommence the former experiment if interrupted therein, without the preparation of hours or other solemnities.
If by chance it should happen that having performed an experiment with due observance of days, hours, and requisite solemnities, thou shalt find it unsuccessful, it must be in some manner false, ill-arranged and defective, and thou must assuredly have failed in some matter; for if thou doest ill in one single point, these experiments or these Arts will not be verified.
Thus upon this Chapter dependeth this whole Key of Arts, Experiments, and Operations, and although every solemnity be rightly observed, no experiment will be verified, unless thou canst penetrate the meaning of this Chapter.
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