LIBER CADAVERIS PDF

All rise and salute him. The "Ceremony of Recognition" followeth. But all, or one, shall show on entering the Temple The Mark of the Beast lest the Guardian of the Temple be hasty with them. The Dark of the Sun is sunk in the waters of Amentet. Let there be a gathering of the Lords of Silence! Taking the weapon of which he means to work through out, or if he be assisted by a child, the appropriate weapon be advanced to the center and crieth: "I am armed!

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I am the Heart; and the Snake is entwined About the invisible core of the mind. Rise, O my snake! It is now is the hour Of the hooded and holy ineffable flower. Rise, O my snake, into brilliance of bloom On the corpse of Osiris afloat in the tomb! O heart of my mother, my sister, mine own, Thou art given to Nile, to the terror Typhon! Ah me! Be still, O my soul!

O Beetle! I await the awaking! Adonai spake unto V. For the colours are many, but the light is one. Therefore thou writest that which is of mother of emerald, and of lapis-lazuli, and of turquoise, and of alexandrite. Another writeth the words of topaz, and of deep amethyst, and of gray sapphire, and of deep sapphire with a tinge as of blood.

Therefore do ye fret yourselves because of this. Be not contented with the image. I who am the Image of an Image say this. Debate not of the image, saying Beyond!

One mounteth unto the Crown by the moon and by the Sun, and by the arrow, and by the Foundation, and by the dark home of the stars from the black earth. Not otherwise may ye reach unto the Smooth Point. Nor is it fitting for the cobbler to prate of the Royal matter. O cobbler! O king! Then was there silence. Speech had done with us awhile. There is a light so strenuous that it is not perceived as light. Even as evil kisses corrupt the blood, so do my words devour the spirit of man. I breathe, and there is infinite dis-ease in the spirit.

As an acid eats into steel, as a cancer that utterly corrupts the body; so am I unto the spirit of man. I shall not rest until I have dissolved it all.

So also the light that is absorbed. One absorbs little and is called white and glistening; one absorbs all and is called black. Therefore, O my darling, art thou black. O my beautiful, I have likened thee to a jet Nubian slave, a boy of melancholy eyes. O the filthy one! Because thou art my beloved. Happy are they that praise thee; for they see thee with Mine eyes. Not aloud shall they praise thee; but in the night watch one shall steal close, and grip thee with the secret grip; another shall privily cast a crown of violets over thee; a third shall greatly dare, and press mad lips to thine.

Thou wast long seeking Me; thou didst run forward so fast that I was unable to come up with thee. O thou darling fool! Now I am with thee; I will never leave thy being. For I am the soft sinuous one entwined about thee, heart of gold! My head is jewelled with twelve stars; My body is white as milk of the stars; it is bright with the blue of the abyss of stars invisible. I have found that which could not be found; I have found a vessel of quicksilver.

Thou shalt instruct thy servant in his ways, thou shalt speak often with him. The scribe looketh upwards and crieth Amen! Thou hast spoken it, Lord God! Further Adonai spake unto V. Let us shape unto ourselves a boat of mother-of-pearl from them, that we may ride upon the river of Amrit!

Thou seest yon petal of amaranth, blown by the wind from the low sweet brows of Hathor? The Magister saw it and rejoiced in the beauty of it. From a certain world came an infinite wail. That falling petal seemed to the little ones a wave to engulph their continent. So they will reproach thy servant, saying: Who hath set thee to save us? He will be sore distressed. All they understand not that thou and I are fashioning a boat of mother-of-pearl. We will sail down the river of Amrit even to the yew-groves of Yama, where we may rejoice exceedingly.

The joy of men shall be our silver gleam, their woe our blue gleam—all in the mother-of-pearl. The scribe was wroth thereat. He spake: O Adonai and my master, I have borne the inkhorn and the pen without pay, in order that I might search this river of Amrit, and sail thereon as one of ye.

This I demand for my fee, that I partake of the echo of your kisses. And immediately it was granted unto him. Nay; but not therewith was he content. By an infinite abasement unto shame did he strive. Then a voice: Thou strivest ever; even in thy yielding thou strivest to yield—and lo! Go thou unto the outermost places and subdue all things. Subdue thy fear and thy disgust. There was a maiden that strayed among the corn, and sighed; then grew a new birth, a narcissus, and therein she forgot her sighing and her loneliness.

Even instantly rode Hades heavily upon her, and ravished her away. Then the scribe knew the narcissus in his heart; but because it came not to his lips, therefore was he shamed and spake no more. Adonai spake yet again with V. And V. And He answered him: Not as thou canst see. It is certain that every letter of this cipher hath some value; but who shall determine the value?

For it varieth ever, according to the subtlety of Him that made it. And He answered Him: Have I not the key thereof? I am clothed with the body of flesh; I am one with the Eternal and Omnipotent God. Thou knowest the white, and thou knowest the black, and thou knowest that these are one.

But why seekest thou the knowledge of their equivalence? And he said: That my Work may be right. And Adonai said: The strong brown reaper swept his swathe and rejoiced. The wise man counted his muscles, and pondered, and understood not, and was sad. Reap thou, and rejoice! Then was the Adept glad, and lifted his arm.

A casting down of them that sate in high places; a famine upon the multitude! And the grape fell ripe and rich into his mouth. Stained is the purple of thy mouth, O brilliant one, with the white glory of the lips of Adonai. The foam of the grape is like the storm upon the sea; the ships tremble and shudder; the shipmaster is afraid. That is thy drunkenness, O holy one, and the winds whirl away the soul of the scribe into the happy haven.

O Lord God! Let the foam of the grape tincture my soul with Thy light! Intoxicate the inmost, O my lover, not the outermost! So was it—ever the same! I have aimed at the peeled wand of my God, and I have hit; yea, I have hit. II I passed into the mountain of lapis-lazuli, even as a green hawk between the pillars of turquoise that is seated upon the throne of the East. So came I to Duant, the starry abode, and I heard voices crying aloud. O Thou that sittest upon the Earth!

Thou speck of dust infinitesimal! Thou art the Lord of Glory, and the unclean dog. Stooping down, dipping my wings, I came unto the darkly-splendid abodes.

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Liber Cadaveris. Ritual CXX. Of Passing through the Tuat. In the matter of the directions, there are several markouts that make unclear whether he intends to use the ordinary elemental directions: E. Air, S. Fire, W.

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Hail unto thee, that art Ra in thy Rising! But he goeth with the Sun, as allowing Nature to resume her sway. At the E. I perch upon that abode of the Aat on the festival of the Mighty one of light. Let us eat thereof under the shade of the leaves of the Palm tree of that

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I am the Heart; and the Snake is entwined About the invisible core of the mind. Rise, O my snake! It is now is the hour Of the hooded and holy ineffable flower. Rise, O my snake, into brilliance of bloom On the corpse of Osiris afloat in the tomb! O heart of my mother, my sister, mine own, Thou art given to Nile, to the terror Typhon! Ah me! Be still, O my soul!

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Hail unto thee, that art Ra in thy Rising! But he goeth with the Sun, as allowing Nature to resume her sway. At the E. I perch upon that abode of the Aat on the festival of the Mighty one of light. Let us eat thereof under the shade of the leaves of the Palm tree of that Let the offering of the Sacrifice He maketh such and the offering of cakes He lifteth them and vessels of libation He poureth it be made in them!

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