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This portrait shows Abaddon, the Beast of the Abyss. Abaddon is both an angel and a demon, and in rites of magic he appears both as the embodiment of the Abyss on the Qabalistic Tree of Life/Death and its guardian – the lord of the damned. He is the Destroyer and the Lord of the Pit, presiding over lost souls and those that suffer eternal torment in Sheol.
Anubis is the ancient Egyptian lord of the dead – the god of mummification and the guide of the souls into the underworld. His color is black, representing rejuvenation and rebirth in the afterlife. In the image he is portrayed with the royal insignia of the lord of the underworld, wearing a jackal mask and standing in front of a tomb.
The Abyss is the Qliphothic manifestation of the hidden Sephira Daath-Knowledge. It unites all Qliphothic realms and serves as a point of transition from one side of the Qabalistic Tree to the Other. In this image we see Belial as the guardian and the lord of the Gate of Knowledge, watching over the bright and the dark side of the tree through the Eye of the Dragon.
The Hindu goddess Kali is the embodiment of Vama Marga - the Left Hand Path. She is the destruction, the devouring time, and the cosmic mother who slays her children and swallows them so they can be reborn again from her dark womb. She personifies death, fear and the consuming aspects of reality. Her rites are the works of liberation of consciousness and transcendence through death.
In Luciferian Tradition, Mephistopheles is the initiator of pacts with the Devil and assistant in rites of magic. As a spirit related to Lucifer, he embodies the concept of the Adversary in the myth of Faust. In Western Esoteric Tradition, he is the spirit of eternal progress and movement, acting against cosmic order and inspiring the desire of transcendence in the heart of man.
This portrait shows the Scarlet Goddess (Lilith-Babalon) as the initiatrix into rites of pain and pleasure, life and death. Standing in the circle of skulls, she holds the chalice with the elixir of transformation and the dagger representing the concept of sacrifice on the path of the Dark Feminine.
This picture shows Lilith as the Dark Mother, the initiatrix of the Fire Snake (Kundalini) and the embodiment of the feminine current of Sitra Ahra. This is the force of transformation and transcendence through the ascent of the Serpent Force that is awakened and activated on the path of Lilith through rites of sexual alchemy.
Lilith is here depicted as a guide on the Path of the Night. She stands naked, showing that to enter the Other Side the adept has to leave the whole world behind, and she holds the dagger which the initiate uses as a tool of sacrifice and separation. She is accompanied by an owl, the bird of the night, and she walks through the waters and mists of the astral plane to guide the travelers to her lunar kingdom.
Tubal Cain is the Maker of Sharp Weapons and the ruling force of A’arab Zaraq on the Tree of Qliphoth. He is the patron of blacksmiths, crafts and metal works - the forger of all instruments of bronze and iron and the maker of weapons and tools of war and destruction. He is also an alchemist and holds the secret of transmutation of metals, and in a metaphorical sense – transmutation of the soul on the path of self-deification.
Arachne, the Spider Goddess of Space, is shown in this portrait as the Weaver of the Web of Fates. She stands among skulls and bones, representing sacrifices made on the path and the old selves which we shed in the process of initiation. Behind her is the Star of the Qliphoth, showing that she is a primal goddess of the Void.
This portrait shows Ereshkigal, the Queen of the Great Below from Mesopotamian mythology. She is sitting on the throne of the underworld, holding her two flames of necromancy in her hands. As the guardian of the gate between the worlds of the living and the dead, she is surrounded by emblems of death and accompanied by an owl – the symbol of her connection to nocturnal magic.
Hecate-Nekyia is a necromantic aspect of the Queen of the Crossroads. She is the lady of death, the ruler over the restless dead, and a psychopomp, guiding the souls to the underworld. Here she is portrayed in her three forms, standing over the cauldron of transformation, which represents both the grave as a symbol of death and a female womb and place of resurrection.
The Norse goddess Hel is the Queen of the Dead, who resides in a mysterious land beneath the world tree Yggdrasil. She is the devourer of the dead, the lady of the tomb, and the belly of the dragon which swallows the sun every night in the west. One half of her face is young and beautiful, while the other is dark and rotten, showing that she stands for rites of both life and death.
Queen of Harlots is the Zoharic Lilith – Temptress and Initiatrix, Her outward appearance is that of a beautiful, seductive woman in a red garment. Her right breast is bared and her hand is on her thigh, moving seductively. A snake glides down her half exposed body and its head reaches her vulva, stimulating her and tasting her nectar. She walks her way alone and independent, proud and standing in her power.
The Scarlet Whore is Lilith in her seductive aspect. She is a “whore” because she is selling herself as an image of a desire realized for all humanity and all living beings. In the picture, she is depicted as a beautiful woman in a long windy dress made of silk. She is full of life and aware of her power. Her arms are up, holding a burning reptilian eye - the Eye of the Dragon, symbolic of active force - the power of attraction, bewitching, and glamor.
Mahalath is the Poisonous Moon. In her portrait, she is depicted as a mature woman in a black dress, with long straight black hair. Her domain is lunar magic and the mysteries of the dark/eclipsed moon. Her domain includes the ability to induce altered states of consciousness, lunacy, sleepwalking, and madness.
The Celtic goddess Morrigan is the Phantom Queen, associated with war and battle, teaching that life is found in death. At the same time, she is a sensual goddess of sex and passion. She appears where people are dying, surrounded by crows, teaching us to confront our inhibitions, to leave our comfort zone, and to face the threat of death because this is the only way to feel truly alive.
The Egyptian goddess Nephthys is the mistress of death, lamentation and funerary rites. She is “The Friend of the Dead,” who offers guidance to the newly dead and comfort to the relatives of the one who died. In her portrait, she appears in the temple of death, holding the ankh, which is symbolic of life, showing that she has power over both.
The Great Lilith is the Queen of Sitra Ahra. She watches over the whole Nightside with her consort Samael. Her hair is flaming red and she is holding the chalice and the flame. Her dress drips with blood that flows through all pathways of the Nightside, nourishing those who inhabit these regions. Her domain is maturity and wisdom, representing the power and majesty of the great Queen of the Night.