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Key of It All-Book II: An Encyclopedic Guide to the Sacred Languages & Magical Systems of the World
     

Key of It All-Book II: An Encyclopedic Guide to the Sacred Languages & Magical Systems of the World

5.0 1
by David Allen Hulse, Davi Godwin (Editor)
 
This book will become the indispensible reference for all occult students. It catalogs and distills, in hundreds of tables of secret symbolism, the true alphabet magick of every ancient Eastern magickal tradition: Cuneiform, Hebrew, Arabic, Sanskrit, Tibetan and Chinese.

Overview

This book will become the indispensible reference for all occult students. It catalogs and distills, in hundreds of tables of secret symbolism, the true alphabet magick of every ancient Eastern magickal tradition: Cuneiform, Hebrew, Arabic, Sanskrit, Tibetan and Chinese.

Product Details

ISBN-13:
9780875423791
Publisher:
Llewellyn Worldwide, Ltd.
Publication date:
07/01/1996
Series:
Sourcebook Ser.
Edition description:
1st ed
Pages:
704
Product dimensions:
7.02(w) x 10.00(h) x 1.59(d)

Meet the Author

From an early age, David Allen Hulse diligently studied the alphabets of the ancient world. As a child, David possessed a great affinity for the alphabets of Egypt, Phoenicia, and Greece.

In college, a reading of MacGregor Mathers' Kabbalah Unveiled opened up the Hebrew alphabet-number technique of Qabalistic research. After Hebrew, many other ancient languages were decoded and studied, including Sanskrit and Tibetan. In 1979, a discovery led to the need to capture the extent of all prior Quabalistic research into one great reference work. Research is still being carried out to discover new definitions for the number series as well as new magickal systems.

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Key of It All-Book II: An Encyclopedic Guide to the Sacred Languages & Magical Systems of the World 5 out of 5 based on 0 ratings. 1 reviews.
Guest More than 1 year ago
This is one of a number of books written recently which aught to replace Crowley's 777; a book which really need's the service, as it is such an eyesore that any data to be gleened from between it's pristine cover's won't be by any but the most determined and/or dedicated students. This and bill Whitcombs book, and maby The New Magus, effectively replace Crowley's book of tables, and do so to the point of excess (better safe than sorry) at times. This book does so better tan the others. This is a book that was to some extent my bible when I owned it, and I sorely miss this two volume set, which is better than the New Magus and Whitcomb's tomb, tho neither lack in virtue.