During our 2018 Sallie House paranormal investigation, we decided to summon the demon Lilith. To conjure this demon, we used an ancient ritual written in a text found in The Munich Manual of Demonic Magic. This not so well known ancient text is a how-to guide for summoning the demon Lilith. The central part of the ritual is the construction of a mirror called Lylet. I have to admit that I was little freaked out doing this ritual in a real haunted house, but the paranormal evidence that we captured was pretty amazing in the video. The paranormal video below shows how to summon the demon Lilith, and what happens as a result of doing so.
Dangers of Summoning a Demon
I do not recommend that anyone tries to summon the demon Lilith using this ritual as the danger of suffering a demonic attack, or demon possession is very real. As a result of performing this ritual, I received numerous demonic scratches (which are in the video below), and had horrific nightmares that lasted for months.
Why did I Summon the Lilith Demon?
Some of the main reasons why I wanted to try the summoning ritual is that I have always been a firm believer that mirrors can be used as portals to the other side. Another reason was due to the bloody sweater that was uncovered at the Sallie House. The Lylet mirror would give information as to what possible crimes had taken place at the house in the past according to the ancient texts.
Demon Lilith History
Before summoning a demon, it is always important to research the history. The demon Lilith (/ˈlɪlɪθ/; Hebrew: לִילִית Lîlîṯ) can first be found Jewish mythology. Developed earliest in the Babylonian Talmud (3rd to 5th centuries). She is often envisioned as a dangerous demon of the night, who is sexually wanton, and who steals babies in the darkness. The character is generally thought to derive in part from a historically far earlier class of female demons (lilītu) in ancient Mesopotamian religion, found in cuneiform texts of Sumer, the Akkadian Empire, Assyria, and Babylonia.
Lilth in Jewish mythology
In Jewish folklore, from the satirical book Alphabet of Sirach (c. 700–1000) onwards, Lilith appears as Adam’s first wife, who was created at the same time (Rosh Hashanah) and from the same dirt as Adam – compare Genesis 1:27. (This contrasts with Eve, who was created from one of Adam’s ribs: Genesis 2:22.) The legend developed extensively during the Middle Ages, in the tradition of Aggadah, the Zohar, and Jewish mysticism.
For example, in the 13th-century writings of Isaac ben Jacob ha-Cohen, Lilith left Adam after she refused to become subservient to him and then would not return to the Garden of Eden after she had coupled with the archangel Samael.
Evidence in later Jewish materials is plentiful, but little information has survived relating to the original Sumerian, Akkadian, Assyrian and Babylonian view of these demons. While the connection is almost universally agreed upon, recent scholarship has disputed the relevance of two sources previously used to connect the Jewish Lilith to an Akkadian lilītu—the Gilgamesh appendix and the Arslan Tash amulets.
Lilith in Hebrew Mythology
In Hebrew-language texts, the term lilith or lilit (translated as “night creatures”, “night monster”, “night hag”, or “screech owl”) first occurs in a list of animals in Isaiah 34:14, either in singular or plural form according to variations in the earliest manuscripts. In the Dead Sea Scrolls 4Q510-511, the term first occurs in a list of monsters. In Jewish magical inscriptions on bowls and amulets from the 6th century CE onwards, Lilith is identified as a female demon, and the first visual depictions appear.
About the Munich Manual of Demonic Magic
The Munich Manual of Demonic Magic (CLM 849 of the Bavarian State Library, Munich) is a fifteenth-century grimoire manuscript. The text, composed in Latin, is primarily concerned with demonology and necromancy.
Richard Kieckhefer edited the text of the manuscript in 1998 under the title Forbidden Rites: A Necromancer’s Manual of the Fifteenth Century. Portions of the book, in English translation, are presented in Forbidden Rites as well, embedded within the author’s essays and explanations on the Munich Manual in specific and grimoires in general. The book has yet to be published in translation in its entirety.
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