Stephen Skinner





Stephen Skinner



Average rating: 4.04 · 1,109 ratings · 70 reviews · 89 distinct worksSimilar authors
Sacred Geometry: Decipherin...

3.80 avg rating — 181 ratings — published 2006 — 6 editions
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The Complete Magician's Tables

4.54 avg rating — 94 ratings — published 2006 — 2 editions
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The Goetia of Dr. Rudd: The...

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4.67 avg rating — 48 ratings2 editions
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The Veritable Key of Solomon

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4.62 avg rating — 45 ratings — published 2008 — 3 editions
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KISS Guide to Feng Shui (Ke...

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3.66 avg rating — 41 ratings — published 2001
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Practical Angel Magic of Dr...

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4.28 avg rating — 39 ratings — published 2005 — 3 editions
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The Grimoire of St. Cyprian...

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4.27 avg rating — 22 ratings — published 2010
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The Keys to the Gateway of ...

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4.93 avg rating — 14 ratings — published 2010
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Feng Shui for Modern Living

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3.33 avg rating — 18 ratings — published 2000 — 3 editions
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Feng shui.

3.09 avg rating — 22 ratings — published 1997 — 10 editions
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“Demon comes from daimon, which means ‘intelligence’ or ‘individual destiny’, whereas angel means messenger.  Originally daimones were always perceived as being positive entities.  The Greek philosopher Plato introduced the division between kakodaemons and eudaemons, or benevolent and malevolent daimons, in the fourth century BCE.  Seven centuries later in the third century CE, the Neo-Platonic philosopher Porphyry made an interesting distinction, this being essentially that the good daimones were the ones who governed their emotions and being, whereas bad daimones were governed by them. ”
Stephen Skinner, Both Sides of Heaven: A collection of essays exploring the origins, history, nature and magical practices of Angels, Fallen Angels and Demons

“An old Qabalistic axiom states that "every blade of grass has over it an Angel bidding it 'Grow.”
Stephen Skinner, Both Sides of Heaven: A collection of essays exploring the origins, history, nature and magical practices of Angels, Fallen Angels and Demons

“You’re doing what Marcellus warned you against,” Richardson said, “judging them by English pictures. All nightgowns and body and a kind of flacculent sweetness. As in cemeteries, with broken bits of marble. These are Angels – not a bit the same thing. These are the principles of the tiger and the volcano, and the flaming suns of space.” (Charles Williams, The Place of the Lion)”
Stephen Skinner, Both Sides of Heaven: A collection of essays exploring the origins, history, nature and magical practices of Angels, Fallen Angels and Demons

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