From Jewish Encyclopedia
1. Mentioned in II Kings, xvii. 31, as a god of Sepharvaim, which until recently was supposed to be the Hebrew name for the Babylonian city Sippar. After the inhabitants of Sepharvaim had been deported to Samaria (II Kings, xvii. 24; Isa. xxxvi. 19) by Sargon, king of Assyria, they continued to worship their gods Adrammelech and Anammelech, accompanying their rites with the sacrifice of children by fire.
There was, however, no Assyrian or Babylonian god bearing the name Adrammelech, although, according to some scholars, the form of the word, if it be regarded as Assyrian, points to a supposed original “Adar-malik” (see 2). Continue reading
Smith’s Bible Dictionary
(splendor of the king)
The name of an idol introduced into Samaria by the colonists from Sepharvaim. (2 Kings 17:31) He was worshipped with rites resembling those of Molech, children being burnt in his honor.
Adrammelech was probably the male power of the sun, and ANAMMELECH, who is mentioned with Adrammelech as a companion god, the female power of the sun.
Son of the Assyrian king Sennacherib, who, with his brother Sharezer, murdered their father in the temple of Nisroch at Nineveh, after the failure of the Assyrian attack on Continue reading
Thunder, Perfect Mind
The Nag Hammadi Library
Translated by George W. MacRae
I was sent forth from the power,
and I have come to those who reflect upon me,
and I have been found among those who seek after me.
Look upon me, you who reflect upon me,
and you hearers, hear me.
You who are waiting for me, take me to yourselves.
And do not banish me from your sight.
And do not make your voice hate me, nor your hearing.
Do not be ignorant of me anywhere or any time. Be on your guard!
Do not be ignorant of me.
For I am the first and the last. Continue reading
Liber VII: Prologue of the Unborn
From Holy Books of Thelema
1.Into my loneliness  comes –
2.The sound of a flute  in dim groves that haunt the uttermost hills.
3.Even from the brave river they reach to the edge of the wilderness.
4.And I behold Pan.
5.The snows  are eternal above, above –
6.And their perfume smokes upward into the nostrils of the stars  .
7.But what have I to do with these?
8.To me only the distant flute, the abiding vision of Pan.
9.On all sides Pan to the eye, to the ear; Continue reading
British Dictionary definitions for Beelzebub
1. (Old Testament) a god of the Philistines (2 Kings 1:2)
2. Satan or any devil or demon
Word Origin and History for Beelzebub
O.E. Belzebub, Philistine god worshipped at Ekron (2 Kings i.2), from L., used in Vulgate for N.T. Gk. beelzeboub, from Heb. ba’al-z’bub “lord of the flies,” from ba’al “lord” + z’bhubh “fly.” By later Christian writers often taken as another name for “Satan,” though Milton [Paradise Lost] made him one of the fallen angels, second only to Satan in power.
Beelzebub in the Bible
(Gr. form Beel’zebul), the name given to Satan, and Continue reading
Lilith Tempting Adam and Eve – Notre Dame Cathedral
The Case for Lilith
By Mark Wayne Biggs
Of all the Jewish myths, the story of Lilith is undoubtedly the most fascinating. According to her legend Lilith was the first wife of Adam. But she was a failed mate who rebelled against her husband and fled from the garden to become the mother of demons. Her legend has influenced more modern monster mythologies than any other Jewish myth. Continue reading
In the realm of conspiracy theories, one is bound to stumble across this overwhelming and mystifying concept known as the Kabbalah. I’ve heard so much about it from various theorists but never took the time to research what it meant as a whole, because every time I start to google and wiki search it gets too deep, too fast. I’d like to provide you with a dumbed-down version of what I think the Kabbalah stands for and its connections to this world of conspiracy theories. Take note that I’m not Jewish, nor a theologian, so I could be wrong on some of the details, but for the most part I believe I’m relaying the truth of what I can find out about this concept. Continue reading