Making Of Corrosive Hydrochloric Acid

Making Of Corrosive Hydrochloric Acid

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Snake Stones

Snake Stones Cover
Snake-stones also known as the viper's stone, black stone, the black stone, der schwarze Stein, la pierre noire, and la piedrita negra or serpent-stone are animal bones, which are widely used and promoted as a treatment for snake bite in Africa, South America and Asia. No scientific study is known which shows this remedy to be effective.

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List Of Alchemical Conceptions And Ideas

List Of Alchemical Conceptions And Ideas Cover


Poimandres is a chapter in the Corpus Hermeticum. Originally written in Greek, the title is usually understood to mean "Man-Shepherd" from the words and. It is also a sort of deity or attribute of God as nous. To quote: Then said I, "Who art Thou?" "I am," quoth he, "Poemander, the mind of the Great Lord, the most Mighty and absolute Emperor: I know what thou wouldest have, and I am always present with thee. " And in the G.R.S.


Hermeticism or the Western Hermetic Tradition is a set of philosophical and religious beliefs or gnosis based primarily upon the Hellenistic Egyptian pseudepigraphical writings attributed to Hermes Trismegistus who is the representation of the conflation of the Egyptian god Thoth with the Greek Hermes. These beliefs have heavily influenced the Western Esoteric Tradition and were considered to be of great importance during the Renaissance.

The All:

The All (also called The One, The Absolute, The Great One, The Creator, The Supreme Mind, The Supreme Good, The Father, and The Universal Mother) is the Hermetic or panentheistic view of God, which is that everything that is, or at least that can be experienced, collectively makes up The All. One Hermetic maxim states, "While All is in The All, it is equally true that The All is in All. " The All can also seen to be androgynous, possessing both masculine and feminine qualities in equal part.

Element Naming Controversy:

The names for the chemical elements 104 to 106 were the subject of a major controversy starting in the 1960s, described by some nuclear chemists as the Transfermium Wars because it concerned the elements subsequent to fermium (element 100). This controversy arose due to disputes between American scientists and Soviet scientists as to which had first isolated these elements. The final resolution of this controversy in 1997 also decided the names of elements 107 to 109.

Calcium Gluconate:

Calcium gluconate is a mineral supplement.


Obidoxime is a member of the oxime family used to treat nerve gas poisoning. Oximes are drugs known for their ability to reverse the binding of organophosphorus compounds to the enzyme acetylcholinesterase (AChE). AChE is an enzyme that removes acetylcholine from the synapse after it creates the required stimulation on the next nerve cell. If it gets inhibited, acetylcholine is not removed after the stimulation and multiple stimulations are made, resulting in muscle contractions and paralysis.


Pralidoxime (2-pyridine aldoxime methyl chloride) or 2-PAM, usually as the chloride or methiodide salts, belongs to a family of compounds called oximes that bind to organophosphate-inactivated acetylcholinesterase. It is used to combat poisoning by organophosphates or acetylcholinesterase inhibitors, in conjunction with atropine and diazepam.

Sodium Thiosulfate:

Sodium thiosulfate, also spelled sodium thiosulphate, is a colorless crystalline compound that is more familiar as the pentahydrate, Na2S2O3o5H2O, an efflorescent, monoclinic crystalline substance also called sodium hyposulfite or "hypo. " The thiosulfate anion is tetrahedral in shape and is notionally derived by replacing one of the oxygen atoms by a sulfur atom in a sulfate anion.

Corpse Powder:

Corpse powder or corpse poison is a Navajo folkloric substance made from powdered corpses. The powder is used by Navajo witches to curse their victims. The best sources for ''a'nt'i are the corpses of children, especially twins; the best body parts for it are the fingerprints and the bones of the back of the skull. ''A'nt'i is said to look like the corn pollen used in blessing ceremonials. However, it is used to curse, not to bless. There are different types of powder.

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Emerald Tablets Of Thoth


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Contribution Of Muslim Scientists

Contribution Of Muslim Scientists Cover


Geber, aka Abu Musa Jabir ibn Hayyan, was a prominent Islamic alchemist, pharmacist, philosopher, astronomer, and physicist. He has also been referred to as "the father of Arab chemistry" by Europeans. His ethnic background is not clear; although most sources state he was an Arab, some describe him as Persian. Jabir was born in Tus, Khorasan, in Iran, which was at the time ruled by the Umayyad Caliphate; the date of his birth is disputed, but most sources give 721 or 722. He was the son of Hayyan al-Azdi, a pharmacist of the Arabian Azd tribe who emigrated from Yemen to Kufa (in present-day Iraq) during the Umayyad Caliphate. Hayyan had supported the revolting Abbasids against the Umayyads, and was sent by them to the province of Khorasan (in present Iran) to gather support for their cause. He was eventually caught by the Ummayads and executed. His family fled back to Yemen, where Jabir grew up and studied the Koran, mathematics and other subjects under a scholar named Harbi al-Himyari. After the Abbasids took power, Jabir went back to Kufa, where he spent most of his career. Jabir's father's profession may have contributed greatly to his interest to chemistry. In Kufa he became a student of the celebrated Islamic teacher and sixth Imam Ja'far al-Sadiq. It is said that he also studied with the Umayyad prince Khalid Ibn Yazid. He began his career practising medicine, under the patronage of the Barmakid Vizir of Caliph Haroun al-Rashid. It is known that in 776 he was engaged in alchemy in Kufa.His connections to the Barmakid cost him dearly in the end. When that family fell from grace in 803, Jabir was placed under house arrest in Kufa, where he remained until his death. The date of his death is given as c.815 by the Encyclopedia Britannica, but as 808 by other sources.

Contributions to chemistry:

Jabir is mostly known for his contributions to chemistry. He emphasized systematic experimentation, and did much to free alchemy from superstition and turn it into a science. He is credited with the invention of many types of now-basic chemical laboratory equipment, and with the discovery and description of many now-commonplace chemical substances and processes - such as the hydrochloric and nitric acids, distillation, and crystallization that have become the foundation of today's chemistry and chemical engineering. He also paved the way for most of the later Islamic alchemists, including al-Razi, al-Tughrai and al-Iraqi, who lived in the 9th, 12th and 13th centuries respectively. His books strongly influenced the medieval European alchemists and justified their search for the philosopher's stone. In spite of his leanings toward mysticism (he was considered a Sufi) and superstition, he more clearly recognized and proclaimed the importance of experimentation. "The first essential in chemistry", he declared, "is that you should perform practical work and conduct experiments, for he who performs not practical work nor makes experiments will never attain the least degree of mastery."Jabir is also credited with the invention and development of several chemical instruments that are still used today, such as the alembic, which made distillation easy, safe, and efficient.

Distillation Process:

By distilling various salts together with sulfuric acid, Jabir discovered hydrochloric acid (from salt) and nitric acid (from saltpeter). By combining the two, he invented aqua regia, one of the few substances that can dissolve gold. Besides its obvious applications to gold extraction and purification, this discovery would fuel the dreams and despair of alchemists for the next thousand years. He is also credited with the discovery of citric acid (the sour component of lemons and other unripe fruits), acetic acid (from vinegar), and tartaric acid (from wine-making residues). Jabir applied his chemical knowledge to the improvement of many manufacturing processes, such as making steel and other metals, preventing rust, engraving gold, dyeing and waterproofing cloth, tanning leather, and the chemical analysis of pigments and other substances. He developed the use of manganese dioxide in glassmaking, to counteract the green tinge produced by iron - a process that is still used today. He noted that boiling wine released a flammable vapor, thus paving the way to Al-Razi's discovery of ethanol. The seeds of the modern classification of elements into metals and non-metals could be seen in his chemical nomenclature. He proposed three categories: "spirits" which vaporized on heating, like camphor, arsenic, and ammonium chloride; "metals", like gold, silver, lead, copper, and iron; and "stones" that can be converted into powders. In the Middle Ages, Jabir's treatises on chemistry were translated into Latin and became standard texts for European alchemists. These include the Kitab al-Kimya (titled Book of the Composition of Alchemy in Europe), translated by Robert of Chester (1144); and the Kitab al-Sab'een by Gerard of Cremona (before 1187). Marcelin Berthelot translated some of his books under the fanciful titles Book of the Kingdom, Book of the Balances, and Book of Eastern Mercury. Several technical terms introduced by Jabir, such as alkali, have found their way into various European languages and have become part of scientific vocabulary.

Contributions to alchemy:

Jabir became an alchemist at the court of Caliph Harun al-Rashid, for whom he wrote the Kitab al-Zuhra ("The Book of Venus", on "the noble art of alchemy"). Jabir's alchemical investigations revolved around the ultimate goal of takwin - the artificial creation of life. Alchemy had a long relationship with Shi'ite mysticism; according to the first Imam, Ali ibn Abi Talib, "alchemy is the sister of prophecy". Jabir's interest in alchemy was probably inspired by his teacher Ja'far al-Sadiq, and he was himself called "the Sufi", indicating that he followed the ascetic form of mysticism within Islam. In his writings, Jabir pays tribute to Egyptian and Greek alchemists Hermes Trismegistus, Agathodaimon, Pythagoras, and Socrates. He emphasises the long history of alchemy, "whose origin is Arius... the first man who applied the first experiment on the [philosopher's] stone... and he declares that man possesses the ability to imitate the workings of Nature" (Nasr, Seyyed Hossein, Science and Civilization of Islam). Jabir states in his Book of Stones (4:12) that "The purpose is to baffle and lead into error everyone except those whom God loves and provides for". His works seem to have been deliberately written in highly esoteric code, so that only those who had been initiated into his alchemical school could understand them. It is therefore difficult at best for the modern reader to discern which aspects of Jabir's work are to be read as symbols (and what those symbols mean), and what is to be taken literally. Because his works rarely made overt sense, the term gibberish is believed to have originally referred to his writings (Hauck, p. 19). Jabir's alchemical investigations were theoretically grounded in an elaborate numerology related to Pythagorean and Neoplatonic systems. The nature and properties of elements was defined through numeric values assigned the Arabic consonants present in their name, ultimately culminating in the number 17. To Aristotelian physics, Jabir added the four properties of hotness, coldness, dryness, and moistness (Burkhardt, p. 29). Each Aristotelian element was characterised by these qualities: Fire was both hot and dry, earth cold and dry, water cold and moist, and air hot and moist. This came from the elementary qualities which are theoretical in nature plus substance. In metals two of these qualities were interior and two were exterior. For example, lead was cold and dry and gold was hot and moist. Thus, Jabir theorised, by rearranging the qualities of one metal, based on their sulfur/mercury content, a different metal would result. (Burckhardt, p. 29) This theory appears to have originated the search for al-iksir, the elusive elixir that would make this transformation possible - which in European alchemy became known as the philosopher's stone. Jabir also made important contributions to medicine, astronomy, and other sciences. Only a few of his books have been edited and published, and fewer still are available in translation. The Geber crater, located on the Moon, is named after him.

Writings by Jabir:

The writings of Jabir Ibn Hayyan can be divided into four categories: 1.The 112 Books dedicated to the Barmakids, viziers of Caliph Harun al-Rashid. This group includes the Arabic version of the Emerald Tablet, an ancient work that is the foundation of the Hermetic or "spiritual" alchemy. In the Middle Ages it was translated into Latin (Tabula Smaragdina) and widely diffused among European alchemists. 2.The Seventy Books, most of which were translated into Latin during the Middle Ages. This group includes the Kitab al-Zuhra ("Book of Venus") and the Kitab Al-Ahjar ("Book of Stones"). 3.The Ten Books on Rectification, containing descriptions of "alchemists" such as Pythagoras, Socrates, Plato and Aristotle. 4.The Books on Balance; this group includes his most famous 'Theory of the balance in Nature'.Some scholars suspect that some of these works were not written by Jabir himself, but are instead commentaries and additions by his followers. In any case, they all can be considered works of the 'Jabir' school of alchemy.

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List Of Alchemical Writings

List Of Alchemical Writings Cover

Musaeum Hermeticum:

Musaeum Hermeticum is a compendium of alchemical texts first published in Frankfurt, 1625 by Lukas Jennis. Additional material was added to the 1678 edition, which in turn was reprinted in 1749

Fasciculus Chemicus:

Fasciculus Chemicus or Chymical Collections. Expressing the Ingress, Progress, and Egress, of the Secret Hermetick Science our of the choicest and most famous authors is an anthology of alchemical writings compiled by Arthur Dee (1579-1651) in 1629 while resident in Moscow as chief physician to Czar Mikhail Romanov, founder of the Romanov dynasty (1613-1917).


Hermetica is a category of literature dating from Late Antiquity that purports to contain secret wisdom, generally attributed to Hermes Trismegistus, "thrice-great Hermes", who is a syncretism of the Greek god Hermes and the Egyptian deity Thoth.

Aurora Consurgens:

The Aurora consurgens is an illuminated manuscript of the 15th century in the Zurich Zentralbibliothek (MS. Rhenoviensis 172). It contains a medieval alchemical treatise, in the past sometimes attributed to Thomas Aquinas, now to a writer called the "Pseudo-Aquinas". Unusually for a work of this type, the manuscript contains thirty-eight fine miniatures

Splendor Solis:

Splendor Solis ("The Splendour of the Sun") is a well-known colorful alchemical manuscript. The earliest version, written in Central German, is dated 1532-1535 and is housed at the Prussian State Museum in Berlin. It is illuminated on vellum, with decorative borders like a book of hours, beautifully painted and heightened with gold. The later copies in London, Kassel, Paris and Nuremberg are equally fine. In all twenty copies exist worldwide.

Baro Urbigerus:

Baro or Baru Urbigerus was a seventeenth century writer on alchemy. He is known for his Aphorismi Urbigerani (1690) This collection of 100 aphorisms claims to set out completely the theory of the alchemical work, the preparation of the Philosopher's Stone. A shorter collection of 31 aphorisms, contained in it, is known as the Circulatum Minus Urbigeranum.


The Cyranides (also Kyranides or Kiranides) is a compilation of Hermetic magico-medical works in Greek first put together in the 4th century A.D. A Latin translation also exists. It has been described as a "farrago" and a texte vivant, owing to the complexities of its transmission: it has been abridged, rearranged, and supplemented.

Emerald Tablet:

The Emerald Tablet, also known as Smaragdine Table, Tabula Smaragdina, or The Secret of Hermes, is a text purporting to reveal the secret of the primordial substance and its transmutations. It claims to be the work of Hermes Trismegistus ("Hermes the Thrice-Greatest"), a legendary Hellenistic combination of the Greek god Hermes and the Egyptian god Thoth.

Mutus Liber:

Mutus Liber was an alchemical text published in France in the later half of the 17th century. It professed to outline, through a series of mystical illustrations, a method of manufacturing the Philosopher's Stone. It was first printed in 1677 at La Rochelle under the editorship of Pierre Savouret. Its authorship, long obscured by abstruse claims and speculation, has been established. He was Isaac Baulot, an apothecary and savant of matters medicinal at La Rochelle, born there in 1612.

Turba Philosophorum:

The Turba Philosophorum, also known as Assembly of the Philosophers, is one of the oldest European alchemy texts, translated from the Arabic, like the Picatrix. It has been claimed that it was written as early as the 12th century. http://www. levity. com/alchemy/turba. html In print, the title occurs in the Auriferae artis, quam chemiam vocant, antiquissimi authores, sive Turba philosophorum of 1572, and later works.

Suspicions About The Hidden Realities Of The Air:

Suspicions about the Hidden Realities of the Air is a book on alchemy by 17th Century philosopher Robert Boyle. It was written in 1674 concerning ideas about the agency of the air in chemical reactions. Air at this time was considered homogenous, empty and inactive. I have often suspected, that there may be in the Air some yet more latent Qualities or Powers differing enough from all these, and principally due to the Substantial Parts or Ingredients, whereof it consists.

Buch Der Heiligen Dreifaltigkeit:

The Buch der heiligen Dreifaltigkeit ("Book of the Holy Trinity") is an early 15th century alchemical treatise, attributed to one Frater Ulmannus (latinization of the German given name Ulmann, from OHG uodal-man), a German Franciscan. The text survives in at least four 15th-century manuscripts, the archetype Cod. 78 A 11 (Berlin), dated to between 1410-1419 and three copies, Heidelberg Cpg 843 Fasc. 3 (15th century) Munich, Staatsbibl., Cgm 598 (late 15th century, after 1467) and St.

Hermetic Definitions:

Hermetic Definitions was a text written in Armenian about Hermetic Alchemy. It consists of a long list of defined terms on God, the World, heaven, mind and soul, earth, and the elements. It is considered of the founding Hermetic texts (The Corpus Hermeticum), and was originally titled Definitions of Hermes Trismegistos for Asclepius.. Versions can be found online in Russian and English.

Rosary Of The Philosophers:

The Rosary of the Philosophers (Rosarium philosophorum sive pretiosissimum donum Dei) is a 16th century alchemical treatise. It was published in 1550 as part II of De Alchimia Opuscula complura veterum philosophorum (Frankfurt). The term rosary in the title is unrelated to the Catholic prayer beads; it refers to a "rose garden", metaphoric of an anthology or collection of wise sayings.


The Kybalion: Hermetic Philosophy is a 1908 book claiming to be the essence of the teachings of Hermes Trismegistus, published anonymously by a group or person under the pseudonym of "the Three Initiates".

Initiation Into Hermetics:

Initiation into Hermetics is the title of the English translation of Franz Bardon's first of three volumes concerning self-realization in line with the Hermetic tradition.

The Garden Of Cyrus:

The Garden of Cyrus or The Quincunciall Lozenge, or Network Plantations of the Ancients, naturally, artificially, mystically considered is a Discourse written by Sir Thomas Browne. It was first published in 1658, along with its diptych companion, Urn-Burial. In modern times it has been recognised as Browne's major literary contribution to Hermetic wisdom.

Chaldean Oracles:

The Chaldean Oracles have survived as fragmentary texts from the 2nd century AD, and consist mainly of Hellenistic commentary on a single mystery-poem (which may have been compilations from several oracular sources, considering the random subject changes) that was believed to have originated in Chaldea. They appear to be a syncretic combination of Neoplatonic elements with others that were Persian or Babylonian in origin. Later Neoplatonists, such as Proclus and Iamblichus, rated them highly.

The Merlin Mystery:

The Merlin Mystery is a 1998 puzzle/children's book, written by Jonathan Gunson and illustrated by Gunson and Marten Coombe. Published by Warner Books and certified by MENSA, it served as an armchair treasure hunt book, challenging its readers to solve the titular mystery be deciphering the pictures to learn how to cast a magic spell, the details of which were to be written out and sent to the authors' official office located in London, England.

The Chemical History Of A Candle:

The Chemical History of a Candle was the title of a series of lectures on the chemistry and physics of flames given by Michael Faraday at the Royal Institution. This was the origin of the Christmas lectures for young people that are still given there every year and bear his name. The lecture described the different zones of combustion in the candle flame, and the presence of carbon particles in the luminescent zone. The lectures were first printed as a book in 1861.

Tyrocinium Chymicum:

Tyrocinium chymicum was a published set of chemistry lecture notes started by Jean Beguin in 1610 in Paris, France. It has been suggested that it was the first chemistry text book (as opposed to alchemy). Many of the preparations were pharmaceutical in nature.

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Medieval Medical Manuscripts In The Harleian Collection P2

Medieval Medical Manuscripts In The Harleian Collection P2 Cover Harley 1260, HOURS AND OTHER DEVOTIONAL PRAYERS, WITH ADDITIONAL MEDICAL RECIPES AND CHARMS; 2nd quarter of the 14th cent., with 14th- and 15th-cent. additions. Latin, Old French or Anglo-Norman and Middle English. Harley 1277, COLLECTION OF GRAMMATICAL TREATISES; 15th cent. Latin and Middle English. Harley 1585, ILLUSTRATED PHARMACOPEIAL COMPILATION; 12th cent., third quarter. Latin. . Harley 1600, COLLECTION OF MEDICAL RECIPES AND CHARMS; late 14th-early 15th cent. Middle English and Latin. Harley 1602, MISCELLANY INCLUDING MEDICAL TREATISES AND RECIPES, ALCHEMICAL RECIPES AND CHARMS; 14th-16th cent. Middle English, Latin and Old French. Harley 1605, MISCELLANY INCLUDING ANGLO-NORMAN VERSE, LATIN CHARMS AND RECIPES, MIDDLE ENGLISH MEDICAL AND COOKERY RECIPES; first half 13th cent., late 14th-15th cent. Anglo-Norman, Middle English and Latin. Harley 1612, MISCELLANY INCLUDING MEDICAL TREATISES AND ASTROLOGICAL Texts AND TABLES; early 15th cent. with 13th-cent. pastedowns. Middle English and Latin. Harley 1628, COLLECTION OF MEDICAL GLOSSARIES, TEXTS, AND RECIPES; 2nd half of the 15th cent. Latin and Middle English. Harley 1676, CONSTANTINUS AFRICANUS, THEORICA PANTEGNI; 13th cent., 1st half Latin. Harley 1680, HISTORICAL MISCELLANY INCLUDING A MEDIEVAL COMPENDIUM OF MEDICAL RECIPES; 14th cent. Middle English, French and Latin. Harley 1684, MEDICAL MISCELLANY IN DUTCH INCLUDING SURGICAL TREATISES BY THOMAS SCELLINCK, LANFRANCUS AND YAN YPERMAN; circa 1410. Dutch and Latin. Harley 1685, GARIOPONTUS, 'PASSIONARIUS'; 12th cent., 2nd half. Latin. Harley 1687, EXPOSITIONES VOCABULORUM BIBLIAE; ALEXANDER NECKAM, CORROGATIONES PROMETHEI; 13th cent., 2nd half. Latin. Harley 1706, MISCELLANY OF VERSE AND PROSE; last quarter of the 15th cent., with 16th cent. additions. Middle English and Latin (titles and rubrics). Harley 1735, JOHN CROPHILL'S COMMONPLACE BOOK INCLUDING ASTROLOGICAL PROGNOSTICATIONS, COOKERY RECIPES, MEDICAL AND ALCHEMICAL TREATISES AND RECIPES; 2nd and 3rd quarters of the 15th cent. Middle English and Latin. Harley 1736, MEDICAL MISCELLANY INCLUDING THE MIDDLE ENGLISH TRANSLATION OF JOHN BRADMORE, PHILOMENA; mid 15th cent. (1446), with late 15th- and 16th-cent. additions. Middle English and Latin. Harley 1740, DEVOTIONAL TEXTS IN MIDDLE ENGLISH; 15th cent., with 16th-cent. additions relating to medicine. Middle English (rubrics in Latin). Harley 1772, THE PAULINE AND CATHOLIC EPISTLES AND REVELATION; early 9th cent., 10th-11th cent. Latin. Harley 1914, YUHANNA IBN SARABIYUN (SERAPION THE ELDER), BREVIARIUM MEDICINAE; 14th cent., 1st half. Latin translation. Harley 1952, HERALDIC TREATISE WITH ARMORIAL DRAWINGS AND MEDICAL RECIPE FOR EDWARD IV; 1517. Middle English. Harley 2251, JOHN LYDGATE, POEMS; 15th cent., 2nd half. Middle English. Harley 2252, THE COMMONPLACE BOOK OF JOHN COLYNS; late 15th-early 16th cent. Middle English. Slightly imperfect. Harley 2268, COLLECTION OF HUMANISTIC LETTERS AND ORATIONS, MEDICAL TREATISES, AND SERMONS; 15th cent., 1st half. Latin and Middle English. Harley 2269, ASTRONOMICAL COMPENDIUM, INCLUDING TEXTS RELATING TO MEDICINE; early 16th cent., with late 16th-cent. additions. Latin. Harley 2274, COMPOSITE MISCELLANY RELATING TO LITURGY, MEDICINE, ASTROLOGY AND COMPUTUS, INCLUDING VERSE IN MIDDLE ENGLISH; 14th-15th cent., with 16th-cent. additions. Latin, Middle English and English. Harley 2316, COLLECTIONS OF THEOLOGICAL, HAGIOGRAPHICAL AND LEGENDARY PROSE AND VERSE, INCLUDING VERSE ON PLAGUE AND MEDICAL RECIPES; 14th cent., 2nd half. Latin. Harley 2320, MISCELLANY OF TREATISES RELATING TO PROGNOSTICATION, ASTROLOGY AND BRAIDING IN VERSE AND PROSE, WITH MEDICAL RECIPES ADDED; early 15th cent. Latin and Middle English. Harley 2332, ILLUSTRATED PHYSICIAN'S ALMANAC; circa 1411-1412. Latin and Middle English. Harley 2347, MISCELLANEOUS COLLECTION OF MEDICAL TEXTS AND RECIPES; late 15th cent., 13th cent. Latin, Anglo-Norman and Middle English. Harley 2369, MISCELLANY INCLUDING ASTROLOGICAL, ALCHEMICAL, AND MEDICAL TEXTS; late 15th cent. Latin.

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Alchemical Poetry I Am On Fire Watch Me Burn

Alchemical Poetry I Am On Fire Watch Me Burn Cover
Rake the clutter and make a fire, arrange the stones to circle the pyre, drag your belongings one by one, break up the moon to inflame the sun. Heave on reluctant years of learning watch as photographs rejoice in burning. Throw them in, achieve annihilation: each crackle unveils a violation. I am on fire, watch me burn; awaiting the wretched tide to turn, the colors blister, the patina darkens, no mirror can hold me, mutation harkens. Remove your clothes and cast them in lick the flames, invite them in! Pants, shirt, underwear, even rings join in the perfect kindling of things. Look into the flames, see them howl, heap on the knick-knacks with a shovel; pretty boxes, drawers, and tins, observe the snake loose it’s skin. Draw a circle, make a bowl begin a dance to express your soul; anything to further feed the flames who delight in eating your remains. From the smoke ascends a stair do not hesitate, be aware if fear should cause you to look back; dash the things you do not lack. As hungry angels gather around, give them your body most profound and a voice of darkest birds, only ask that they leave you words. A single sentence may cause a stir, send out a search party, provoke a cure, clenching torches they’re sure to follow... Pause to mourn a fallen swallow. Having left a set of prints in mulch, spewed my semen, built a church, I rejoice in living the life I burned.

by Peter Valentyne

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Platonism And Alchemy Part 3

Platonism And Alchemy Part 3

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