Guide The Devil and All His Works

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The Devil and All His Works

Open Preview See a Problem? Thanks for telling us about the problem. Return to Book Page. A lifetime of reading and research lies behind Dennis Wheatley's world famous Black Magic and Occult novels. Now, in this absorbing, lavishly illustrated book he describes and sums up his findings and his conclusions.

Throughout history the elemental principles of Good and Evil, of Light and Darkness have interacted and struggled for domination. The evidence of invisible inf A lifetime of reading and research lies behind Dennis Wheatley's world famous Black Magic and Occult novels.

The Devil And All His Works - (snow title version)

The evidence of invisible influences on mankind, hypnosis, faith-healing, telepathy, is plentiful. The studies of astrology, numerology, palmistry, alchemy and the Cabala are described. Here is the history of religion and magic among the Sumerians, the Egyptians, the Greeks and the Incas, down to the present day. Here also are described the outward manifestations of those beliefs: The Devil and All His Works, which includes 48 pages of colour plates, black and white illustrations and 6 maps, is probably the most complete, most graphic survey of the forces of Darkness ever published.

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This book is not yet featured on Listopia. Apr 25, Shea Mastison rated it liked it. If Time Life ever put out a book on the Devil; this would be it. There are all kinds of colorful and grotesque pictures on glossy pages and spooky stories that can be read in single-sittings.

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When I was younger, I read many of Wheatley's books. I came across "The Devil Rides Out" when I was 13 or 14; although his style and sensibilities are antiquated, they are still entertaining. One can feel the righteous, but quietly British indignation this man feels when speaking about those "damn bestial" If Time Life ever put out a book on the Devil; this would be it.

One can feel the righteous, but quietly British indignation this man feels when speaking about those "damn bestial" voodoo practitioners; and the deadly seriousness in which he advocates the legal punishment of Satanists and those other people treading the Left Hand Path.

It's an entertaining read; but don't take it too seriously. Any aspiring "occult-nik" should likely look up the dictionary definition of "occult" before setting out to read a book like this. Jan 28, Steven-John Tait rated it liked it. Quite long and perhaps less focused on the actual devil than the title would imply, this is a good book to read for anyone who'd like to expand their general knowledge on the history of the occult and suchlike.

No resolution reported, Peter Mietzner rated it liked it Sep 01, Silver rated it it was amazing Jan 20, Terry McDonough rated it it was amazing Nov 07, Raluca rated it liked it Jun 08, Vicwynne rated it liked it Jun 03, Heather Wainwright rated it liked it Feb 03, Mike rated it it was amazing Jul 13, Lucie Morningstar rated it liked it Oct 21, JN rated it it was amazing Jun 19, Debbie rated it liked it Jan 13, Garry Le Maistre rated it liked it Nov 26, Rajuda rated it really liked it Jul 31, James Kellar rated it liked it Oct 12, On the other hand, I adore 'They Found Atlantis', and my absolute favourite is the exceedingly weird 'The Man Who Missed The War', which succeeds in wrong-footing the reader all the way.

It starts as a war story, progresses through a lost at sea tale, and ends as science fiction. Another I have a soft spot for, is the bolshy 'Black August', simply as it is set near where I live, and has a scaffold set up outside our Town Hall, with the main characters awaiting their doom in my all-time favourite pub [where I still go to sink a few pints of London Pride whenever I get the chance]. Dr Strange Slime Beast. Dec 13, Apr 26, 5: Rides Out , or else it was ghosted by the man himself.

Rides Out' who was better placed to lend a hand in the composition? Ahmed was Guyanese although he pretended to be Egyptian, and to be honest not a lot of Wiccans the stuff i found was quit funny, but then they can be in many ways have time for the seriousness of his views.


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Ahmed's style influenced DW's style, Doc? Rides Out - which has a certain tone you imply is later repeated - came two years before the Ahmed book?

The Devil and All His Works () - IMDb

DW got a lot of research from Ahmed pre which fed into his first occult book. I had actually thought you meant that the content of the Ahmed book rather than the style was what led you to think that Wheatley could have had a hand in it - and I have to say I really don't think Wheatley's "style" is anywhere near distinctive enough to form the basis for any argument. Anyway, in the total absence of anything else to suggest that Wheatley might have ghosted Ahmed, and when the man himself acknowledged Ahmed's authorship, I'm inclined to accept that The Black Art was actually written by Ahmed, who Wheatley knew and used as a source of ideas for his "occult" books from The Devil Rides Out on.

That at least has the advantage of fitting with what Wheatley himself said. I wish I could find where I'd read it was ghosted in the first place, as I'm not making that up. That may not have been correct, of course. You don't think Den's mangled syntax is unique? I wish I could agree - once read, never forgotten Now, in this absorbing, lavishly illustrated book he describes and sums up his findings and his conclusions. Throughout history the elemental principles of Good and Evil, of Light and Darkness have interacted and struggled for domination.

The evidence of invisible influences on mankind, hypnosis, faith-healing, telepathy, is plentiful. The studies of astrology, numerology, palmistry, alchemy and the Cabala are described. Here is the history of religion and magic among the Sumerians, the Egyptians, the Greeks and the Incas, down to the present day.


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Here also are described the outward manifestations of those beliefs: The Devil and All His Works , which includes 48 pages of colour plates, black and white illustrations and 6 maps, is probably the most complete, most graphic survey of the forces of Darkness ever published. I sent a wants list to my friend at Spitalfield Stuff last week. I didn't even bother putting certain items on there for the simple reason that, in the unlikely event of him having copies, I'd not be able to afford them. Then I nipped down to his stall on Sunday Will be coming back to this and answering pm's, posts, e.

I once owned a fat hard covered book on this topic, with an introduction by Dennis Wheatley. The author's surname was Ahmad, or something like that, and it had a red cover - but I don't remember much else about it, apart from Wheatley's introduction. In it, he said that he was often asked to write a "factual" book about black magic and the occult, but he knew very little about those subjects. Such knowledge as he had, he said, was derived entirely from this book Later he seemed to change his mind of the subject, and started to claim to be an expert.