The book of deadly names

Sorcerers who mastered the art of summoning powerful djinn walked the lands of Andalusia and North Africa. One such sorcerer left behind a handwritten manuscript containing forbidden secrets of the most terrible and powerful of all the evil djinn.

Something about this particular manuscript was so disturbing that it ended up literally buried in Spanish Royal Commissioner’s palace. It survived through the ravages of time with its ghastly mysteries intact until a scholarly dig discovered it and innocently added it to the University of Toledo’s collection.

This prized find is one of the oldest specimens of what are referred to as ‘Solomonic Heritage’ manuscripts being older than any currently existing copies of the Goetia. It tells the tale of King Solomon’s heroic encounter with 72 powerful beings of evil incarnate.

The anonymous ancient sorcerer left complete details on the 72 most evil of the djinn, their names, their descriptions, their locations, their afflictions and the magical keys to counter their attacks on humans. This manuscript stands unique in comparison with traditional djinn grimoires, since djinn demand that the sorcerers must not reveal their secrets, or suffer terrible pain.

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