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Article Specs

VxAcct: 230739

Article ID: 8611

Section: whs

Age Group: Adult

Posted: July 17th. 2004

Views: 53683

Demons (C-G)

by Kerr Cuhulain

Centurion:

Centurion is listed as a demon on the Demonbusters web site in the section "Learn About The Real Enemy- Satan and his Followers- Names of Satan and His Demons".[43] Centurion is a Latin title, derived from "centuria" ("a company of one hundred"). A centurion was an officer who commanded a company of one hundred men in the ancient Roman army, not a demon.

Cernunnos:

Cernunnos is a Celtic God widely recognized by Wiccans. His name translates as "horned" or "peaked one". A representation of Cernunnos appears on the side of the famous Gundestrup cauldron in the museum in Copenhagen. He is considered by Wiccans to be a lord of animals and nature and is usually depicted as having a stag's antlers and ears on his head.

John Todd claimed that Aradia was the sister of Cernunnos.[44] Todd also claimed that "...The spellbinding beat of the Druid music filled the night as the ceremony began. The men assaulted the victim and they brutally sacrificed her to the god of many names, such as the horned hunter of the night, Kernos, the oak god of the underworld, the god of the dead (we know him as Lucifer or Satan)..."[45]

Reachout Trust claims that "In 'White' Witchcraft the Horned God or Cerunnous [sic] is worshipped. In rites the high priest personifies him. He is seen as the beast who is sacrificed that human life may go on, as well as the one who sheds others blood. White Witches believe that there is no association between the Horned God and the Devil. They would say Christians have tried to make such a connection."[46]

And they'd be right. It is evangelical Christians like these who are the ones suggesting that Cernunnos (note the spelling- they got it wrong) is Satan. They've conveniently forgotten to mention here that the Goddess is the principle deity in most traditions of Wicca and that Cernunnos is her consort. They are correct in stating that the Wiccan priest is believed to personify the Horned God in ritual. Wiccans wouldn't use the word "beast" to describe Cernunnos: This is obviously another attempt by evangelical Christians to associate this deity with Satan. While many seasonal myths within Pagan religions represent the theme of the God of vegetation or animal life who dies to bring life to others, their statement that the Horned God is also "the one who sheds others blood" is simply an attempt on their part to make us believe that human sacrifice takes place in Wiccan ritual, which is untrue.

Early Wiccans borrowed Aradia from Leland's book and Cernunnos from Celtic myth to use as their representations of female and male divinity, an example being the Alexandrian tradition (who call them Aradia and Karnayna). Wiccan covens who use Aradia and Cernunnos as their representations of female and male divinity consider Cernunnos to be Aradia's consort, not her brother.

There is no such deity as "Kernos the oak god of the underworld." Cernunnos was not a god of oak trees. The Celtic gods of the otherworld and death were Gwynn Ap Nudd (British), Bile or Donn (Irish) and Beli/Belenus or Arawn (Welsh). Cernunnos wasn't one of them. This is more of that nonsense about the Druids inventing Rock and Roll of the sort that we've seen elsewhere in this series.

Circe:

In Mystery Mark of the New Age, Texe Marrs claims that "The satanic circle is well-known among witches and Satan-worshippers. This symbol also has ancient significance. It represented the Sun Gods and Goddesses of Egypt and Rome. Circe (thus Circle) was the pagan Roman Sun Goddess, and her symbol was the circle...The point within the circle is the sign of Lucifer."[47]

Circe was not a "Roman Sun Goddess". Circe, whose name means "she falcon", was a character in Homer's epic work, The Odyssey. Circe was the Greek Goddess of the island of Aeaea ("wailing"). Circe was an enchantress who turned Odyssey's men into swine, lions and wolves. The symbol of Circe was not a circle, it was the willow tree. The English word "circle" was not derived from Circe's name, it was derived from the Latin word "circulus", which was in turn derived from the Greek "kirkos" ("a ring"). A dot within a circle is an astrological sign for the sun and an elemental sign representing the element of air, not a sign of Lucifer.

Contact:

Westhoelter defines "contact" in his General Information Manual With Respect to Satanism and the Occult as a "Demon, deceased human or god coven instructor".[48] Later in the same list Westhoelter defines "Spiritism" as "Worship or communication with the supposed spirits of the dead; the Bible seems to indicate that these are demons in disguise".[49]

Contact is a common New Age term used to describe the entity that a medium "contacts" or "channels" when in trance. While in many channeling practices this entity is believed to be the spirit of a "deceased human," it is only Christians who claim that these entities are "demons". The peculiar term "god coven instructor" is a complete mystery to me. There is no such title used in any occult group that I have ever encountered.

Dagon:

On the web page "Unmasking The Truth About Witches: Their Deceptive Schemes, Old Tricks & Dirty Lies," David Brown states that "Sexual perversion abounds in many witch covens and organizations! In 1991, I published a 30 page research report entitled, 'The Dark Side of Halloween.' In the book I quoted a former witch who said, 'Sadism was practiced frequently...' Several years back I brought this up on a national talk show. When I said this, two witches who worshiped Dagon were sitting on one side of me and a vampire on the other. The audience was peppered with witches. As soon as the words were out of my mouth there was a hot protest from the witches. In fact, since the show was not live, the witches put so much pressure on the producers that they edited out my words! They did not want the public to know about their sadistic practices. While not all witches engage in such perversions, there is a large constituency that do. ...there is nothing wholesome about any of these perverted sexual practices. While witches try to mask these diabolical practices, the record speaks for itself. And as Dr. Merill Unger observes, "for those who surrender to worship and serve Satan, the moral degradation and perversion is horrifying"[50]

Brown's memory seems faulty here. He certainly didn't quote any former witches who said anything about sadism in his 30 page report "The Dark Side of Halloween." The only time Brown mentions the term in this report is in his own statement that "At the least, exposure to sadism, sexual violence, satanism, torture, mutilation and bizarre murders causes our kids to become calloused to [violent] behaviors [around Halloween]."[51] The only alleged "former witch" mentioned in Brown's report is Irene Park, who is a well known evangelist.

Dagon is the name of an Assyro-Babylonian God of agriculture and a Phoenician Corn God, who later appears to have become a Sea God. This is also the name of a God of the Phillistines mentioned in Judges 16:23, 1 Samuel 5:2-7 and 1 Chronicles 10:10. It is the name of Bellzebuth's "grand pantler" in the Pseudo-Monarchia, and one of the fallen angels in Paradise Lost. It is one of the Infernal names listed in Anton LaVey's Satanic Bible and a deity mentioned in the Satanic Baptism in LaVey's The Satanic Rituals. Obviously Brown mentions the name here to suggest that the "Witches" that he mentions are Satanic. Without more information it is impossible to arrive at that conclusion. If they were actually Wiccans, they probably worshiped the agricultural deity.

Diabolus:

Lou Sloat's Texas Ritualistic Crime Information Network Occult Crime Manual lists "Diabolus [sic]" as "Two morsels, kill body and soul."[52] In fact "diabolos" is originally a Greek term, made up from the words "dia" ("through" or "across") and "ballein" ("to throw"), in other words, a slanderer. This is why the term Diabolos later became a Latin word for the Devil. Sloat apparently thinks that the correct spelling should be "diabolus", which would break down into the same prefix, "dia" (which also means "dividing into two parts") and "bolus" ("a round mass"). Bolus is a medical term referring to the chewed up mass of food on it's way to one's stomach. So you can see how Sloat came up with this interpretation, though he based it on an incorrect spelling of the term that he clearly intended.

Diana:

Jack Roper's web site includes a section called "Witchcraft Power" in which he discusses several deities, using the book Witches by T.C. Lethbridge[53] as his source: "... the great deity who made the universe and ordered the lives of men was female. She was Diana who, to the Greek world, was known as Artemis. Diana was at first invisible, but she created light in the form of a male consort, Lucifer. He was represented by the sun, the greatest light known to men. Diana, as Queen of heaven and darkness, was represented by the greatest object in the night sky, the moon. A child of the union of Light and Darkness was Magic and was known as Aradia. Aradia was sent to earth to teach this art to mankind" (page 13-14-emphasis [Roper's])... the goddess Diana's lover was Pan, the nature god (page 34) and that Lucifer who represented the Sun was turned out of Paradise (page 6). 'Furthermore, it seems reasonable to say that Lucifer, the light-bearer, is Baal' (page 36). Baal was a sun god associated with human sacrifice (see National Geographic Magazine August 1974, pages 166-167). In witchcraft, Satan is considered to be a Christian invention and many witches do not recognize the fall of Lucifer, unless they are into black witch craft (black magick)... One of the Seven Wonders of the Ancient World was the Temple of Diana which had a statue of the Black Diana and in her was planted a 'magical stone'. She is one of the most important goddesses within Witchcraft and Paganism today."[54]

Note how Roper highlights the sections pertaining to darkness and to Pan in his passage. Note also how Roper adds his own interpretation of Baal based on a National Geographic magazine. Aradia, Pan, Baal and Lucifer I discuss elsewhere in this article. In fact you'll notice that this is a mixed up variation of the Diana/Aradia myth borrowed from Alex Sanders. Artemis is the Greek equivalent of the Roman Goddess Diana. I challenge Roper to show me a classical myth in which Diana or Artemis was the lover of Pan: Artemis was the patroness of unmarried girls and chastity. Nowhere in the Bible are Baal and Lucifer described at the same entity.

In "Mythology Examined Biblically," David Brown attacks Disney's movie Pocahantas, mentioning Diana in the process. "This animated Disney production has been substituted [sic] occult philosophy for historical and Biblical truth!"[55] Brown complains, "In fact, in The Green Egg (Autumn 1995), a widely circulated occult magazine, it says '(Pocahantas) is without a doubt the most Pagan-positive movie ever to come out of Disney, and it is not out there alongside Fern Gully and Captain planet teaching kids about why MOTHER NATURE deserves our reverence...' p.53. You must remember that nearly all mythology has it roots in pagan religion and worship and today there a revival of pagan worship. People are really believing in and worshiping Mother Nature. They communicate with Trolls (we know them as demons). They seek to contact nature spirits, fairies, nymph, etc. There are those who really worship Diana/Artimas.[sic]"[56]

Diana is the Roman equivalent of the Greek moon and nature Goddess Artemis. Like Artemis, she was generally regarded to be a virgin. The Canon Episcopi in the tenth century named Diana as the goddess of Pagans, which is probably where fundamentalists like these originally got the idea of including her in their works. Another reason is that she shows up in the legend of Aradia that I discussed earlier.

Devil:

In his General Information Manual With Respect to Satanism and the Occult, Westhoelter states that "In witchcraft, devil is a 'little god' title for the magister as representative of one of the Mighty Ones".[57]

"Devil" is a Middle English term derived from the Anglo Saxon "deoful". The idea that the male leader of the "witches sabbats" was called the "devil" originated in the minds of the demonologists of the Office of the Inquisition. Some authors in the 1920s picked up on this idea when writing about the supposed Witchcraft cults of Western Europe. Wiccans do not recognize the Devil, and there is no such title given to any male participant in Wiccan rituals.

Elei:

The name Elei does not appear in any of the grimoires that I have examined over the years, but it is a demon that Clifford Alford mentions in his Occult Crimes Investigations.

Elymas:

Elymas is listed as a demon on the Demonbusters web site in the section "Learn About The Real Enemy- Satan and his Followers- Names of Satan and His Demons".[58] Elymas was a false prophet punished by blindness in Acts 13, not a demon.

Emin:

Emin is listed as a demon on the Demonbusters web site on the page "Learn About The Real Enemy- Satan and his Followers- Names of Satan and His Demons".[59] Emim is a Hebrew name meaning "terrors". In Enoch I the Emim are an order of fallen angels, others listed including the Nephilim, Rephaim, Zamzummim. In the Dictionaire Infernal the Emim are an order of fallen angels.

Erebus:

Lou Sloat's Texas Ritualistic Crime Information Network Occult Crime Manual lists "Erebus" as "According to Greek mythology, a dark region through which souls travelled on their way to Hades."[60] Not exactly. Erebus was, in fact, the God of the dark in Greek mythology, brother of the Goddess of night, Nyx. Erebus was father by his sister Nyx of Nemesis (Goddess of fate), Hemera ("day"), Eros (the God of love) and Charon, who directed the souls of the dead across the river Styx into Hades. Sloat badly needs to study his Greek mythology.

Familiar:

In his File 18 Newsletter, Lt. Larry Jones describes a familiar as a "Demonic spirit serving a witch or medium; any animal that spirit inhabits."[61] Lou Sloat's Texas Ritualistic Crime Information Network Occult Crime Manual includes Familiar in its list of occult terms.[62] Roper's web site includes a section called "Witchcraft Power" in which he comments: "In November 1998 I spoke at a liberal college on the occult. After my presentation a Wiccan came up to me about her 5 year commitment to her religion as a solitary witch. She was sincere. I asked about her familiar spirit but she did not want to share with me about her "spirit guide" encounter. There is a supernatural and esoteric element within witchcraft that is often avoided in conversation by the witches when speaking to a cowan (unbeliever a person who is not a witch). This witch e-mailed me a pantheistic centered letter. In my e-mail reply I asked her again about her familiar spirit. She totally ignored my question again. There is another dimension of reality that has the ability to mislead the human mind. That is where the familiar spirit comes in-literally."[63]

Roper seems to assume that because this person is Wiccan she must have a familiar spirit. This is a concept straight out of the Malleus Malificarum and other Witch finders manuals of the Inquisition. It seems that whether this Wiccan denies having a familiar or ignores his question, Roper will interpret this as unwillingness to admit the existence of such a creature.

Familiars are a concept dreamed up centuries ago by the Inquisitors. They claimed that "Witches" had animals sent to them by the Devil which they used as messengers in their magical work. This allowed the Inquisitors to accuse anyone who owned a pet or barnyard animal. In fact there are a number of Inquisitional trials on record in which such animals were tried for "Witchcraft". A concept like this has no place in a newsletter supposedly educating police about modern occult practices.

Freya:

Westhoelter, in his General Information Manual With Respect to Satanism and the Occult, describes Freya as "Scandinavian Goddess of love, Queen of lower regions. Freya's sacred day was Friday. Witches held weekly assemblies on Friday".[64] Lou Sloat lists the same definition in his Texas Ritualistic Crime Information Network Occult Crime Manual.[65]

Freya, also known as Freyja, was a Norse Goddess whose name means "well beloved, spouse, lady". Freya was the daughter of Niord ("the summer"- a sea or harvest God) and had a brother, Frey. Freya was the Lady of the Vanir and owner of the necklace "brisingamen". She is listed as both the wife and sister of the God Odin: This is probably because her husband, Od, is thought by some to have been Odin in disguise. She flew through the air with a falcon plumed robe. Freya was the Goddess of love and beauty, the protector of marriages, and the mother of the God of Light, Baldur. She was a warrior Goddess, who commanded the Valkyries. As Valfreyja she chose half of the battle-slain (Odin got the other half). She originally had a lunar aspect, riding through the night sky in a chariot drawn by two cats. Westhoelter is correct in saying that Friday is named for Freya. But Witches don't hold gatherings on Fridays unless that Friday corresponds to one of their Sabbats or a full moon. The nonsense about Witches meeting on Fridays is Inquisitional fantasy.

Gehenna:

Gehenna is listed as a demon on the Demonbusters web site in the section "Learn About The Real Enemy- Satan and his Followers- Names of Satan and His Demons".[66] Gehenna is is a place name, not a demon. In the Bible Gehenna (Variations: Gehinnon) is the valley of Hinnom, near Jerusalem. This appears to have been a place where refuse was dumped and burned. In the New Testament it became a place of torment and burning, a synonym for Hell, though in the magickal system of the Hermetic Order of the Golden Dawn it has become the seventh of the Seven Heavens of Assiah, a name that appears in the initiation of the Practicus grade. Gehinnon is one of the seven infernal abodes mentioned in the initiation of the Theoricus grade of the Golden Dawn.

Goat of Mendes:

The glossary in Watch Network's Be Aware! handbook defines "goathead" as "The Horned God, Goat of Mendes, Baphomet, God of the Witches, the scapegoat. It is a satanist's way of mocking Christ as the 'lamb' who died for the sins of humanity".[67] Alford's Occult Crimes Investigations defines "Goat Head" as "The symbol for death and is associated with Tammuz".[68] Tammuz was an Assyro-Babylonian vegetation and fertility God who appears as the lover of Ishtar in the Epic of Gilgamesh. There is no mention of goats in any myth associated to him. The animal associated to Tammuz is the boar, not the goat.

Detective Don Rimer's "Symptoms Characterizing Occult Ritual Abuse" contains a "Glossary of Occult Terms" which claims that "Satan appears as a goat."[69] Thomas Carder's ChildCare Action Project/Christian Analysis of American Culture web site has this to say about "GOATHEAD: Also known as the god of witches, the Goat of Mendes, Baphomet, and the horned god. Jesus Christ is the Lamb of God and performed the only pure and sin-free sacrifice for the atonement of man's sins; past, present, and future. The goathead is a black mockery of Jesus' role as the Lamb of God. It is the Satanist's bird at Jesus. I am particularly enraged at this waste of computer memory. Jesus died so I won't have to and He spent three days in Hell so I won't have to. Evidently, the goathead is the oldest fertility false god in human history and is claimed to have been '...found on paintings from cavemen.' Baphomet (so called after the time of Christ) actually means Bapho-Mitras: son of Mithras (see the Tau Cross above). The Goat of Mendez is the god of the witches. (Mendez is another spelling of Mendes, a city of ancient Egypt where fertility worship - Ba'al worship -- was practiced). Masons admit readily that Baphomet is a pagan fertility god and, more importantly, that Freemasonry is a fertility cult religion. At any rate, this mockery of Jesus is a satanic symbol and figures prominently in satan worship."[70]

This is more of that "horn phobia" that people of this sort seem to be obsessed with. The association of the goat with Satan probably originated in the custom of the scapegoat, as is hinted at here. In Israel the sins of the tribes were ceremonially loaded onto the head of a goat. This "scapegoat" represented the god Azazel, 'Messenger of the Lord', who took these sins away each Day of Atonement. The Horned God Azazel was actually a divine redeemer who took human sins upon himself and atoned for them by his exile and/or death, and you can read this for yourself in Leviticus 16:20 in the Bible: "An when he has made an end of atoning for the Holy place and the tent of meeting and the altar, he shall present the live goat; and Aaron shall lay both his hands upon the head of the live goat, and confess over him all the iniquities of the people of Israel, and all their transgressions, all their sins; and he shall put them upon the head of the goat, and send him away into the wilderness by the hand of the man who is in readiness. The goat shall bear all their iniquities upon him into a solitary land; and he shall let the goat go in the wilderness."

It may have been these early traditions that lead later Christian clergy to associate the goat with Satan, their personification of evil. Since many Pagan religions have nature deities that have horns or antlers, these too were associated by early Christians with the Devil, and this also may have played a part in the later association of goats with the Devil. Clearly this wasn't meant as a Satanist's way to mock Christ. I suggest that Rimer go back and reread his Bible. It is true that the goat is associated with the Devil by many modern Christians, but if you look in the Bible you will see that he is described as a serpent.

You see how Carder has combined the myth concerning Baphomet with the myth of the Goat of Mendes. None of the traditional theories of the etymology of Baphomet include the idea that it means "son of Mithras": This is Carder's invention. Note how he is trying to turn Baal into an Egyptian deity here. Note also how he has brought the Freemasons into his argument. Carder does not identify the source of his quotes about cave drawings. Mendez is not an alternate term for Mendes.

The Goat of Mendes is another entity that seems to make his way into fundamentalist literature of this sort. Mendes is a contraction of the Greek name Mendesius, given to the kingdom of Lower Egypt. The God of Pa-bi-neb-tat ("the dwelling of the Lord of Spirit, Lord of Tat"), the principal city of Mendes, was Nesa-Bi-Neb-Tat, represented as a man with the head of a ram. This deity was later associated with Ra, the Egyptian Sun God, the ram headed man becoming a symbol of Ra. The Goat of Mendes subsequently appeared in Occidental Magical literature: In the magical system of the Hermetic Order of the Golden Dawn the Goat of Mendes is a mythical figure mentioned in the Rite of the Pentagram and the Five Paths.

In modern Christian and Satanic literature the Devil is depicted as a man with goat attributes so it was perhaps inevitable that these religious groups should interpret the Goat of Mendes as a Satanic symbol. The Satanists, in turn, adopted this symbol as their own from the Christian misinterpretation. For example, the Goat of Mendes is described as an aspect of the Devil that is half man and half goat in Anton LaVey's Satanic Bible.

Grimpond:

In a list of terms borrowed from Ritualistic Crime Consultants in his Texas Ritualistic Crime Information Network Occult Crime Manual, Sloat defines "Grimpond" as "Used to meditate and seek wisdom and knowledge from the past elders. There is a specific ritual used to call upon these elders to speak to them."[71] Grimpond is an ancient avatar in the fantasy book Heritage of Shannara by Terry Brooks, not a term used in Satanism, Neo-Pagan religion or Afro-Caribbean religion.

Continue on to Definitions... Demons (A-B) - Demons (C-G) - Demons (H-L) - Demons (M-R) - Demons (S-Z)



Footnotes...

[43] "Demons and Characteristics" http://www.demonbuster.com/zpart2‑w11.html
[44] (23 February 1976). Official Report of the President to the Board of Directors on his Investigation of the John Todd/Lance Collins Affair in Dayton, Ohio, P.E.I. Bonewits, Aquarian Anti-Defamation League.
[45] (2 February 1979). Plowman, Edward E. "The Legends of John Todd", Christianity Today, pg 17.
[46] Testimony of Niki, http://www.reachouttrust.org/regulars/articles/testimony/niki.htm
[47] Marrs, Texe. Mystery Mark of the New Age, pg 107/108.
[48] Westhoelter, Shane. (1989). General Information Manual With Respect to Satanism and the Occult, National Information Network, pg 59.

[49] Ibid.
[50] "Unmasking The Truth About Witches: Their Deceptive Schemes, Old Tricks & Dirty Lies," 1997, http://logosresources.org/idx_occult.htm
[51] "The Dark Side of Halloween," 1990, http://logosresourcepages.org/halloween.html#Introduction
[52] Sloat, Lou. (Date unknown). Texas Ritualistic Crime Information Network Occult Crime Manual, pg 17
[53] Lethbridge, T.C. (1968). Witches, Citadel Press.
[54] http://members.aol.com/jackmroper/jacksbio.htm, emphasis in original.
[55] Ibid, emphasis in original.
[56] Brown. David. "Mythology Examined Biblically," 1995, http://logosresources.org/idx_occult.htm, emphasis in original.
[57] Westhoelter, Shane. (1989). General Information Manual With Respect to Satanism and the Occult, National Information Network, pg 60.
[58] "Demons and Characteristics" http://www.demonbuster.com/zpart2‑w11.html
[59] "Demons and Characteristics" http://www.demonbuster.com/zpart2‑w11.html
[60] Sloat, Lou. (Date unknown). Texas Ritualistic Crime Information Network Occult Crime Manual, pg 18
[61] CCIN Inc, File 18 newsletter, Vol 3, No. 6, pg 1.
[62] Sloat, Lou. (Date unknown). Texas Ritualistic Crime Information Network Occult Crime Manual, pg 14.
[63] http://members.aol.com/jackmroper/jacksbio.htm, emphasis in original.
[64] Westhoelter, Shane. (1989). General Information Manual With Respect to Satanism and the Occult, National Information Network, pg 60.
[65] Sloat, Lou. (Date unknown). Texas Ritualistic Crime Information Network Occult Crime Manual, pg 18.
[66] "Demons and Characteristics" http://www.demonbuster.com/zpart2‑w11.html
[67] Be Aware!: A Handbook for the Purpose of Exposing Occultic Activity, WATCH Network, pg 8.
[68] Alford, Clifford. Occult Crimes Investigations, pg 51
[69] Rimer, Don. "Symptoms Characterizing Occult Ritual Abuse'" http://www.ogia.net/oklahoma%20gang%20investigators'%20association/occult/htm
[70] Carder, Thomas. Back To School Special, ChildCare Action Project: Christian Analysis of American Culture, http://www.capalert.com/backtoschool/backtoschool.htm
[71] Sloat, Lou: Texas Ritualistic Crime Information Network Occult Crime Manual, pg 78.






ABOUT...

Kerr Cuhulain


Location: Surrey, British Columbia

Website: http://www.officersofavalon.com

Bio: Kerr Cuhulain the author of this article, is known to the mundane world as Detective Constable Charles Ennis. Ennis, a former child abuse investigator, is the author of several articles on child abuse investigation that appeared in Law & Order Magazine. Better known to the Pagan community by his Wiccan name, Kerr Cuhulain, Ennis was the first Wiccan police officer to go public about his beliefs 28 years ago. Kerr is now the Preceptor General of Officers of Avalon. Kerr went on to write four books: The Law Enforcement Guide to Wicca (Horned Owl Publishing), Wiccan Warrior and Full Contact Magick: A Book of Shadows for the Wiccan Warrior. (Llewellyn Publications), as well as a book based on this series: Witch Hunts: Out of the Broom Closet (Spiral Publishing).

Email Kerr: cuhulain@telus.net

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