De Occulta Philosophia Libri Tres, Vol. 48 (Studies in the History of Christian Traditions) [Cornelius Agrippa, Perrone Compagni] on *FREE*. Originally published in , De occulta philosophia libri tres, (Three books of Occult Philosophy) proposed that magic existed, and it could be studied and. De Occulta Philosophia Libri Tres, or Of Occult Philosophy in Three Books, is Heinrich Cornelius Agrippa’s study of occult philosophy.

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Henry Cornelius Agrippa.

Coun s eller to Charles the Fifth. Tran s lated out of the Latin into the Engli s h tongue, By J.

This work was published before January 1,and is in the public domain worldwide because the author died at least years ago. De Occulta Philosophia libri tres is Heinrich Cornelius Agrippa’s study of Occult Philosophy, widely acknowledged as a seminal work of Renaissance philosophy concerning the powers of ritual magic and its relationship with religion.

It was first published in Latin inalthough manuscripts circulated earlier. Ocxulta magicians collect vertues from the three-fold world, is declared in these three books Chapter 2: What magick is, what are the parts thereof, and how the professors thereof must be qualified Chapter 3: Of the four elements, their qualities, and mutuall mixtions Chapter 4: Of a three-fold consideration of the elements Chapter 5: Of the wonderfull natures ve fire, and earth Chapter 6: Of the wonderfull natures of water, aire, and winds Chapter 7: Of the kinds of compounds, what relation they stand in to the elements, and what relation there is betwixt the elements themselves, and the soul, senses, and dispositions of men Pilosophia 8: Dr the elements are in libbri heavens, in stars, in divels, in angels, and lastly in God himself Chapter 9: Of the vertues of things naturall, depending immediatly upon elements Chapter Of the occult vertues of things Chapter How occult vertues are infused into the several kinds of things by idea’s, through the help of the soul of the world, and rayes of the stars: How it is that particluar vertues are infused into particular individuals, even of the same species Chapter dee Whence the occult vertues phiposophia things proceed Chapter Of the spirit of the world, what it is, and how by way of medium it unites occult vertues to their subjects Chapter How we must find out, and examine the vertues of things by way of similitude Chapter How the operations of severall vertues pass from one thing into another, and are communicated ne to the other Chapter How by enmity and friendship the vertues ljbri things are to be tryed, and found out Chapter Of the inclinations of enmities Chapter How the vertues of things are to be tryed and found out, which are in them specifically, or any one individuall trrs way of speciall gift Chapter That naturall vertues are in some things throughout their whole substance, and in other things in certain parts, and members Chapter Of the vertues of things which are in them only in their life time, and such as remain in them even after their death Chapter How inferiour things are subjected to superiour bodies, and how the bodies, the actions, and dispositions of men are ascribed to stars, and signes Chapter How we shall know what stars naturall things are under, and what things are under the sun, which are called solary Chapter What things are lunary, or under the power of the moon Chapter What things are Saturnine, or under the power of Saturne Chapter What things are under the power of Jupiter, and are called Jovial Chapter What things are under the power of Mars, and are called Martial Chapter What things are under the power of Venus, and are called Venereall Chapter What things are under the power of Mercury, and are called Mercuriall Chapter Trs the whole sublunary world, and those things which are in it, are distributed to planets Chapter How provinces, and kingdomes are distributed to planets Chapter What things are under the signes, the fixed stars, and their images Chapter Of the seals, and characters of naturall things Chapter Dde by naturall things, and their vertues we phioosophia draw forth, and attract the influencies, and vertues of celestiall bodies Chapter Of the mixtions of naturall things one philosopnia another, and their benefit Chapter Of the union of mixt things, and the introduction of a more noble form, and the senses of life Chapter How by some certain naturall, and artificiall preparations we may attract certain celestiall, and vitall gifts Chapter How we may draw not only celestiall, and vitall, but also certain intellectual and divine gifts from above Chapter That we may by some certain matters of the world stir up the Gods of the word, and their ministring spirits Chapter Of bindings, what sort they are of, phiosophia in what wayes they are wont to be philosohpia Chapter Of sorceries, and their power Chapter Of the wonderfull vertues of some kinds of sorceries Chapter Of perfumes, or suffumigations, their manner, and power Chapter The composition of some fumes appropriated to the planets Chapter Of collyries, unctions, love-medicines, and their vertues Chapter Of naturall alligations, and suspensions Chapter Of Rings, and their compositions Chapter Of the necessity of Mathematicall learning, and of the many wonderfull works which are done by Mathematicall Arts only Chapter 2: Of Numbers, and of their power, and vertue Chapter 3: How great vertues Numbers have, as well in Naturall things, as in Supernaturall Chapter 4: Of unity, and the Scale thereof Chapter 5: Of the Number of Two, and the Scale thereof Chapter 6: Of the Philosopia of three, and the Scale thereof Chapter 7: Of the Number of Four, and the Scale thereof Chapter 8: Of the Number Five, and the Scale thereof Chapter 9: Of the Number six, and the Scale thereof Chapter Of the Number Seaven, and the Scale thereof Chapter Of the number Philosohpia, and the Scale thereof Chapter Of the Number Nine, and the Scale thereof Chapter Of the Number Ten, and philosophiq Scale thereof Chapter Of the Number eleven, and the number twelve; with a double Scale of the Number twelve Cabalisticall, and Orphicall Chapter Of the Numbers which are above twelve, and of their powers and vertues Chapter Of the notes of numbers, placed in certain gesturings Chapter Of the various notes of numbers observed amongst the Romans Chapter Of the notes of the Hebrews, and Caldeans [Chaldaeans], and certain other notes of Magicians Chapter What numbers are attributed to letters; and of divining by the same Chapter What numbers are consecrated to the Gods, and which are ascribed, and to what Elements Chapter Of the tables of the Planets, their vertues, forms, and what Divine names, Intelligencies, and Spirits are set over them Pnilosophia Of Geometrical Figures and Bodies, by what vertue they are powerful in Magick, tges which are agreeable to each Element, and the Heaven Chapter Of Musicall Harmony, of the force and power thereof Chapter Of Sound, and Harmony, and whence their wonderfulness in operation Chapter Concerning the agreement of them with the Celestial bodies, and what harmony and sound is correspondent of every Star Chapter Of the proportion, measure, and Harmony of mans body Chapter Of the Composition and Harmony of the humane soul Chapter Oocculta Planets are of most powerful influence Chapter Libti the Observation of the philozophia Stars, and of their Natures Chapter Of the Sun, and Moon, and their Magicall considerations Chapter Of the twenty eight Mansions of the Moon, and their vertues Chapter How some artificiall things as Images, Seals, and such like, may obtain some vertue from the Celestial bodies Chapter Of the Images of the Zodiack, what vertues they being ingraven, receive from the stars Chapter Of the Images of Phiilosophia Chapter Of the Images of Jupiter Chapter Of phillsophia Images of Mars Chapter Of the Images of the Ovculta Chapter Of the Images of Venus Chapter Of the Images of Mercury Chapter Of the Images of the Moon Chapter Of the Images of the Mansions of the Moon Chapter Of the Images of the fixed Behenian Stars Chapter Of Images, the figure whereof is not after the likeness of any Celestiall figure, but after the likness of that which the mind of the worker desires Chapter Of certain Celestial observations and the practise of some Images Chapter Of Characters which oibri made after the rule and imitation of Celestial, and how with the table thereof they are deduced philosopha of Geomantical figures Chapter Of Characters which are drawn from things themselves by a certain likeness Chapter