Achas is one of the eighteen demons who possessed Sister Jeanne des Anges in Loudun, France, 1634. He was described as being a FALLEN ANGEL. After the exorcism, Achas was thereafter called upon during exorcisms and cases of collective possession for assistance in driving out other demonic spirits.
As one of the twenty Duke SERVITORS OF SYMIEL. Achot is very amenable and quick to obey his summoner. He shares with the other diurnal SERVITORS OF SYMIEL seven hundred twenty servitors between them.
In Hebrew his name translates to mean “of a relation,” as in a sibling, spouse or lover.
Dr. Johannes Faustus, not to be confused with the printer Johann Fust, wrote a book in 1524 that he named The Book of Dr. Faust. In it he described the demon Aciebel as being an aqueous demon who had the power to control all things upon and under the water.
He also claimed that the sea demon had the ability to return lost items and raise up both ships and treasure that had been lost in lakes, oceans, and rivers.
Faustus noted that the more sharply Aciebel is invoked, the faster the demon will fulfill his summoner’s commands.
Originally from Chaldean demonology, Aciel (“black sun,” or “the Sun of the Night”) is mentioned in both the Testament of Solomon and Heinrich Cornelius Agrippa Von Nettesheim’s De Occulta Philosophia (1531). Ranked as one of the ELECTORS OF HELL and in service under Raphael (“healing one of God”), Aciel is an “ensnarer” and one of the seven planetary demons of Hell (Saturn).
He appears as an attractive man but stands only about three feet tall. Aciel, who dwells in the bowels of the earth, must be invoked three times before he will appear, and will only do so in a magical circle prepared especially for him.
He moves and acts as quick as human thought. Able to give riches to his summoner, Aciel will instantly bring forth items from a great distance. He has the power to affect the economy as well as the ability to cause earthquakes.
Apollonius of Tyana stated in his Nuctemeron (Night Illuminated by Day) that Aclahayr was one of the fourth of the seven DJINN of the Twelve Hours; their names are Eistibus, PHALGUS, PHARZUPH, SISLAU, Schiekron, and THAGRINUS.
If he is to be summoned, it is best to do so on a Monday or Sunday. He is also the demon of gambling.
Variations: Aclerorv, Acteras, Acterar
Acleror is one of the fifteen diurnal Duke SERVITORS OF BARMIEL (see BARMIEL) according to the Theurgia Goetia, the second book of the Lemegeton.
Acuar is one of the one hundred eleven SERVITORS OF AMAYMON, ARITON, ORIENS, AND PAYMON.
His name in Hebrew translates to mean “a tiller of the earth.”
Variations: Al- Masih Ad Dajjal (“The False Messiah”), ANTICHRIST, DAJJAL, Deggial, Meshiha Deghala
Ad Dajjal (“The Impostor”) is a demon from Islamic eschatology who is believed to be the End- of- Days deceiver, otherwise known as the Antichrist.
It is believed that in the final days, Ad Dajjal will gather together all of those he has deceived and make them into an army that he will use to confront the Messiah, who will have an army of His own.
A large and bulky- looking man with a ruddy complexion and a thick head of hair, Ad Dajjal is blind in his right eye. Some sources say that the Arabic word for “infidel” (kaafir) will be written upon his forehead or between his eyes. Only a true Muslim will be able to see the writing.
He will make himself known at Yawm al- Qiyamah (“The Day of Resurrection”) while he is traveling between Syria and Iraq.
Ad Dajjal is described as being able to leap through the sky high enough to touch the clouds. He can fool others into thinking that he has the power to raise the dead and walk across the waters of the ocean. He rides upon a donkey that moves quickly over the land, but he is physically incapable of entering into Mecca and Medina.
To prevent attack from Ad Dajjal, one must repeat from memory the first ten verses of Surat al Kahf (Chapter of the Cave). These verses act like a verbal talisman against him.