Jesuit Black Magic Book (note the IHS)

Le Calendriere Magique / El Calendario Mágico.

Un calendario en Art Nouveau sobre la Magia Negra hecho en 1896 por Siegfried Bing,
escrito por Austin de Croze, y dibujado por Manuel Orazi.


  • AntiSionist

    Begging your pardon TheUnhivedMind, but I can’t find an IHS in that book anywhere. Where is it? Why am I not seeing it? Can you help me please?

  • AntiSionist

    I found it. I just looked a little harder.

    And that’s what sets me aside from the idiots who attack your information. You have provne to be trustworthy in the past so I know you were telling the truth. Plus, I have the will to take your word and verify for myself. I am willing to put the time in to look and study what you recommend.

    Thanks for this little bit of information and every other piece of information you have given me over the past while. I save a lot and I treasure it.

    Did you know that there is another source for that book and the pages within it? Cornell University has that book.
    You find that as footnote number 1 for the author who drew the damn pictures.

    Now if not for this topic I would never have been inspired to dig and find out that book is real and is in a library at Cornell. Thanks again.

  • AntiSionist

    According to a one source
    “The publisher, Siegfried Bing, was an art dealer and collector whose shop gave its name to the Art Noveau movement. Printed in red and black in Gothic script with color and gold lithographs by Manuel Orazi.

    …it was a pop culture satirical work of art with supposedly horoscope, magic, tarot, fantastic animals, lunar charts, sun compasses and yes, Bosch-like grim and ‘sci-fi’ horrifics.”


    “Remember it is an ‘artistic’ interpretation of the ‘occult’ circa a French satirical humor, so please excuse the period fantasy misunderstanding of what we might deem to hold dearer or see more respectfully now with gentler eyes today.”

    According to a second source
    “There is very little known, historically, about artist Manuel Orazi, other than the fact that he was an Italian born lithographer known for his works in newspapers, book covers, opera posters, and the covers of sheet music in France between 1883 and 1884. Most notably, however, in 1895, he collaborated with author Austin De Croze in creating the grotesquely aesthetic occult calendar entitled Calendrier Magique; an art nouveau calendar of black magic. With Orazi’s typical work showcasing elegant young women in dainty attire, creating this piece was a bit unexpected. According to Cornell University, it is “a rare piece of occultist ephemera, printed in an edition of 777 copies to commemorate magic for the coming year of 1896. Each double page spread mimics the Christian calendar in some respect (name days, iconography). The document is at once a spoof and an attempt to chart the year of magic. Its surviving interest resides in the extravagant and compelling illustrations, especially the full-page right hand plates, by Manuel Orazi.””

    Joke or not, they correctly used the pentagram and the hexagram. Meaning they knew they were occult symbols. So why would they include the IHS as well with authentic magical symbols? Did those who compiled the book know that the Catholics have their own kabbalah as well as the Jews? I would say yes. To me, this magic book with the IHS in it, is the icing on a cake. The cake being composed of hardcore research in books and older magazines which prove the power and occult nature of the jesuits. Only those who ‘get it’ such as those who read boards as this will understand that even if this calendar is a satire, it’s still no laughing matter that the IHS is in it. Furthermore, check this out.

    A jesuit church in Florence has a hexagram on it with IHS in the middle. This makes sense when we realize the Hexagram is linked to Saturn and that the jesuits/roman church is the old saturnalian brotherhood

Leave a Reply