Manual John Dees Five Books of Mystery: Original Sourcebook of Enochian Magic

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A: The chayre cam into the stone againe: and I axed what it ment. UR: This is a seat of perfection: from the which, things shall be shewed unto thee, which thow hast long desyred. A: Then was there a square Table browght into the stone: and I demaunded, what that Table betokened. UR: A Mysterie, not yet to be known. These two, shall remayn in the stone, to the sight of all undefyled creatures. Abu must use a fowre square Table, two cubits square: Where uppon must be set Sigillum Dei,— which is allready perfected — in a boke of thyne: Blessed be God, in all his Mysteries, and Holy in all his works.

This seal must not be loked on, without great reuerence and deuotion. This seale is to be made of perfect wax. I mean, wax, which is clean purified: we haue no respect of cullours. This seal must be 9 ynches in diameter: The rowndnes must be 27 ynches, and somwhat more. The Thicknes of it, must be of an ynche and half a quarter, and a figure of a crosse, must be on the back-side of it, made thus: The Table is to be made of swete wood: and to be of two Cubits high: with 4 feete: with 4 of the former seales under the 4 feet. A: The fashion of the 4 feet, standing uppon the foresayd rownd seales, was shewed: so as the uttermost circle conteyning the letters, did seme to be clean without— the cumpas of the fete, equally rownd abowt the same fete.

And these seales were shewed much lesser than the principall seal. And ouer the seal, did seme likewise red sylk to lye fowr square: somwhat broader then the Table, hanging down with 4 knops or tassells at the 4 corners thereof. Uppon this uppermost red silk, did seme to be set the stone with the frame: right ouer, and uppon the principall seal: sauing that the sayd sylk was betwene the one and the other. The Table was shewed to haue on the fowre sides of it, Characters — and names, these, that are here in a schedule annexed, in 4 diuerse rowes.

UR: The characters and words on the sides of the square Table, are to be written with yellow, made of perfect oyle, used in the church. A: What oyle is that? UR: That oyle shalbe opened unto you. The oyle, is perfect prayers: of other oyle I haue no respect. We sanctifie, bycause we are holy: and you sanctify bycause of your holines. UR: There is a spirit, named Lundrumguffa using you who seketh your destruction, in the hatred of men, in the hurt of thy goods. Discharge him to morrow with Brymstone.

His pretence was to haue maymed thee in thy Sholder the last night, and long ago. Yf thow do not dischardg him to morrow, he will hurt, both thy wife and thy dowghter. He will seke Sauls death, who is accursed. A: I know no means, or art to do this by. For I did burn in flame of Brymstone, Maherion his name and Character, whan I fownd Saul priuilie dealing with him which manner of wicked dealing I had oft forbydden him and yet he cam after, and wold haue carryed Saul away quick: as Robert Hilton, George,— and other of my howse can testify.

UR: The cursed will come to the cursed. A: I beseche you to discharge him: and to bynde him somwhere far of, as Raphael did for Thobias sake with the wycked spirit Asmodeus. UR: But Thobias did his part. Brymstone is a mean. A: Whan shall I do this? UR: To morrow at the tyme of prayers. A: Are you Uriel? Than presently— cam in One, and threw the brave— spirit down by the sholders: and bet him mightyly with a whip: and toke all his robes, and apparell of him: and then he remayned all heary and owggly: and styll the spirit was beaten of him, who cam-in after him And that spirit, which so bet him, sayd to the hearing of my Skryer, Lo, thus are the wycked skourged.

A: Are you Uriel, who speaketh that? Uri: I am he. Write down and mark this: for it is worthy of the Noting. This was thy persecutor Lundrumguffa. I browght him hither to let thee see, how God hath ponished thy enemy. A: Blessed be his holy name; and extolled, world with out ende. T: He drew the wycked spirit away, by the leggs, and threw him into a great pitt, and washed his hands, as it were, with the sweat of his own hed: for he seamed to be all in a sweat. A: Here-uppon, my skryer saw Uriel go away: and he remayned out of sight a little while.

Then he cam-in agayn: and an other with him: and iointly these two said to gither, Glorifie God for euer. And than Uriel did stand be hinder and the other did set down in the chayre, with a sworde in his right hand: all his hed glystring- like the sonne. The heare of his hed was long. He had wings: and all his lower parts seamed to be with feathers. He had a roab ouer his body: and a great light in his left hand.

He sayd, Michael: We are blessed from the begynning: and blessed be the name of God for euer. He that sat in the chayre whom we take to be Michael sayd Than, Go forward: God hath blessed thee. I will be thy Guyde. Thow shallt atteyne unto thy serching. The World begynnes with thy doings. Prayse God. The Angels under my powre, shall be at thy commaundement.

Lo, I will do thus much for thee. Lo, God will do thus much for thee.

Mysteriorum Libri Quinque

Thow shalt see me: and I will be seen of thee. And I will direct thy liuing and conversation. Those that sowght thy life,— are vanished away. Put up thy pen. A: So he departed. A: Gloria, laus, honor, virtus et Imperium Deo immortali, invisibili, et Omnipotenti, in saecula sasculorum. Wens day. A: Being desirous to procede in this matter, by consent, we bent our selues to the Action. And after that E. There did contynually appeare, the chayre and the Table. I than being affrayde that any other shold come into the stone, instead of Uriel, did ernestly require the spirituall creature appearing, to shew who he was, and what was his name: At length he answered, and sayde to the hearing of E.

A: Then he went away, for a while: and cam agayn, and sayd thus, Ur: The strength of God, is allwayes with thee. Dost thow know, what thow writest? A: In two senses, I may understand it: eyther that the good Angel Gabriel— is allwayes with me, thowgh invisibly: or els, that the strength, and mighty hand of God, allwayes is my defense. Ur: Fortitudo Dei, tecum semper est. Then he that cam so in the middle, did sit down in the chayre, and spake this worde following: Mi: Note. A: This was Michael, with his sword in his right hand.

Then cam Uriel to the man hauing his hed all hyd, as it were in a blak hode and toke-of that blak hode: and then lifted-up the Table cloth. He looked under it, and put it down againe: and lifted it up again. The man stode still before Michael. Then Michael rose; and toke-of all the mans clothes, and left him, as it were, onely in his shirt.

Then Uriel toke a little rownd Tablet, as it were, of the bignes of a sixpence, hauing two letters in it, thus: and gaue it to Michael. Uriel lifted up the Table cloth: and, from thence, seamed to take apparaile, and put on the man. It semed to be sylk: and very full of wrynkles, or plights. And the man kneeled, and held-up his hands. Uriel toke like a lawrell bush, and set uppon the mans hed. And than the man kneeled before Michael. Michael toke the rownd thing, with the letters: and gaue it the man to eat: and he did eat it. Ur: Lo, things are covered. A: Then he couered the Table and pluckt the cloth over it, down to the grownd, on euery side.

The man rose up: And Michael dubbed him on the hed with his sworde. Then the man stode-up. Then the man turned his face toward E. And then he turned to Michael agayn. Mi: Leaue your folly: Hold thy peace. Haue you not red, that they that cleaue unto God, are made like unto him. A: Yes, forsoth. Mic: Thow camst hither to lern, and not to dispute. Laudate Dominum in operibus suis. Mi: He hath eaten strength against trubble: He hath eaten nothing: and in eating, he hath eaten all things.

The name— NA, be praysed intrubbles. A: Now Michael thrust out his right arme, with the sword: and bad the skryer to loke. Then his sword did seame to cleaue in two: and a great fyre, flamed out of it, vehemently. Then he toke a ring out of the flame of his sworde: and gaue it, to Uriel: and sayd, thus: Mic: The strength of God, is unspeakable. Praysed be god for euer and euer.

A: Then Uriel did make cursy unto him. Mi: After this sort, must thy ring be: Note it. A: Then he rose, or disapeared, out of the chayre, and by and by, cam again, and sayde, as followeth. Mi: I will reveale thee this ring: which was never revealed since the death of Salomon: with whom I was present. I was present with him in strength, and mercy. Lo, this it is. This is it, wherewith all Miracles, and diuine works and wonders were wrowght by Salomon: This is it, which I haue revealed unto thee. This is it, which Philosophic dreameth of. This is it, which the Angels skarse know. This is it, and blessed be his Name: yea, his Name be blessed for euer.

A: Then he layd the Ring down uppon the Table: and sayd, Note. A: It shewed to be a Ring of Gold: with a seale graued in it: and had a rownd thing in the myddle of the seale and a thing like a V, throwgh the top of the circle: and an L, in the bottome: and a barr cleane throwgh it: And had these fowre letters in it, PELE.

After that, he threw the ring on the horde, or Table: and it semed to fall throwgh the Table: and then he sayde, thus, Mi: So shall it do, at thy commaundement. Without this, thow shalt do nothing. A: Then he went away: and cam-in agayn by and by Mi: Note. This is the seale self. This is Holy: This is pure: This is for euer.

A: Then the seale vanished away And I sayd to my frende the Skryer In dede, this other day, I considered diuerse fashions of the seal: and I fownd them much differing, one from an other: and therfore I had nede to know, which of them I shall imitate: or how to make one perfect of them all. Mi: Dowt not for the making of it: for God hath perfyted all things.

Ask not the cause of my absence, nor of my apparell: for that Mysterie, is known to God. I haue no cloathing, as thow thy self shalt see. I am a Spirit of Truth, and Vertue. Bless you the Lorde, and follow his wayes, for euer. A: Then he went away: and Uriel followed him. And then I sayde to my skryer: It were good, we had euer some watch-word, when we shold not loke for any more matter at theyr hands, euery tyme of theyr visitting of us.

Whereuppon, unlooked-for, of us, he spake agayn. Mi: We lead tyme, Tyme leadeth not us: Put up thy pen. The Name of God, be blessed for euer. A: Then they lifted up theyr hands to heuenward which heven, appeared allso in the stone and turned toward us, and sayd, Valete. A: Soli Deo omnis honor Laus et Gloria. Martij 1 5. A: After E. His body all red: and out of his hed, did shote out beames of light, like the sonne beames. A: Being desirous, to know who he was, and his name, I requested him ernestly thereto.

A: Bycause he delayed to declare his name, E. So I will by and by. A: Then he seamed to take from his hed little bright spare ks, like little candells endes: and to stick them abowt the chayre: and he went rownd abowt the chayre: and than he spake, as followeth, I am mighty, and working wonders: I am SALAMIAN. Thow doost dowt at me. I am the servant of God, in his light: I serve him. I say, I serve him, with feare and reverence.

A: Then appeared a big flame of tyre by him in the ayre. Sal: Thow knowest not, or thow wilt not know, that Mamon, with his servants, are present abowt thee: whose presence doth hinder the presence of the vertues Adonay our comming. Blessed be God, in the highest.

A: He toke the forsaide flame of fyre, and flung it up unto the heven ward. Sal: Mamon is a king whome God hateth: whose sect, contynually tempt, provoke and stir-up wickednes, against the Lord, and against his annoynted. But he dyeth: blessed be God for euer.

Driue him away. A: It is incomparably more easy for you to do. And as for my parte, I fele neyther in body, nor sowle, any token of his presence or working. Thereuppon he caused the whole chamber which we were in to appere very playnely in the stone: and so there shewed a great cumpany of wycked spirits to be in the chamber: and among them, One, most horrible and grisely thretting,— and approaching to our heds: and skorning and gnashing at us.

Sala: God determines his mysteries, by Arte and vertue. A: Then he willed me very egerly, to drive them away. And I prayed fervently. And there seamed One to come into the stone, which had very long armes: and he draue them away courragiously: And so they were driuen away. After that presently, cam one into the stone, all white. Salami an reached this white one a Cup. The white manheld-up the Cup: and sayd, as followeth, Lo, this is my name. God shall bless you. Fear not: your faithfiillness provoketh me to tell my name, and this it is: putting fiirth the Cup again for, I am called Medicina Dei.

Raph: He is mighty in the sonne beames: He shall profit thee hereafter. A: Then cam in an other, and sat down in the chayre: and he sayde, as folio weth, The strength of God liueth: and God raigneth for euer. I amFortitudo Dei. A: Why, then, you are Gabriel: and I toke you hitherto to be Michael.

How shall I then amend my boke, in respect of your name, allwayes before, written Michael? Dei: What thow hast written, that hast thow written: and it is true. Write down this name. A: No, God knoweth. Dei: When that day commeth, I will speak with thee: yf thow observe that which I haue commaunded thec.

A: Then cam in an other, whom we toke to be Uriel: for he went allso, as he was wont, and leaned at the Table. Dei: Search for wisdome and lerning, and the lord will deliuer it unto you. A: I wold to god, I knew your name truely, or what peculier letter I might set for you, to Note your words and Actions by. Dei: Name I haue none, but by my office.

AMI AN cam not hither, but by me. He is a mighty Prince, governing the hevens, under my powre. This is sufficient for thy Instruction. I was with Salomon, in all his works and wonders: and so was this, whome God had appointed unto him. The Diuines know his name: and he is not hidden from the face of the erth: His name is written in the boke which lyeth in the Wyndow.


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A: Do you mean Agrippa his boke? Dei: I haue sayde. A: What order will you appoint unto us two, in respect of our two beings to-gither? My frende here, may haue other intents and purposes of his affayres, then will serve me, for his ayde hauing in these Actions. Dei: Joyne in prayers. For God hath blessed you: Dowt not. Consider these mysteries. A: Then they in the stone used talk to gither: but not well to be discerned of the eare of E.

At length F. And after I had spoken somwhat, in requesting him, to shew me the manner, How I shold artificially prepare euery thing spoken of, he sayd, F. Use me, in the Name of God, for all occasions. I am strength in nede. And Lo, here is Medicine for the sore. We bless the Lord: We gouern the erth, by the societie of Gabriel: whose powre, is with us: but he not here. Use Patience. Ur: I liued with Esdras: I liued in him, in the lord, who liueth for euer. D: We Hue in the Lorde: who be praysed for euer. A: I stode silent a good while.

FD: What wilt thow? A: I did attend, what you wold say. D: I haue sayd. A: I haue byn long at this tyme, in my dealing with you. I trust, I do not offend you therewith. But, for my parte, I could finde in my hart to contynue whole dayes and nights in this manner of doing: euen tyll my body shold be ready to synk down for wearines, before I wold giue ouer. But I feare, I haue caused wearines to my frende here.

D: In vertue is no wearines. A: Now he stode up, out of his chayr: and he, and they all, ioinctly blessed us, stretching theyr hands toward us, Crossingly. And so they went away. The Table and the chayre remayned and the glyttring sparckles, or drops of streaming little lightes were of the chayre immediately.

A: Glorie, thanks, and honor be unto the Almighty Trinitie. The Lord is owr. His name be praysed for ever. A: He bowed down to the Chayre and then to the table, and sayd, Benedictus qui venit in,— and there stayed a little and sayd agayn, Benedictus qui venit in, nomine Domini. Mich: Dowt not: I am he which reioyce in him that reioyceth in the Fortitude and strength of God. Mi: The forme is true and perfect. Thow shalt sweare by the liuing God, the strength of his Mercy , and his Medicinall vertue, powred into mans sowle neuer to disclose these Mysteries. I wold think that I shold not do well.

Mi: Nothing is cut from the Church of God. We in his Saincts are blessed for euer. We separate thee, from fyled and wvcked persons : We move thee to God. A: I vow, as you require: God be my help, and Gwyde, now and euer, amen. MIC: This is a Mystery, skarse worthy for us ourselues. Art thow, then, so Contented? A: I am: God be my strength. Mic: Blessed art thow among the Saincts: And blessed are you both. I will pluck thee, from among the wycked [he spake to my skryer. But take hede of Temptation: The Lord hath blessed thee.

This is a Mystery. Dee, what woldest thow haue? Oh, holy be he: Oh, holy be he: Oh, holy be he. Uriel answered, Amen. Mic: Now what wilt thow? A: I wold full fayne procede according to the matter in hand. Mic: Diuide the owtward circle into 40 aequall partes: whose greatest numbers are fowre. See thow do it presently. A: I did so. Diuiding it first into fowre: and then every of them into ten. He called Semiel, and one cam in and kneled down: and great fyre cam out of his mowth.

Michael sayde, To him, are the Mysteries of these Tables known. Michael sayde, Semiel agayn and by and by, he— said, O God thow hast sayd and thow liuest for euer. Do not think here I speake to him. A: He spake that to us, least we might dowte of his last speches, as being spoken to Semiel: which he directed to the seternall god and not to Semiel. Semiel stode up, and flaming fire cam out of his mowth: and than he sayd, as followeth, Sem: Mighty Lord, what woldest thow with the Tables? Mic: It is the will of God, Thow fatche them hither.

Sem: I am his Tables. Behold these are his Tables. Lo where they are. A: There cam-in 40 white Creatures , all in white Sylk long robes and they like chvldern : and all they fallyng on theyr knees sayd, Thow onely art Holy among the highest. O God, Thy Name,- be blessed for euer. A: Michael stode up out of his chayre, and by and by, all his leggs semed to be like two great pillers of brass:— and he as high as half way to the heven. And by and by, his sword was all on fyre and he stroke, or drew his sworde ouer all theyr 40 heds. The Erth quaked: and the 40 fell down: and Michael called Semiael, with a thundring voyce, and sayd, Declare the Mysteries of the Liuing God, our God, of one that liueth for euer.

Sem: I am redy. A: Michael stroke ouer them, with his sword agayne: and they all fell down, and Uriel allso on his knees. And commonly at the striking with his sword, flamyng fier like lightening did flash with all. Mi: Note: here is a Mysterie. A: Then stept furth, one of the 40, from the rest, and opened his brest which was couered with Sylk, and there appeared a great T all of Gold. Mi: Note the Number. A: Ouer the T, stode the figure of 4, after this manner: 4 The 40, all, cryed, Yt liueth and Multiplyeth for euer: blessed be Ws name.

A: That creature did shut up his bosome, and vanished away, like unto a fvre. Mi: Place that, in the first place. It is the name of the Lorde. A: Than there seamed a great clap of thunder to be. Then stepped before the rest one other of the 40, and kneled as the other did before. And a voyce was herd saying, Prayse God, for his name is reuerent. Michael sayd to me, say after me thus, Deus Deus Deus noster, benedictus es nunc et semper: Amen. Deus Deus Deus noster, benedictus es nunc et semper: Amen. Deus Deus Deus noster, benedictus es nunc et semper: — Amen.

A: Then this Creature opened his breast, and fyre cam oute of the stone as before and a great romayne G appeared. Behold, it is but one, and it is Marveylous. A: It semed to rayne, as thowgh it had rayned fyre from heuen. Then one other of the 40 was browght furth: The rest all fell down and sayd, Lo, thus is God known. Then he opened his brest, and there appered an n, not of so big proportion as the other , with the number of 7 over it. Mi: Thow must not write these things, but with great devotion.

He Liueth. A: Then cam an other furth. Then all falling down sayde, Vidimus Gloriam tuam Domine. Then this Creature opened his breast and he had there a Tablet all of Gold as it were and there appered a small t uppon it: and the figure of 9 under this letter t. A: Then that Shewer of the 40 seamed to fly up into the avre. Mi: Illius Gloria sit nobiscum. A: Then stode up an other, and opened his bosom, and shewed on his brest bare being like syluer a small h;— and he pointed to it, and ouer it was the number of Mi: Et est numerus virtutis benedictus.

Videte Angelos Lucis. A: There cam an other in, and sayd, Et sum Finis et non est mihi Numerus. Sum Numerus in numero Et omnis Numerus est mihi Numerus. Then he went away like three tyres, red flaming, and coming to gather agayn in the myddst of the firmament. Mi: A he cryed with a lowde voyce, Et est vita in caslis. Mi: Vi uamus Halleluyah. O Sanctum Nomen. Mi: Orate invicem. Mi: Omnia data sunt a Deo. Mi: Et non est finis in illo. Benedictus es tu Deus. Tu es primus O Halleluyah.

The number was 22 20— over the a. This shewer went away with great lightening covering all the world. Mi: Nomen illius est nobiscum. Then stode one up: who, uppon his garment had an n: and he turned abowt: and on his back were very many ens n. Mi: Et te primus Creauit Dcus. Mi: Et Creata sunt et pereunt in Nomine tuo.

He began to speak, and he stopped suddenly, and the fyre flew from his mowth. He was like a chylde, he had a ball in his hand of perfume which smoked: and he hath uppon his forhed a little Tf. Mi: Non est illi numerus. Omnia pereunt a facie Dei, et a facie Terras. Numerus perijt cum illis. A: This shewer seemed to vanish away, and to cause a great water remayn ouer all. Mi: Lux manet in tenebris. Gloriosum est Nomen tuum— A: Then stept one furth from the rest, who fell down, as theyr manner was. A: Note: All the Cumpanies of these 40, stode five to gither, and five to gither, and so in eight Cumpanyes; each, of fiue.

The Dinosauria

A: This was a very white one: The upper partes of his throate, seemed open and there seemed to cum out of it fyre, in very many and diuerse cullours. A: This shewer seemed to haue three mens heds and to vanish away in a myst with a thunder. Mi: Labia mea laudant Dominum— A: Then cam a very fayre yong one in with long heare hanging on her or his sholders: and on her belly appered a great scotcheon;— to hir, or him, Michael gaue a flame of fyre: and she, or he, did eat it.

Mysteriorum Libri Quinque

A: There cam a great many of little fyers and did seeme to eleuate this yong woman or child out of sight. Michael stroke his sword ouer them agayn, and sayd, Natus est ilia Lux. Ille est Lux noster. Mi: Numerus tuus est benedictus. N umerus tuus est Nobiscum: Nee adhuc nouimus finem illius Venies cum numero tuo O unus in asternum. This shewer departed clyming up into the avre.

Mi: Linguis suis cognouerunt eum— A: All sayd, Benedictus est qui sic et sic est,— throwing up into the avre thre cornerd trenchers— of this fashion all of Gold. The one side of the trenchers was thus marked, and the other side had nothing on. A: Then stept one oute: and tyre cam out and in of his mowth. He kneeled, the rest fell down. This seemed a transparent body, and he had in his eyes a small L— and in his forhed the figure of 8. I meane the figure 8.

Thus, 8 A: All sayd, Et es verus in operibus tuis:— and so he vanished away in a flame of tyre. Mi: Gaudete omnes populi eius, gaudete omnes populi eius, ab hinc Gaudete. He went behvnde Michael and so vanished away. He went behinde the Chayre and so vanished awaye. Mi: Hie est Angelus Eccliae meae, qui doceat Ille viammeam— A: There stept oute a playn man, and under his garment a gyrdel, and under his gyrdle a Rod: and in his hand he had a Sworde, and in his mowth a flame of fyre: he had a great H— uppon his sworde and under it Michael standing up still uppon his leggs, like pillers of brass.

A: I axed him yf I shold not cease now, by reason of the folk tarying for us to come to supper. Mic: Lay away the world. Mi: Numerus illius est sine numero. Seller Inventory M Book Description Condition: New. Seller Inventory n.

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John Dee's Five Books of Mystery - Read Online

Synopsis : Discovered in a hidden compartment of an old chest long after his death, the secret writings of John Dee, one of the leading scientists and occultists of Elizabethan England, record in minute detail his research into the occult. About the Author : Joseph Peterson has translated many esoteric and religious sourceworks.

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John Dee’s Five Books of Mystery: Original Sourcebook of Enochian Magic

Stock Image. New Paperback Quantity Available: 1. Seller Rating:. New Quantity Available: Chiron Media Wallingford, United Kingdom. New Quantity Available: 1. Julian []. Oxford Dictionary of National Biography online ed. Oxford University Press. Subscription or UK public library membership required. Williams, When Was Wales? A History of the Welsh London: Penguin, , p.

Retrieved 6 October The Institute of Historical Research. Archived from the original on 13 June John Dee: — London: Constable and Company. Retrieved 31 December St John's College, Cambridge. Adam Matthew Publications. Archived from the original on 20 July Retrieved 27 October The Environs of London: County of Surrey. John's College, Cambridge. Retrieved 26 October Robert Poole 6 September Institute of Historical Research.

Archived from the original on 30 September Literature Compass. Canadian Journal of History. Maney Publishing. Museum of Science and Industry in Manchester. Archived from the original PDF on 28 September Museum of the History of Science, Oxford.

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University of London. New York: Magickal Childe Pub. Quinti Libri Mysteriorum. British Library. London: Office of the National Illustrated Library. International Alchemy Guild. Archived from the original on 28 February He did not stand next to the furnace and the alembic day and night, but in his diaries he documented his practical experiments. Centre for Renaissance Texts, , Manchester: Chetham Society; p. London: Cambridge University Press. John Dee: — Appendix 1. Manchester: Education Committee; pp.

Andrew Clark ed. Clarendon Press. Retrieved 2 June Trattner January Journal of the History of Ideas. Padel, 'Arthur supp. National Maritime Museum. Archived from the original on 8 June University of Massachusetts Press , Greenwood Publishing Group, Baldwin, 'Thorne, Robert, the elder c. Lloyd, 'Madog ab Owain Gwynedd supp.

Canadian Journal of History , April The Elizabethan Review. Robert W. The Hermetic Journal. University of Sydney. Archived from the original PDF on 28 May Yates Theatre of the World. London: Routledge. John Dee, Thomas Digges and the identity of the mathematician". The Streets of Richmond and Kew ed. Richmond Local History Society. Scientific American. Archived from the original on 13 October Retrieved 28 October Archived from the original PDF on 5 March Retrieved 8 November British Museum.