I cannot seem to get the photos posted, I apologize for that, but the photo that I was trying to post is in the link that I provided.
Donahue's most recent work involves explorations in the esoteric realm, and studies of right brain functioning. He is completing an extensive study of Liber AL vel Legis, an occult document more commonly identified as The Book of the Law. It was reportedly dictated to Aleister Crowley by a shadowy visitor from the past identified as Aiwass in 1904. The contemporary work by Donahue, the first complete examination of Liber Legis since Crowley's nearly a century ago, is offered for public reading on this web site.
Here are introductory links with pictures inviting you to examine the drawings, the sigils and fascinating discovery information about the Goetian Spirits said to have been bound by King Solomon. Aaron C. Donahue, perhaps the most skilled technical remote viewer in the world, has used his talents to summon and then draw these once feared "demons" as they really are. His findings will shock and amaze you. The Goetian Spirits are aliens, who have been with us for thousands of years. They are the origins of many of our myths ranging from sea monsters to unicorns and UFOs.
Ancient historical records indicate that Bael, the first principal spirit listed in the Goetia, has been the subject of human worship for thousands of years.
The Hebrews were admonished in the Old Testament for turning away from JHVH (an alien imposter) and bowing down to Bael. The Sumerians worshipped several gods, including Marduk, another name for Bael, also called Baal. The Cannanites and Amorites also worshipped Bael. Some believe the Egyptian god Osris was none other than Bael in disguise.
About The Goetia
The Goetia (pronounced Go-EY-sha) is Book 1 of the Lemegeton (Lesser Key of Solomon), a grimoire that circulated in the 17th century and is penned in the name of King Solomon. This translation/compilation comes from SL MacGregor Mathers in 1904.
According to kabbalah scholar, Gershom Scholem, the text was not originally Jewish and was only translated into Hebrew in th 17th century. He describes the book as "a melange of Jewish, Christian, and Arab elements in which the kabbalistic component was practically nil." (Scholem, Kabbalah)
Many of the demons found in the Goetia were initially published in the 16th century by Johann Wier. Curiously, a handful were left out. The Goetia also uses some of Collin de Plancy's Dictionnaire Infernal illustrations.
This edition of the Lesser Key of Solomon is based on manuscripts from the British Museum, edited by two prominent occultists. Although Mathers took lead on the body of the text, Crowley's literary fingerprints are all over this book, such as the polite sniping at A.E. Waite, the Preliminary Invocation, and the essay The Initiated Interpretation of Ceremonial Magic, which is classic Crowley.
This is a considerably cleaned up and modernized version of the Lesser Key, which is obviously intended to be used as a working document for serious magicians, rather than a rigorous transcription of the source manuscripts. However, the information presented here dovetails with the other Goetic grimoires and this version is considered one of the best of this literature.
There are 3 more demons in the Goetia, but the list appears to contain the same names with the exception of Pruflas in Wier's heirarchy. The picture of Purson in Mather's Goetia corresponds with Pruflas in the Dictionnaire Infernal, however, both Purson and Pruflas are listed in Wier's list, but only Pruflas is listed in de Plancy's list. Thus there are 4 names on Mathers' list that do not correspond. Mathers lists Vassago, Seere, Dantalion, & Andromalius. Of these, it may be possible that either Vassago or Seere correspond to Pruflas, as both command 26 legions.