The Shadow Over Innsmouth H.P. Lovecraft
Aeon of Cthulhu Peter Smith
Typhonian Order Starfire Publishing Ltd.
Infernal Texts: Nox and Liber Koth Stephen Sennit
Weird Words A Lovecraftian Lexicon Dan Clore
The Necronomicon Page Dan Clore
Coil British band
Sex and Rockets Paul Rydeen
Maat Magick: A Guide to Self-Initiation Nema
Black Moon Archives Mishlen Linden
Shadow Tarot Linda Falorio
Miskatonic Alchemical Expedition Bill Siebert

Caduceus Books Second hand occult books
http://www.qusoor.com/EOD/home.html EOD Amateur Press Association

Cults of Cthulhu
Peter Smith
Disciple of Dagon Peter Smith
Dagon Rising
Stephen Dziklewicz
Expedition to R'lyeh Micheal Aquino


On the "Necronomicon"
(From http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Necronomicon)

The Necronomicon is a fictional grimoire appearing in the stories by horror novelist H. P. Lovecraft and his followers. It was first mentioned in Lovecraft's 1924 short story "The Hound", written in 1922, though its purported author, the "Mad Arab" Abdul Alhazred, had been quoted a year earlier in Lovecraft's "The Nameless City". Among other things, the work contains an account of the Old Ones, their history, and the means for summoning them.

The Astral Necronomicon
Kenneth Grant, the British occultist, disciple of Aleister Crowley, and head of the Typhonian Ordo Templi Orientis suggested in his book The Magical Revival (1972) that there was an unconscious connection between Crowley and Lovecraft. He thought they both drew on the same occult forces; Crowley via his magic and Lovecraft through the dreams which inspired his stories and the Necronomicon. Grant claimed that the Necronomicon existed as an astral book as part of the Akashic records and could be accessed through ritual magic or in dreams.

The existience of mythical books is best illustrated by the short story The Library of Babel by Jorge Luis Borges



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