Aba - an angel invoked during Kabbalistic rites who is said to control sexuality in humans.
Ababaloi (Ababaloy) - Another angel invoked in Kabbalistic rites, especially with those who practice the magic of Solomon.
Abachta (Abagtha) - One of the seven 'Angels of Confusion': in rabbinic writings, the other six are: Barbonah (Harbonah), Bigtha, Carcas, Biztha, Mehuman, and Zether. Abachta is also called one of the the 'pressers of the winepress.'
Abadon - The title of the Infernal Heirarchies... according to the Zohar. Also another name for Abaddon. (below) This shows how highly the entity Abaddon is placed in hell's influential ranking. It is said to be an anonym for "Araboth" (the innermost Heaven / an entity.)
Abaddon - (The 'devastator' or 'destroyer'.) In the Book of Revelation he is the star (angel) who chains Satan to his prison in the bottomless abyss for 2,000 years... though some debate this is Michael's role. This is also the name given to the Greek god Apollyon by the Jews. He is an Angel of Wrath, allegedly invoked by Moses to cause the devastating rains in Egypt. Abaddon is also a place in heaven; one of the many prisons which hold the destructive angels, (Those too devastating to be let loose upon the world.) As well as the name for the rings of Hell & it's hierarchy. In many apocryphal writings, such as the Acts of Thomas, he is simply said to be a demonic entity. However, his role in lore is more influential. He is seen as a larger devil, or an angel with charge over devils. He is also associated with being the angel who sees to the passing of evil persons, or a dark Angel of Death. He has also been appointed a dark prince in hierarchy of hell & as one of the greater devils, he is often associated/equated with Satan.
Abaddona - Originally Abaah. A great Seraphim who rebelled, later confessed his sins & was forgiven by the creator. Thus his name was changed to Abaddona meaning: 'the repentant one'. He is the angel of honey.
Abalidoth - A celestial luminary who, like the angel Aba, is concerned with human sexuality. Abalidoth is a minister-angel serving King Sarabotes, Friday ruler of the angels of the air.
Abalim - The Thrones or Erelim. (means:'great angels') Their regent princes are Zaphkiel & Jophiel.
Aban - Governs the number 10...(October & the tenth of the months) He is also said to send another guardian angel to a child at the hour of his/hers 10th birthday & 10 months before their death.
Abariel - An regent of the twenty-eight mansions of the moon,
invoked during lunar rituals. Abariels name is used for invoking magic tracts. His name is said to be inscribed in the Second Moon pentacle on the Greater Key of Solomon.
Abasdarhon - Rules the fifth child in a family & the fifth hour of the night. Under Noxiel (Nyx). She is the angel of mystery & twilight. & Abasdarhon assists her with keeping the cloak of night over the secrets of the cosmos.
Abathur Mizania (Abyatur) - He holds the balance where the souls are weighed when a person dies to determine their righteousness. Also referred to as Abytur. And well know to the Mandeans as the angel of the North Star.
Abay - an angel of the order of dominations (dominions), invoked in cabalistic conjuring rites.
Abbaton - One of the angels of death. He is also said to guards the gates of hell. In the Greater Key of Solomon he is one of God's angels invoked to control evoked spirits.
Abdaals - ("They"; "The Substitutes") A group of seven (or seventy) spirits who ensure the continuos existence of life & the universe. Even though infallible, God has worries for his creations, the Abdaals are emanations of himself with no partiality to the creatures in God's design. Essentially, they see to it that God does not interfere and inhibit the free will he has given to nature in sympathy for the suffering it has chosen. Keep in mind the Abdaals are an extension of God and one in the same. So in a sense, they are the part of God that has no pity by seeing the eminent conclusion of his plan. Only God (Allah) knows their secret names, which are said to keep them distinguishable from him. [See: names]. They are made of God's essence but are not immortal. However when one 'dies' (or returns to him) it is replaced by another with the same psyche. (This keeps their neutrality as they do not suffer from memory or long term exposure to the world's suffering.)
Abdia - An angel invoked in Solomonic magic to guard the circle in which rituals are performed. Her name means "servant".
Abdiel - An angel in the celestial hierarchies, mentioned in the "book of Raziel". Also known as Abadiel; he is the angel mentioned in "paradise lost" he is one of the great seraphs who rejected Satan & caused him to fall under his sword (under Michael).
Abdiziriel (Abdizuel) - A lunar angel who rules the eighteenth mansion of the twenty-eight mansions of the moon.
Abedumabal (Bedrimulael) - In the goetic tract Grimorium Verum, an angel invoked in magical prayer.
Abel - One of the ruling angels of the Fourth Heaven. An angel under Uriel's command. Invoked from the East; He is one of the powers which judge those souls as they reach the Fourth Heaven. This Heaven is made up of "meadows upon meadows" & Abel's name means "Great meadow of God"... A latter meaning for the name was "a breath." He assisted Adam & Eve in their everyday life & was greatly favored among them... He also (along with other angels) assisted in Eve's childbirth & was the source of Adam & Eve's second son "Abel"s name. Which could be why Abel was so favored.
Abelech - An angel who acts as a protective force against summoned
spirits in dark magic rituals; According to the Greater Key of Solomon.
Abezi-Thibod - A fallen regent prince over Egypt...He was the force who hardened the Pharoah's heart against Moses...He works with Samael & Mastema & was created by Beezlebub as a "son-like" companion according to Solomon theory.
Abgatha (Abagtha) - An angel governing confusion. Invoking this angel in the proper manner is said to cause instant insanity or demonic possession almost always leading to suicide or self-mutilation. He is a demon of the Abgatha shrine.
Abheiel - One of the lunar angels who presides in the eighteenth
mansion among the twenty eighty mansions of the moon.
Abiel (Abael, Abel) - His name means "God's meadow" or, "a breath." He is one of 12 powers who judges souls (shows them their lifetimes before them) when they arrive in heaven. He is invoked usually in springtime & always from the East. He dwells in the meadows of the fourth heaven....see "Abel"
Abiou - Corresponding angel of Eiael.
Abiressia - In Gnostic lore, Abiressia is one of 12 powers engendered by the god Ialdabaoth.
Ablati - He is a direct follower in Uriel's army & according to Waite's "The Book of Ceremonial magic" he is an angel used in summoning Uriel & in magic dedicated to Uriel... Also his name was spoken by God to Moses along with the names: Josta, Agla (a name of God), & Caila.
Aboezra - An angel so named in The Book of Ceremonial Magic as "the most holy Aboezra." He is invoked in the benediction of the Salt, as prescribed in the Grimorium Verum.
Abracadabra- ["I bless the dead", "In the name of Abraxas, Dabriel & Ariel"]. One of three holy names invoked in the conjuration of the Sword. The word is one of the most ancient in magic; it derives, so it is said, from the Hebrew "ha brachah dabarah" ("speak the blessing"). As an amulet or charm, inscribed on parchment, it was hung around the neck to ward off disease. The invocant, when chanting the word, reduced it letter by letter until he had only the final "a" left. It is said to be the combination of names of healing angels, including Raphael, Ariel & Abraxiel. (Abraxas)
Abragateh - A spirit or angel invoked in Solomonic prayer by the Master of the Art
Abrasiel - An angel of the number seven (god's holy number) brings luck... And in "The Pauline Art" Abrasiel ruled the seventh hour of the day.
Abraxis (Abraxas) - Known before he fell as "Abraxiel" he was an angel under Ariel & governed the winds along side Ariel. Ariel favored Abraxis so well she allowed him to work with her in assistance to the divine Shekinah (female aspect of God)...until he fell. To the Gnostics, his name was the same as Gods true name... He was also an angel of the eons. The Persians thought Abraxis to be a manifestation of the 365 days in the year. So stems his second name "Abracadabra" which was said to invoke Ariel's power in the healing of sickness & fever. When Abraxis fell Ariel changed his name from Abraxiel to Abraxis ("iel"= 'of God' "axas"='is not') He is said to be waiting & doing absolutely nothing until the coming of the next messiah in which at that time he will appear again.
Abrid - In the Jewish tradition, he is a 'Memumim" Or ministering angels. He is also one of the angels invoked to ward off evil intent & are
said to send darts at those who would oppose you when he is invoked
he rules the summer equinox & is most powerful when invoked at that time.
Abriel - He was once a member of the choir of dominions; & is now used in
Abrimas - An angel of the Jewish Sabath who is invoked at that time.
Abruel - ["Power of God"]. An angel under Gabriel...In Islam he is an actual manifestation of Jibril (Gabriel).
Abrunael - A lunar angel who dwells in the fifth mansion among the
twenty-eight mansions of the moon. (Under Archangel Gabriel.)
Absannis - An angel among the many assisting the Metatron & one
of his many (78) aspects.
Absinthium - The Latin form for Wormwood. Associated with an angel of the winds.
Abuhaza - An angel who rules Mondays & an angel who assists Raphael & Ariel in the creation of warm winds.
Abuionij - An angel who dwells in the second heaven.
Abuiori (Abuioro) -An angel who governs both the second & third heavens. He is a regent of Wednesday & invoked from the north.
Abuliel - An angel who transmits prayers to the higher angels & to God. Works along with Akatriel, Sizouse, Michael, Metatron & Raphael.
Abuzohar - A lunar angel under Gabriel who takes his place as the moons "voice" when Gabriel is on earth. When Gabriel is away he is
"The man in the Moon' so to speak. He is also an angel who can be
invoked in ritual magic.
Acclamations - According to Robert Fludd in his Utriusque cosmic majoris et minoris historia, the acclamations are one of the three primary angelic hierarchies, each hierarchy being subdivided into three secondary hierarchies. Fludd calls the other two primary hierarchies voices and apparitions.
Accusing Angel, The - Usually the accusing angel is the adversary (ha-satan), as in Job. He is also Sammael or Mastema. The hasidic Rabbi Zusya, in referring to Pirke Aboth (Sayings of the Fathers), recalls the dictum that "every sin begets an accusing angel."
Achaiah - ["problem"]. A Seraphim & angel of the divine presence. He governs patience & when invoked can reveal the secrets of the Shekinah (God's feminine aspect) "mother nature"... He once ruled the Roman province of his name "Achaiah" which was mentioned in the New testament as a province Paul visited in Acts chapter 18. He can grant the gift of patience & natures
secrets to mankind.
Achamoth - An angel created by the Shekinah (Pistis Sophia-in Gnostisism) She went on to create Ialdabaoth (Aariel).
Achartiel and Achathriel - Angelic names found inscribed on oriental charms (kameoth) for warding off evil.
Achazriel - An angel who serves as usher in the celestial court.
Acheliah - When invoked this "rebirthed" (both female & male in balance) angel will arouse lust & passion in others & direct that passion at you.
Achides - This angel has his name inscribed on the third pentacle of the planet Venus. He is an angel who works directly under Hagiel.
Achsah - A spirit of benevolence invoked in prayer by the Master of the Art in Solomonic conjurations.
Achusaton - One of the thrones... who governs parts of Africa as a principality.
Aciel - One of the seven underworld planetary subrulers, called Electors by Cornelius Agrippa, serving under the overlordship of the angel Raphael.
Aclahaye - Another angel who governs luck & gambling. One of the angels who warned lot of Sodoms fall (along with Uriel & Ariel or Gabriel or Sariel)
Acrabiel - An angel governing one of the signs of the zodiac.
Adabiel - Abdiels twin aspect. One of the only angels who is actually under Zadkiel & one who governs Jupiter in Zadkiel's absense.
Adad - In Assyro-Babylonian mythology, the divinity of thunder; also "lord of foresight."
Adadiyah - One of the 78 aspects (merged angel personalities) of the Metatron. The one who "speaks firm"
Adam - ("man"). In The Book of Adam and Eve I, Adam is called "the bright angel." In Enoch II, he is a "second angel." When he was created, Adam reached from "the earth to the firmament," according to the midrash Bereshith Rabba. In the cabala, Adam is the sixth sephira Tiphereth (meaning "beauty"), according to Pistorius. Adam's dust, declared Rabbi Meier, was gathered from all parts of the earth. Talmud records that Adam was originally androgynous and the exact image of God (Who was likewise conceived as androgynous). The story in The Apocalypse of Moses is that Adam was whisked to Heaven by Michael in a fiery chariot. Another legend is that he was fetched from Hell by Jesus and transported to Heaven along with the other "saints in chains." Still another legend, recounted in the Revelation of Moses (Ante Nicene Fathers Library, 8) is that Adam was buried by four angels - Uriel, Gabriel, Raphael, Michael. In Mathers, The Kabbalah Unveiled, the 10 sefiroth, in their totality, represent or constitute the archetypal man, Adam Kadmon.
Adam's Angel [Raziel]
Adatiel - An air spirit invoked in ritual magic. In the Geotic tract the Black Raven, Adatiel is pictured as habited in a "billowing black-and-white mantle," but in the Magia he is pictured in a "billowing blue mantle."
Adeo - An angel of the order of dominations, according to The Sixth and Seventh Books of Moses. Adeo is invoked in magical rites.
Adernahael (Adnachiel) - This angel was given by God a magical formula, set down in an Ethiopian amulet, for the cure of colic and stomach trouble.
Adhaijijon - An angel of the Seal, invoked in conjuring rites.
Adhar - One of the many names of the angel Metatron.
Adiel - An angel who stands guard at the seventh heavenly hall leading to the throne room of YHVH.
Adimus - In "The Heirarchy of Blessed Angels," this was one of the angels who were reprobated by the church of Rome in 745 A.D. (along with Uriel, Raguel, & Simiel= none of whom are fallen) There was no reason for the rejection of these few.
Adir (Adiri, Adiron, Adi, Adiririon) - An angel invoked in conjuring operations by a progressive shortening of his name; also one of the many names for God.
Adirael - He is a servant of Beelezebub & the only angel created by Beezelbub ("Beexelbuth" before his fall) before he fell. Beezelbuth (Beezelbub) was Lucifers most loyal minister; & therefore Adirael fell along with the both of them in the great war, he was apparently the third angel to be thrown into Tartaroo. He was also written of in "The Book Of Abramelin the Mage".
Adirah - Another angel who guards the heavenly hall leading to God's throne in the seventh heaven.
Adiram - An angel invoked in the benediction or of the Salt.
Adiriel - An angel who governs the fifth heaven & dwells in the watchtowers (Palaces located in the walls) of that heaven.
Adiririon - Closely connected with Adiriel, Adiririon is a power & a dominion. He is one of the angels who is used in the amulet to ward off the evil eye. He is a guardian of the First Heaven. His name is also an aspect of the name of God.
Adityas (Aditiyas) - This is a group of Vedic angels governed by Varuna... they "reflect the glory of God", according to the Vedas.
Admael - Rules the planet Earth. Resides in the second heaven in between incarnations as a "walker".
Adnachiel - He gives protection & independence, honesty & strong will when invoked. He is of the First choir of angels. He rules November. Adnachiel is a ruler of the sun sign Sagittarius. He was given by God a talisman that has the ability to cure all stomach illness. He created two angels under him... Advachiel & Adernahael.
Adnai - Her name means "pleasure". She is an angel over Venus under Hagiel & gives the "feelings" that come with romance. She also assists Astartiel (Astarte, Ishtar) in fertility & female magic.
Adoil - ("God's hand"). An aspect of God used in the creation of the universe in the 'Book of Enoch' & The book of Raziel. (the ball of mass that exploded to create matter in the big bang, in a more spiritual context.)
Adonael - Invoked in exorcisms to drive away demons of illness... The demons he drives away 'best' are Bobel & Metathiax according to the "Testament of Solomon". Most angels who's names begin with "Adon" (Adonia - God) are used to exorcize evil forces.
Adonaeth - An angel invoked to drive away the demon Ichthion, who causes paralysis.
Adonai - ("The lord"). The name of God as a substitute for YHVH... (Yahweh & Jehovah are others) YHVH is never to be pronounced by humans.
Adonaios - In Gnosticism; He is one of the Seven Arcons who rule the Seven Heavens.
Adoniel - When invoked this angel brings luck & fortune... success in whatever is asked even gambling & especially career opportunity.
Adoyahel - In the Sixth & Seventh Books of Moses... This is one of the fifteen princes of the choir of Thrones...
Adrael - ("God is my help"). This Angel is often confused with Adriel but this angel dwells among the palaces in the First Heavens... & Is a governing angel over those Heavens.
Adramalech - A fallen angel who once belonged to the choir of Thrones...In Magical invocations he manifests as a mule with peacock feathers as a mockery to Michael (Michael is said to have peacock feathers in his wings) Because Adramelech once was under Michael among his armies.in the Infernal Hierarchies he has the Title of Great Chancellor of the "Order of the Great Cross" & "The Order of the Fly"... both established by Beelzebub in mockery to Jesus' life & death... Aramalech's name signifies "King of Fire"
Adriel - Adriel is a lunar angel under Gabriel who rules one of the twenty-eight mansions of the Moon. He is also under Ariel, Uriel, Azrael & other angels of Death... & serves as an angel of divine judgement.
Adrigon - One of the Seventy-eight aspects of Metatron. Believed to once have been under Metatron's twin Sandalphon.
Aduachiel - He rules along side of Phaleg as a regent of the order of "angels". & is invoked in November. He is under the sign of Sagittarius.
Aebel - According to the Book of Adam & Eve... Aebel along with his twin Abel , & also Shetel, Anush, Ariel & Raphael... gave food & water to Adam & Eve by God's orders.
Af - ("anger"). One of the angels of destruction, a prince of wrath, and a ruler over the death of mortals. With Hemah, Af once swallowed Moses up to his "circumcised membrum," but had to disgorge him when Zipporah (Moses' wife) circumsized her son Gershom, thus appeasing God's wrath against the Lawgiver who had it appears overlooked the covenantly rite. Af resides in the 7th Heaven and is 500 parasangs tall. He is "forged out of chains of black and red fire."
Afafiel - In hechaloth lore an angelic guard stationed at the 7th heavenly hall.
Af Bri - An angel who favors the people of Isreal; he exercises control over rain. (cf Matarel)
Affafniel - A wrathful angel, prince of 16 faces (4 on each side of his head) that constantly change their aspect.
Afkiel (Afarof) - An angel of force (power?) who may be Raphael in another guise. In The Testament of Solomon, Afarof is reputed to possess the power of thwarting the machinations of the demon Obizuth, a female destroyer of children.(Lilith)
AFsi-Khof - An angel who governs the month of Av (July-August).
Aftemelouchos - According to a legend told in the Falasha Anthology, an angel of torment who, in Heaven, carries a fork of fire on the river of fire.
Aftiel - In rabbinic lore, the angel of twilight. Associated with Nyx. [See: pantheon associations].
Agad - An angel of the order of Powers. In one of her poems "Sagesse" the poet Hilda Doolittle mentions Agad.
Agaf - An angel of destuction invoked in ceremonial rites at the close of the Sabbath.
Agares (Agreas) - Once of the order of Virtues, Agares is now a duke in Hell, served by 31 legions of infernal spirits. He manifests in the form of an old man astride a crocodile and carrying a goshawk. He teaches languages and can cause earthquakes. His sigil is shown in Waite, Th book of Black Magic and Pacts, p.166. According to legend, Agares was one of the 72 spirits Solomon is reputed to have shut up in a brass vessel and cast into a deep lake (or banished to "lower Egypt").
Agason - An angelic spirit invoked in Solomon conjurations as "thy Most Holy Name Agason." He was one of the angels invoked to trap demons of the Goetia.
Agathodaemon - In Gnosticism, "the seven voweled serpent (seraph), the Christ." Derived from the Egyptian serpent Agathodaimon, the good spirit, as opposed to Kakadaimon, the evil spirit. Agathodaemon has also been designated a guardian angel or genius and identified with Hermes, "the bringer of good, the angel standing by the side of Tyche."
Agbas - In hechaloth lore, an angelic guard stationed at the 4th heavenly hall
Agiel - An angel's name found inscribed on the 1st pentacle of the planet Mercury. According to Paracelsus' doctrine of Talismans, Agiel is the presiding intelligence (ie spirit, angel) of the planet Saturn acting in concert with the spirit Zazel.
Agkagdiel - In hechaloth lore, an angelic guard stationed at the 7th heavenly hall.
Agla - In the Kabbalah, an angel of the Seal, invoked in conjurations of the Reed; also, a spirit invoked in Monday conjurations addressed to Lucifer. In rites of exorcism, Agla is called on by lot, and here he is a magic word of power for the exorcism of demons. In addition, Agla is a name of God that Joseph invoked when he was delivered from his brothers. Agla is a combination of the 1st letters of the 4 Hebrew words meaning "Thou art forever mighty, O Lord."
Agmatia - An angel who presides over earth's waters under Ariel.
Agniel - In the Zohar, the 4th of the 10 unholy sefiroth
Agrat bat Mahlat - An angel of prostitution (or rather, demon) one of the 3 mates of Sammael. The other 2 mates are Lilith and Naamah.
Agromiel - An angelic guard of the 6th Heaven.
Aha - An angel of the order of dominations; a spirit of fire used in cabalistic magical operations
Ahabiel - In Montgomery, Aramaic Incantation Texts from Nippur, an angel invoked in love charms.
Ahadiel - An angelic enforcer of the law as noted in Margouliath, Malache Elyon.
Ahadiss - An angel who exercises dominion over the month of Heschwan (October-November)
Ahaha - An angel of the Seal, used in conjuring.
Ahaij - In the Sixth and Seventh books of Moses, a spirit of the planet Mercury, summoned up in ritual magic.
Ahamniel - One of the chief angel-princes appointed by God to the Sword.
Ahaniel - One of the 70 childbed amulet angels as listed in Margouliath, Malache Elyon
Ahariel - Angelic ruler of the 2nd day, serving under Gabriel
Ahassior - Angelic ruler of the month of Tebet (December-January)
Ahaviel - An angel's name found inscribed on an oriental Hebrew charm (kamea) for warding off evil
Ahiah (Hiyyah) - Son of the fallen angel Semyaza.
Ahiel - ("brother of God"). One of th e 70 childbed amulet angels, an assistant to the angel Qaphsiel (Kafsiel), ruler of the 7th day.
Ahjma'il - In Arabic lore, a guardian angel invoked in rites of exorcism.
Ahriman (Ariman, Aharman, Dahak, Angro-Mainyus) - The Persian prince of evil, prototype of the Christian Satan. According to Zoroaster, who was tempted by the archfiend but came off triumphant from the encounter, it was Ahriman who brought death to the world by virtue of slaying the prototype of man and beasts. Ahriman was not entirely evil until Sassanid times. The Magi once sacrificed to Ahriman. He is coeval with Ahura Mazda and equally supreme in power, but will be overcome in the end by the great Persian "omniscient lord of heaven and earth."
Ahzariel - An angel's name found inscribed on an oriental charm (kamea) for warding off evil
Aiavel - One of the 72 angels governing the signs of the zodiac.
Aiel - An angel of the air, ruler on Sunday, governor of one of the 12 zodiacal signs (Aries). He is a resident of the 4th Heaven and must be summoned from the north. He is one of the "fiery triplicities."
Ailoaios - In gnostic lore, ruler of the 2nd gate "leading to the aeon of the archons."
Aishim ("the flames") - According to The Zohar, the aishim constitute an order of angels. The term is derived from Psalms 104:4: "who maketh his angels spirits, his ministers a flaming fire." (Is(c)him.)
Aisthesis (Thelesis, "free will") - In Gnosticism, a great luminary emanated from the divine will. He is the personification of free will & victory. Guarded by Michael.
Akae - ("oath"). according to M. Gaster, Logos Ebraikos and the Book of Enoch, the word Akae stands for the "ineffable name of God, the knowledge of which gives man the power of acting almost like one of the superior beings. "See also Kasbeel, "chief of oaths." In Enoch I the angel Kasbeel "places this oath Akae in the hand of Michael." It is through the power and secrets of this oath that "the sea was created and the earth founded upon the water."
Akatriel Yah Yehod Sebaoth (Akhatriel, Achtariel, Aktriel, Ketheriel, Yehadriel) - one of the great crown judgment princes placed over all the other angels. He is equated with the "angel of the Lord," a term frequently used in the Old Testament for the Lord Himself. Elisha ben Abuya, one of the 4 sages that visited Heaven during their lifetime reported: "When I ascended into Paradise I beheld Akatriel JHWH, Lord of Hosts, at the entrance, and 120 myriads of ministering angels surrounded him." Kabbalistically, Akatriel is the name of the godhead as manifested on the throne of Glory. In an 8th century apocalyptic tract dealing with Akatriel, Metatron appears once or twice in Akatriel's place.
Aker - one of the 9 angels who will rule or judge "at the end of the world" according to the revelation of Esdras.
Akramachamarei - in the Coptic Pistis Sophia, this spirit is 1st among a triad "standing high in the gnostic hierarchy of deities;
master of the heavenly firmaments," and is invoked in magical rites, as revealed in a "curse" tablet reproduced by Bonner in Studies in Magical Amulets. Scholem, Jewish Gnosticism, Merkabah Mysticism, and Talmudic Tradition, believes that Akramachamarei, because of his depiction as a sun god "could be interpreted as a representation of the angel Ariel."
Akraziel (Akhraziel) - ("Herald of God"). Probably another form of Raziel or Galizur. Akraziel is the angel of proclamation; also guard of the last gate in Heaven. He is the angel who revealed to Adam the divine mysteries. When Moses' death was sealed and the Lawgiver pleaded for longer life, God bade Akraziel announce that Moses' prayer was not to ascend to Heaven.
Akriel - the angel of barrenness, and as such can cure it and allow fertility. Akriel is appealed to in cases of stupidity; also when reciting verses from Deuteronomy.
Akteriel (Akathriel) - a great angel who according to a Lurian but un-Jewish legend was summoned by Sandalphon to reveal to him how Sammael, prince of evil, and the latter's hosts could be subdued.
Nothing fruitful came of the mission even though Akteriel had the benefit of the advice of Metatron (twin brother of Sandalphon), who accompanied Akteriel. In short, the overcoming of evil, or of the prince of evil, was not something that angels, even the greatest of them could accomplish.
Akzariel - an angel's name found inscribed on an oriental charm (kamea) for warding off evil.
Alaciel - (Nectaire)
Alad - a title applied to Nergal, lord of the dead.
Aladiah - one of the 72 angels bearing the name of God Shemhamphorae.
Alaliyah - one of the many names of the angel Metatron.
Alamaqanael - one of the numerous angelic guards of the gates of the West Wind.
Alaphar (Alafar, Alfar) - He is primarily known in his reference in the Lemegeton, where he is one of the 14 chief Dukes under Dardariel who governs the 11th hour of night. As for his place there, it is stated that he canned be summoned with no fear as he is "good and obeys God's laws". However, the details of summoning him (or any other of these cheifs) are very specific... It must be done in petition according to the Lemegeton using his seal here , and following the procedure according to the Lemegeton time summons. As for Hebrew reference, there is only one (prior to the Lemegeton). He is called "Ala' (to rise) var" (far, phar) which means "greatness" & also "away" as in distance in both aramaic and Hebrew. So, initially, his name means "One who rises to greatness" or "one who ascends away." [Alavar in Hebrew] He is only mentioned in lore as a "father" of Senoy, Sansenoy & Samengelof (Actually written as: "Snvi, Snsvi, and Smnglof".) who are angels known for their power over the demon Lilith. In myth, Senoy, and his brothers: are sent by God (or Gabriel) to retrieve Lilith when she departs from Eden. Seeing her sadness, the angels took pity on her & were going to leave her. It is then that Alaphar gives them the advice from the sea where he observing it all. (In some accounts he gives the advice to Lilith.) He recommends that for staying from Eden; 100 of her children die every day but as a compromise Lilith has dominion over infants born of Adam for a certain number of days but be bound by God's name to spare any child bearing an amulet or mark of the triplets. She agrees, the angels leave her & 100 demons born of her die every day, but as a result all children not bearing the mark are under her power for 8 days if they are male, & 20 days if they are female. Alaphar's brief appearance is not mentioned in "The Alphabet of Ben-Shira" where this story was most popularized. In this text, Lilith decides on this compromise herself.
Alat - in hechaloth lore, an angelic guard stationed at the 7th heavenly hall.
Alazaion - "a most holy angel of God" invoked in magical rites, especially in the conjurations of the Reed.
Albim - an angelic guard of the gates of the North Wind
Albion's Angel - an angel, not otherwise named, in Blake's painting "Breach in the City-- in the Morning after Battle," which serves as frontispiece for the poet-painters Visions of the Daughters of Albion. According to Hagstrum, William Blake, Poet and Painter, Albion's angel is a "personification of the Tory Establishment under George III, or the Poetic Genius in an age of arid classicism and aristocratic art." Albion is an ancient name of England.
Albrot - one of 3 holy names (of God or angels) invoked in the conjuration of the Sword.
Alcin - one of numerous angelic guards stationed at the gates of the West Wind.
Alfatha - an angel with dominion over the north. For other angels who exercise dominion over the north, see Gabriel, Chairoum.
Alimiel - one of the intelligences or shora (i.e. angels) of the first altitude. He is one of 5, the other 4 being Gabriel, Barachiel, Ledes, Helison. In Ozar Midrashim, Alimiel is one of the 7 guards of the curtain or veil of the 7th heaven. He is equated with Dumahel.
Alimon - in Mosaic incantation rites, a great angel prince who,
when invoked, protects the invocant from gunshot wounds and from sharp instruments. His aides are the angels Reivtip and Tafthi.
Alistarion - ("The Refuge", "The Sanctuary"). a great angel of dreams and visions who "rules the dreams of the minds of men." Alistarion also has dominion over dementia and insomnia, and can be invoked to cure both. He is a son of Raphael (as Labbiel), and serves under Raphael (the angel over healing and restoration) as the personification of the renewal and refuge of sleep. He is also associated with puzzles, riddles & the unpredictable.
Almiras - in ceremonial magic, the "master and chief of invisibility." An adept must usually be in possession of the magic ring of Gyges to effect contact with the master.
Al Moakkibat [Moakkibat]
Almon - in hechaloth lore, an angelic guard of the 4th heavenly hall.
Alphariza (Aphiriza) - an intelligence if the 2nd altitude
Alphun - the genius (i.e angel) of doves. In Apollonius of Tyana, The Nuctemeron, Alphun figures as one of the governors of the 8th hour.
Alpiel - in Hebrew mysticism, an angel or demon who rule over fruit trees.
Altarib - an angel who exercises dominion over winter. He may be summoned in magical rites.
Al Ussa - in pagan Arab mythology, a female angel. Her idol was destroyed on orders of Mohammed.
Al-Zabamiya - in the Koran, a term denoting angelic guards serving in Hell. There were 19 of them.
Amabael - an angel who, like Altarib, exercises dominion over winter.
Amabiel - angel of the air on Tuesday and a presiding spirit of the planet Mars. Amabiel is also one of the angelic luminaries "concerned with human sexuality."
Amalek - in the Zohar (I) a spirit identified with Sammael as "the evil serpent, twin soul of the poison god."
Amaliel - angel of punishment; also of weakness.
Amamael - in hechaloth lore, an angelic guard stationed at the 3rd heavenly hall.
Amarlaii (Amarlia) - an angel invoked for the curing of cutaneous diseases.
Amarlia (Amarlaii) - an angel who came out of the land of Sodom to heal painful boils, as noted in the Sixth and Seventh Books of Moses.
Amarzyom - one of 15 throne angels listed in the Sixth and Seventh Books of Moses.
Amatiel - one of the 4 angels exercising dominion over spring.
Amatliel - in hechaloth lore, an angelic guard stationed at the 3rd heavenly hall.
Amator - in cabala, a "holy, angelic name" used in conjuring after proper investiture by the invocant.
Ambassadors - a term for angels, as in "the ambassadors of peace" which, in The Zohar, is translated "angels of peace."
Ambelain, (Robert) - French author of 'La Kabbale Pratique'. (A text filled with archaic sigils and other lore.) Said to have thought himself to be a Walker. More specifically the incarnation of the spirit 'Iehuiah''. (It should be noted he was a Gnostic scholar.)
Amber - the term amber, occurring in Ezekiel 1:4, is taken to mean "by the ancient Hebrews, the fire-speaking being, belonging to an angelic genus, just as cherubim, seraphim, etc., denote distinct classes of angels."
Ambriel (Amriel) - angel of the month of May and a prince of the order of thrones. Ambriel is chief officer of the 12th hour of the night, one of the rulers of the 12 zodiacal signs with dominion over Gemini. The name Amriel is found inscribed on an oriental Hebrew charm (kamea) for warding off evil. In the cabala Ambriel is a spirit cited for conjuring purposes under the 7th seal of the planet Mars.
Ameratat (Ameretat) - in early Persian lore, the angel of immortality. Ameratat is one of 6 or 7 celestial powers or archangels (the amesha spentas) in the Zoroastrain system. Some scholars see the Mohammed Marut (a Koranic fallen angel) derived from the Persian Ameratat.
Amertati - an angel in Arabic lore; called also Mordad.
Amesha Spentas (Amshashpands) - ("The Holy Immortal Ones"). The Zoroastrian equivalents of the Judaeo-Christian archangels. Usually 6 in number, they exercised dominion over the planets. The amesha spentas are also said to be the Persian prototype of the cabalistic sefiroth. In their highest occult meaning the amesha spentas became (or originally were) the noumenal Sravah. As in the case of the sefiroth, which have their evil counterpart, so the amesha spentas have (or had_ their opposites in the great demons or daevas, headed by Anra Mainya (Ahriman). The 6 "holy, immortal ones" were: Armazd(chief); Ameretat (immortality); Aramaiti (holy harmony, who was female); Asha (righteousness); Haurvatat (salvation); Kshathra Vairya (rulership); Vohumanah (good thought). There was also a 7th: S(a)raosha. In The Dabistan, other amesha spentas are recorded 4 of them said to have been "closest to the just God." They are: Bahman, Ardibahist, Azarkhurdad, Azargushtasp. The 6 "evil" archetypes were Tauru, Zairicha, Khudad, Murdad, and two others.
Amezyarak (Amazarec, Semyaza) - in Enoch I, an angel who taught conjurors and root cutters their art. He was one of 200, or one of the leaders of 200, who descended from Heaven to cohabit with the daughters of men. The Greek text of Enoch I reads "Semiazas" in place of Amezyarak. In R.H. Charles, Enoch I, the name is given as Amiziras. Eliphas Levi differentiates Amazarac (Amezyarak) from Semyaza in the listing of the apostate angels.
Amhiel - an angel's name found inscribed on an oriental charm (kamea) for warding off evil
Amicar - a most holy spirit (or another name for God) invoked in prayer at Vesting. It was not unusual for many angels, including those of the highest rank, to be impressed into the service of invocants when the latter were dabbling in black magic.
Amides - an angel, like Amicar, invoked in prayer at Vesting.
Amilfaton - in hechaloth lore, an angelic guard stationed at the 7th heavenly hall.
Amisiel - in Waite, The Lemegeton, an angel of the 5th hour, operating under the rule of Sazquiel.
Amisiyah - one of the many names of the angel Metatron.
Amisor - the name of a great angel invoked in Solomonic magical rites, specifically in the invocation at fumigation
Amitiel - angel of truth, invoked as an amulet. Michael and Gabriel are credited as being such angels, along with Amitiel. In rabbinic writings, when God proposed the creation of man, the angels of truth and of peace (unnamed in the legend), as well as other angels, opposed the idea. For this opposition, the angels of truth and of peace were burned.
Ammiel ("people of God") - angel of the 4th hour of the day serving under Vachmiel. Ammiel is also mentioned as an angel of the 7th hour of the night, serving under Mendrion
Amnixiel - one of the 28 angels that rule over the 28 mansions of the moon. Amnixiel is also mentioned as an extra in the list of the 7 Electors of Hell (which would make him, at the very least a fallen angel).
Amnodiel - like Amnixiel, Amnodiel is one of the 28 angels that rule over the 28 mansions of the moon. He also figures as an extra in the list of the 7 electors of Hell.
Amoias - in the Gnostic Paraphrase of Shem, one of the mysterious entities to whom the secrets of Creation were revealed
Ampharool - an angel who was called by Solomon “king of the genii of flying.” Ampharool presides over instant travel and comes to an invocant when summoned by name
Amra'il - In Arabic lore, a guardian angel invoked in rites of exorcism.
Amshashpands (Amesha Spentas)
Amtiel - in hechaloth lore, an angelic guard stationed at the 3rd heavenly hall.
Amudiel - an extra in the list of the 7 Electors of Hell
Amuhael X - an angel called on in conjuring rites.
Amulet Angels - there were 70 of these angels and they were invoked frequently at the time of childbirth
Amwak'il - in Arabic lore, a guardian angel invoked in rites of exorcism.
Amy (Aimie) - once an angel of the order of angels and of the order of powers, Amy is now “a great president” in the lower realms. He “gives perfect knowledge of astrology and the liberal arts.” He hopes (so he confided to King Solomon) to return to the 7th throne “in 1200 years,” which, says the demonologist Wierus, “is incredible.” Amy’s seal is figured in the Book of Black Magic and of Pacts.
Anabiel - in the Kabbalah, an angel who, when invoked for such purposes in magical rites is able to cure stupidity.
Anabona - in Mathers, the Greater Key of Solomon, the name of a spirit or angel “by which God formed man and the whole universe.” It is said that Moses heard this name (Anabona) when the Ten Commandments were given him on Mt. Sinai.
Anabotas (Arabonas) - in the Grimorium Verum, an angel invoked in cabalistic rites.
Anachiel - the name of one of the 4 important angels found inscribed in Hebrew characters on the 3rd pentacle of the planet Saturn, according to The Greater Key of Solomon. The mystical circle of evocation is reproduced in the Secret Lore of Magic. In Longfellow’s The Golden Legend, Anachiel is the governing angel of the planet Saturn. In later editions Longfellow substituted Orifel for Anachiel.
Anael (Haniel, Hamiel, Onoel, Ariel) - one of the 7 angels of Creation, chief of principalities, prince of archangels, and ruler of Friday angels. Anael exercises dominion over the planet Venus, is one of the luminaries concerned with human sexuality, and is governor of the 2nd Heaven, where he is in charge of prayer ascending from the 1st Heaven. It is Anael who proclaims “open all ye gates” in Isaiah 26:2. In addition, he controls kingdoms and kings on earth and has dominion over the moon. (Along with Gabriel and others) Apart from variations already noted, Anael is, or appears to be Aniyel, Anaphiel (Anafiel), Aufiel. With Uriel, Anael is combined by Shakespeare in The Tempest to form the sprite Ariel. An angel which Anael has been known to be under. Ariel was also quoted by Sir Edward Kelley to be a "comglomerate of Anael and Uriel" In Longfellow;s The Golden Legend, Anael is one of the angels of the 7 planets, specifically the angel of the Star of Love, (i.e. the Evening Star or Venus). In the Book of Tobit, Anael is the name of Tobit’s brother.
Anafiel (Anaphiel, Anpiel) - ("branch of God"). chief of the 8 great angels of the Merkabah; keeper of the keys of the heavenly halls; chief seal bearer, prince of water. When, according to legend, Metatron, angel of the divine face was to be punished, Anafiel was designated by God to flog His favorite angel with 60 lashes of fire. According to 3 Enoch, it was Anafiel (other sources credit Rasuil or Samuil) who bore Enoch to Heaven in the first place, Enoch then being transformed into Metatron. In Hechaloth Rabbati, where Anafiel is compared with the Creator, he is identified as Metatron.
Anahel - a prince of angels of the 3rd heaven, but one who serves in the 4th Heaven (according to The Sixth and Seventh Books of Moses). As Anahael, he is one of numerous angelic guards of the gates of the West Wind.
Anahita (Anaitis) - a female angel of the highest rank in Zoroastrianism. She is the “immaculate one, genius of fertilizing water and of the fruitfulness of the earth.”
Anai - a name written in Heaven "in the characters of the Malachim" (angels) an invoked in powerful conjurations to command demons.
Anaireton (Amereton) - one of the "high, holy angels" of God invoked in magical rites, specifically in the conjuration of Ink and Colors and the invocation or exorcism of the Salt.
Anak - A Nephilim born to the Grigori (a fallen Watcher) named Arba. Anak became the king of Qiryat Arba ("City of Arba" or "City of the Four Giants"). Anak, is also a singular for the Anakim (further descendants down this line: the sons of Anak). Anak's three sons: Sheshai, Ahiman and Talmai (perhaps three subdivisions of the Anakim), were driven out of Qiryat Arba by Caleb.
Anakim (Enim, Anim) - ("Giants" or "Long necked / Tall Kings"). the offspring of those Nephellim called Anak and Enki, born of fallen angels and mortal women, an issue touched on in Genesis 6. The Anakim were so tall that, according to The Zohar, “the Hebrews were like grasshoppers in comparison.” In the latter work, the angels Uzza and Azael are singled out as having begotten children “whom they called Anakim.” The original name of the Anakim was Nefilim (Nephillim). In Ginzberg, the Legends of the Jews I, it is related that the Anakim “ touched the sun with their necks.” This is consonant (consistent?) with the view, often expressed in rabbinic and Islamic writings, that angels reached from Heaven to earth - just as Adam did when he was first formed, and as Israfel did, or does. The Anakim were both the descendants of the Nephellim and related to the Rephaim, Zumim and the Emim peoples.
Ananchel (Ananehel) - ("Grace of God"). An angel sent by God to Esther to give her favor in the sight of the Persian king Ahasuerus.
Origen speaks of Ananchel in his “On Romans.”
Anane - one of the troop of fallen angels, as listed in Enoch I.
Ananel (Anani, Hananel, Khananel) - regarded as both good and evil. As an evil angel (one of the fallen archangels), Ananel is said to have descended from heaven on Mt. Hermon and to have brought sin to mankind.
Ananiel - one of numerous angelic guards of the gates of the South Wind.
Anaphaxeton (Anaphazeton, Arpheton, Hipeton, Oneipheton) - one of the holy angels of God invoked in magical rites. Anaphaxeton is the name which, when pronounced, will cause the angels to summon the whole universe before the bar of justice on Judgment Day. He is also a spirit to be invoked in the exorcism of the Water.
Anapion - in Waite, The Lemegeton, an angel of the 7th hour of the night, serving under Mendrion.
Anas - “and God sent two angel, Sihail and Anas, and the four Evangelists to take hold of the fever-demons (12 of them, all female) and beat them with fiery rods.” The source of the tale is a 12-th century Ms in the British Museum and the tale is retold by M. Gaster in Studies and Texts in Folklore II. Gaster believes that Sihail is merely another from of Mihail (Michael) and Anas a form for St. Anne, mother of Mary, here turned into an angel.
Anataniel A' - in M. Gaster, The Sword of Moses, one of the angel princes of the hosts of X.
Anauel - an angel who protects commerce, bankers, commission brokers, etc. Anauel's corresponding angel is Aseij.
Anayz - in de Abano, The Heptameron, an angel of Monday said to reside in the 1st heaven. He is invoked from the south.
Anazachia - an angel’s name inscribed in Hebrew characters on the 3rd pentacle of the planet Saturn. Anazachia is one of 4 angels shown on the pentacle, the other 3 being Omeliei, Anachiel, and Aranchia. The magical circle of evocation is reproduced in Shah, the Secret Lore of Magic.
Ancient of Days - in the Kabbalah, a term applied to Kether, 1st of the sefiroth; also to Macroposopus (“vast countenance”) who is, in the cabala, “God as He is in himself.” Ancient of Days is, further, used as a term to denote the “holy ones of the highest,” i.e., the most exalted and venerable of the angels. In David 7:9, the expression is the prophets title and vision of God: “I beheld till the thrones were cast down, and the Ancient of Days did sit, whose garment was white as snow, and the hair of his head like the pure wool; his throne was like the fiery flame, and his wheels as burning fire.” Dionysius in The Divine names defines the term of Ancient of Days as "both the Eternity and the Time of all things prior to days and eternity and time." The term has also been applied to Israel. William Blake refers to the Ancient of Days as Urizen, the figure of Jehovah in this poet's mystical poems. It is the title of one of his famous drawings. Hymn 519 of the Hymnal of the Protestant Episcopal church opens with "Ancient of Days, who sittest throned in glory; To thee all knees are bent."
Ancor - an angel invoked in the conjuration of the Reed. Ancor is likewise a name for God in prayers at Vestment.
Andas - in occult writings, Andas is represented as one of the ministering angels to Varcan, a king who rules the angels of the air on Lord's Day (Sunday). In de Abano, The Heptameron, the magic circle for the incarnation of angels for the 1 planetary hour of Sunday shows Andas at the outer perimeter.
Aneb - an angel ruler of an hour with the attribute "Dieu Clement."
Anepaton (Anapheneton) - "a high, holy angel of God," whose name appears in an invocation ring. Anepaton is also a name for God when conjured up by Aaron.
Anereton (Anaireton) - "a high, holy angel of God," invoked in Solomonic rites.
Anfial - one of the 64 angel wardens of the 7 celestial halls.
Anfiel (Anafiel) - ("branch of God"). In Pirke Hechaloth, a guard of the 4th Heaven. See also Margouliath, Malache Elyon and Bereshith Rabbah. According to the Jewish Encyclopedia, Anfiel's crown "branches out to cover the Heaven with the divine majesty." Here he is head and chief of the porters and seal-bearers of the 7 Heavens.
Angel (Hebrew, "malakh") - the word derives from angiras (Sanskrit), a divine spirit; from the Persian angaros, a courier; from the Greek angelos, meaning a messenger. In Arabic the word is malak (a Jewish loan word.) In popular usage an angel denotes, generally, a supernatural being intermediate between God and man (the Greek "daimon" being closer approximation to our notion of angel than angelos). In early Christian and pre-Christian days, the term angel and daimon (or demon) were interchangeable, as in the writings of Paul and John. The Herews drew their idea of angels from the Persians and from the Babylonians during the Captivity. The 2 named angels in the Old Testament, Michael and Gabriel, were in fact lifted from Babylonian mythology. The 3rd named angel, Raphael, appears in the apocryphal Book of Tobit. "This whole doctrine concerning angels" (says Sales in his edition of The Koran, "Preliminary Discourse, p.51)"Mohammed and his disciples borrowed from the Jews, who borrowed the names and offices of these beings from the Persians." While Enoch, in his writings dating back to earliest Christian times and even before, names many angels (and demons), these were ignored in New Testament gospels, although they began to appear in contemporaneous extracanonical works. They had a vogue in Jewish Gnostic, mystic and cabalistic tracts. Angelology came into full flower in the 11th-13th centuries when the names of literally thousands of angels appeared, many of them created through the juggling of letters of the Hebrew alphabet, or by the simple device of adding the suffix "el" to any word which lent itself to such manipulation. An angel, though immaterial, that is, bodiless, is usually depicted as having a body or inhabiting a body, pro tem, and as winged and clothed. If an angel is in the service of the devil, he is a fallen angel or a demon. To Philo, in his "On Dreams," angels were incorporeal intelligences. He held that the rabbis, on the contrary, thought of angels as material beings. In Roman Catholic theology, angels were created in the earliest days of Creation, or even before Creation, tota simul, that is, at one and the same time. In Jewish tradition, angels are "new every morning" and continue to be formed with every breath God takes. In the pseudo-Dionysian scheme with its 9 heavenly choirs, angels as an order rank lowest in the scale of hierarchy, the seraphim ranking highest. The archangels show up 8th in the sequence, despite the fact that the greatest angels are often referred to as archangels. Strictly speaking, when one refers to the named angels in the Bible, it is correct to say there are only 2 or 3. But the following may be considered: Abaddon/Apollyon, mentioned in Revelation as the "angel of the bottomless pit." Wormwood, referred to as a star, but to be understood as an angel. And there is Satan, who in the Old Testament is a great angel, one of the most glorious, certainly not evil and with no hint of his having fallen. He goes by his title of adversary (ha-satan). It is only in Christian and post-Biblical Jewish writings that ha-satan of the Old Testament is turned into an evil spirit. A case for including Rahab among the named angels of the Bible might also be made: Talmud refers to Rahab as "the angel of the sea."
"Angel in the Forest" - the title of Marguerite Young's chronicle of the Rappites, a German religious sect that established a short-lived community on the Wabash River during the years 1815-1824. the title derives from the angel (Gabriel) whom Father Rapp, cult leader, claimed he saw in the forest - an angel "with the good taste to leave footprints behind" - for these footprints can be seen, to this day, on a stone slab in New Harmony, Indiana.
Angel / Angels of... - See the property profiles for "Angel of Tuesday," "Angels of the constellations"... etc.
Angerecton (Angrecton) - in the Grimorium Verum, a great angel, invoked in magical rites, specifically in the invocation at fumigation. He is mentioned also in Waite, The Book of Ceremonial Magic.
Angromainyus - an early form of Ahriman, the Zoroastrian equivalent of the Judaeo-Christian Satan, although he is not a fallen angel and is not subject to the overlordship of God. Angromainyus was God's opposite and opponent from the beginning (in Persian lore). In the Zendavesta, Angromainyus, pregnant with death, leaps from Heaven in the form of a serpent - a form in which he is not infrequently represented. He tries to deceive Zoroaster (Zarathustra) and to cause the latter to rebel against Ahura Mazda (the Persian equivalent of the sovereign power), but fails.
Aniel (Haniel) - one of the numerous angelic guards of the gates of the West Wind.
Anihi’el - in M. Gaster, The Sword of Moses, one of the angel princes whom God appointed to the sword.
Animastic (the animated) - an order of angels, "blessed souls which, by the Hebrews, is called issim, that is, nobles, lords and princes," according to Voltaire in his "Of Angels, Genii and Devils." Also, a presiding angel of the order referred to as "the soul of the Messiah, Merattron, soul of the world." Animastic is, in addition, referred to as the ruling or guardian angel of Moses.
Animated, the (Animastic)
Aniquel (Anituel) - none of the 7 great princes of the spirits, represented in the form of a serpent of paradise. He serves Aniquelis (or Antiquelis). In a Vatican Faustian manual Aniquel - spelled also Aniquiel - is one of the 7 grand dukes of the infernal regions. See also The Sixth and Seventh Books of Moses.
Anitor - a high holy angel of God, invoked in magical rites after proper investiture by the invocant.
Anixiel - one of the 28 angels governing the 28 mansions of the moon
Aniyel (Anafiel or Aneel)
Anmael (Chnum) - one of the leaders of the fallen angels, sometimes identified with Semyaza, for Anmael, like Semyaza, makes a bargain with a mortal woman (Istahar) in connection with the revelation of the Explicit Name (of God).
Anneal - alternate spelling (as used by H.D. in her poem "Sagesse") for Aniel or Anael.
Annauel - one of the 72 angels bearing the name of God Shemhamphorae.
Anpiel (Anfiel) -in rabbinic lore, an angel in charge of the protection of birds. He resides in the 6th Heaven, where he is a supervising chief of 70 gates. With 70 crowns, he (Anpiel) crowns all prayers that ascend to Heaven from the earth, and then transmits the prayers to the 7th Heaven for additional sanctification. In Ginzberg, The Legends of the Jews I, Anpiel conveyed Enoch to Heaven.
Anshe Shem - (“Men of name”). in magical incantations, the fallen angels are addressed by this tem (Anshe Shem) although it should be restricted to apply to 2 angels only: Azza and Azzael.
Ansiel - (“the constrainer”). an angel invoked in magical rites.
Ansoel - an angel who serves under Ariel. Called a Herald of Ariel and used to summon this Aeon. See sigil.
Antichrist - usually Beliar or Belier; a term applied also to Nero. For illustration, see Grillot, A Pictorial Anthology of Witchcraft, Magic and Alchemy.
Antiel - an angel's name found inscribed on an oriental Hebrew charm for warding off evil.
Anunna - in Akkadian theology, the anunna are "angels who are almost always terrestrial spirits." Therefore equated with the Watchers, who have more form than other angels.
Anush - one of 3 ministering angels (the other 2 being Aebel and Shetel) whom God appointed to serve Adam. The celestial trio "roasted meat" for our first parent and even "cooled his wine"-according to Yalkut Reubeni.
Anzimur - one of the 7 exalted throne angels of the 1st heaven "which execute the commands of the potestates,"
according to the Book of the Angel Raziel.
Apar (Aparsiel) - in M. Gaster, Wisdom of the Chaldeans, an angel in service to Sadqiel, ruler of the 5th day.
Apharoph (Apholph, Afarof) - an angel equated with Raphael and believed to be "the only true name of God."
Aphredon - in gnosticism, a great celestial entity dwelling in the Pleroma with his 12 Just Ones. He is a ruler of the Indivisible.
Apollion (Appolyon, Apollyon) - the Greek form for the Hebrew Abaddon, meaning "destroyer." In Revelation 9:11 Apollion is the angel of the bottomless pit. In Revelation 20:1 he "laid hold of the dragon, that old serpent, which is the Devil, and Satan, and bound him a thousand years." According to the foregoing, Apollion is a holy (good) angel, servant and messenger of God; but in occult and, generally, in noncanonical writings, he is evil - as in the last century The Biblical Antiquities of Philo and the 3rd-century The Acts of Thomas. The term also applied to the abode of evil spirits (Hell). In Bunyan's Pilgrim's Progress Apollion is the devil. Bunyan thus describes him: "clothed with scales like a fish and wings like a dragon, feet like a bear, and out of his belly came fire and smoke." He is so pictured by a 17th-centry artist, the sketch reproduced in an early edition of Pilgrim's Progress. The exegete Volter identifies Apollion with Ahriman, the Persian devil. In Barrett, The Magus, where Apollion is pictured in color he is distinct from Abaddon (also pictured in color). The 2 are denominated "vessels of iniquity" (i.e. fallen angels or demons). Durer did an engraving showing the "Angel with the Key to the Abyss," reproduced on pg. 3.
Apostate angel - Satan. So named by Gregory the Great in his Moralia on Job, where he says: "Forasmuch then, as mankind is brought to the light of Repentance by the coming of the Redeemer, but the Apostate Angel is not recalled by any hope of pardon," etc. It was Gregory's view that man was created to replace the fallen legions of Satan.
Apparitions - according to Robert Fludd, Utriusque cosmic majoris et minoris historia, apparitions are one of 3 primary hierarchies (each again subdivided into 3 secondaries).
Apragsin (Apragsih) - a divine messenger appointed by God to the Sword, as listed in M. Gaster, The Sword of Moses. Apragsin is also known as Assi Asisih.
Apsu - in Babylonian mythology, Apsu is a female (?) angel of the abyss; "father" of the Babylonian gods as well as "wife" of Tamat. Apsu is finally slain by his (her) son Ea.
Apudiel - one of the 7 underworld planetary rulers, called Electors by Cornelius Agrippa. The demon Ganael serves under the joint overlordship of Apudiel and Camael.
Aputel - an invocation angel mentioned in Mathers, The Greater Key of Solomon; also the name that a priest bore on his breast when entering the holy of holies. The name reputed to have had the virtue, when pronounced, of reviving the dead; when engraved on vessels of gold or brass, it loosened every form of evil.
Aqrab - in Arabic mythology, an angel used for conjuring.
Aquachai (Aqua, Aqual) - a holy name - one of the nomina barbara - used in Solomonic conjurations to command demons
Arabonas - a spirit invoked in prayer by the Master of the Art, in Solomonic rites.
Araboth - the 7th Heaven where the major experiences of Enoch occurred. Also the dwelling place of God. Here, in Araboth, dwell the seraphim, ofanim, and the angels of love, fear, grace, and dread.
Arad - an Indo-Persian angel who protects religion and science; he is mentioned in Hyde, Historia Religionis Veterum Persarum.
Araebel - an angel of the 6th hour, serving under Samil.
Arael (Ariel) - "one of the spirits which the rabbis of the Talmud made prince over the people of the birds," according to Malchus, The Ancient's Book of Magic.
Arafiel - one of the great angelic princes representing "the divine strength, majesty, and power."
Arakiba (Arakab, Aristiqifa, Artaqifa) - an evil (fallen) angel who brought sin to earth - as cited in Enoch I, where Arakiba is designated one of the "chiefs of ten" of the apostate troops.
Aramaiti (Armaiti) - one of the 6 amesha spentas, representing holy harmony.
Araphiel - (“neck of god”). one of the guardians of the 2nd hall in the 7th Heaven. "When Araphiel H', the prince, sees Asrulyu, the prince, he removes the crown of glory from his head and falls on his face," in obeisance.
Araqiel (Araquiel, Arakiel, Araciel, Arqael, Saraquael, Arkiel, Arkas) - one of the 200 fallen angels mentioned in Enoch I. Araqiel taught human beings the signs of the earth. However, in the Sibylline Oracles Araqiel does not seem to be a fallen angel. He is, indeed, one of the 5 angels who lead the souls of men to judgment, the other 4 angels being Ramiel, Uriel, Samiel, Aziel. The name Araqiel denotes one who exercises dominion over the earth.
Arariel (Ariel, Azareel, Uzziel) - curer of stupidity and one of the 7 angels with dominion over the earth. Arariel is specifically an angel who presides over the waters of the earth (according to the Talmudists). He is invoked by fishermen so that they may, with luck, catch big fish.
Ararita (Araritha) - a name inscribed on a cabalistic sigil in connection with Solomonic conjurations and employed to command demons; if the name is inscribed on a gold plate, the invocant is assured he will not die a sudden death. Ararita is considered to be the "verbum inenerrabile" (the ineffable word or name) of God.
Arasbarasbiel - an angelic guard of the 6th Heaven, as listed in Ozar Midrashim I.
Arasek - a form of Nisroc mentioned by Josephus.
Arathiel - a chief angel of the 1st hour of the night, serving under Gamiel.
Arathron (Aratron) - 1st of the Olympian spirits governing the planet Saturn; he rules 49 of the 196 Olympic Provinces. Arathron's sigil is pictured on pg. 22 of The Secret Grimoire of Turiel. Arathron teaches alchemy, magic, and medicine, and is able to make a person invisible. He can also cause barren women to become fertile.
Arauchia - an angels name found inscribed in Hebrew characters on the 3rd pentacle of the planet Saturn
Araxiel - in Enoch I, Araxiel is mentioned as one of the fallen angels.
Arayekael - one of the many angel princes appointed by God to the sword.
Araziel (Arazjal, Arazyal, Atriel, Esdreel, Sahariel, Serial, Sariel) - (“God of the Moon”). An angel who sinned when he descended to earth to unite with mortal women. Araziel governed, with Bagdal, the sign of the Bull (Taurus).
Arba - One of the 200 Grigori who came to Earth to teach the secrets of Heaven and to take wives unto themselves. Arba became the king of, or founded, the city of Qiryat Arba, ("The City of Arba" or "The City of the Four Giants") which later divided into the modern city of Hebron and the settlement of Kiriath Arba. His most notorious Nephillim son was Anak, father of the Anakim, and leader of the Anakites. In Joshua 14:15, he is cited as the "greatest man among the Anakites." He had three possible grandsons listed in the Bible as Sheshai, Ahiman, and Talmai, which were driven out of the land Caleb inherited, as cited in Joshua 15:13-14. Arba's name means "four" but likely came from the word meaning: "to lie with on all fours" or "to make oneself low (as an animal)", and a variant root means: "to lie with" and "to inundate for the sake of improving the soil", both could be associated with his interbreeding with the daughters of men. It is unknown what secrets, if any, he revealed to mankind before his fall.
Arbatel - a "revealing" angel, possibly the original name of the Grigori "Arba", mentioned in the Arbatel of Magic.
Arbgdor - in The Book of the Angel Raziel (Sefer Raziel), an angel that governs one of the months.
Arbiel - an angel serving Anael, ruler of the 6th day
Arcade - in Anatole France's Revolt of the Angels, a guardian angel, otherwise known as Abdiel.
Arcan - king of thee angels of the air, ruler of Monday. Arcan's ministers are Bilet, Missabu. Abuhaza.
Archan - an angel who exercised dominion over the lower rays of the moon. May be the same as Arcan.
Archana - an angel's name found inscribed in Hebrew characters on the 5th pentacle of the planet Saturn.
Archangel of the covenant - a term applied to Michael in the Coptic Apocalypse of Paul
Archangel ruin’d - Satan is so called by Milton in Paradise Lost I.
Archangels - [See: Heirarchy - Archangels]. The term archangels applies generically to all angels above the grade of (the order of) angels; it also serves to designate a specific rank of angels in the celestial hierarchy. In the pseudo-Dionysian scheme of 9 orders or choirs, the order of archangel is placed 8th - that is, next to the last in rank, immediately above the order of angels. This is a bit confusing, since the greatest angels are referred to as archangels, as in the Old Testament where Daniel calls Michael "one of the chief princes," which is taken to mean one of the archangels. In the New Testament the term archangels occurs only twice: in I Thessalonians and in Jude. In the latter only, however, is Michael specifically designated an archangel. In Revelation 8:2, John refers to the "seven angels who stand before God," and this is commonly interpreted to mean the 7 archangels. The Book of Enoch (Enoch I) names the 7: Uriel, Raguel, Michael, Seraqael, Gabriel, Haniel, Raphael. Later Judaism gives Phanuel as an alternate for Uriel. Other lists in apocrypha and pseudepigrapha give, as variants, such angels as Barachiel, Jehudiel, Sealtiel, Oriphiel, Zadkiel, and Anael (Haniel). The archangels, according to the Testament of Levi, "minister and make propitiation to the Lord for the sins of ignorance and of the righteous." The ruling prince of the order is usually given as Raphael or Michael. The Koran recognizes 4 archangels but names only 2: Gabriel (Jibril), who is the angel of revelation, and Michael, the warrior angel who fights the battle of the faithful. The 2 unnamed angels are Azrael, angel of death; and Israfel, angel of music, who will sound the trumpet (one of 3 or 4 trumpets) on the Day of Judgment. The earliest source for the names of the archangels is traced to Al-Barceloni, a writer of mystic works in the post-Talmudic period, who related them to the planets. In other writings "we meet with the conception of 12 archangels connected with the signs of the zodiac." For the names of the 12 and their zodiacal signs. The cabala cites 10 archangels (actually 9) and places them in the world of Briah (2nd of the 4 created worlds), thus: Methratton, Ratziel Tzaphqiel, Tzadqiel, Khamael, Mikhale, Haniel, Raphael, Gabriel, Methratton. It will be noted the Methrattin i.e. Metatron, appears twice, heading and concluding the list of 10- or rather 9. "The archangels," says Dionysius in his Mystical Theology and the Celestial Hierarchy, "are the messengers bearing divine decrees."
Archangels of the 10 sefiroth - Mathers, The Kabbalah Unveiled, lists the archangels of the Sefiroth as follows: 1. Methattron, for Kether (crown) 2. Ratziel, for Chokmah (wisdom); 3. Tzaphqiel, for Binah (understanding); 4. Tzadqiel, for Chesed (mercy) 5. Khamael, for Geburah (strength or fortitude); 6. Mikhael, for Tiphereth (beauty); 7. Haniel, for Netzach (victory); 8. Raphael, for Hod (splendor); 9. Gabriel, for Yesod (foundation); 10. Methattron or the Shekinah, for Malkuth (kingdom).
Archarzel - an angel invoked in ritual magic by the Master of the Arts
Archer - a governing spirit of Aquarius. Archer shares this post with Ssakmakiel
Archistratege (Arhistratig, Archstrategist) - (“chief of hosts”). When counseling Enoch, God call Michael "my intercessor, my archistratege." The same title is given Michael (Mihail) in the Roumanian text of The Apocalypse of Abraham. In this apocalypse, the tears that Michael, "herald of death," sheds over the coming demise of Abraham, "fall into a basin and turn into precious jewels." The story is found also in Ginzberg, The Legends of the Jews I.
Archons (“rulers”) - angels set over nations and identified or equated with aeons. Shamshiel or Shemuiel is "the great archon, mediator between the prayers of Israel and the princes of the 7th Heaven." In occultism the archons are primordial planetary spirits. In Manicheanism they were the "Sons of Dark who swallowed the bright elements of Primal Man."Scholem uses "archon" interchangeably with "great angel." In Major Trends he writes that "archons and angels storm against the traveler in his ascent (or descent) to the Merkabah." The Papyri Graecae Magicae names 5 of the archons: Uriel, Michael, Raphael, Gabriel, Shamuil. In the Ophitic (Gnostic) system, 7 archons are designated: Jaldabaoth, Jao, Sabaoth, Adonaios, Astanphaios, Ailoaios, Oraios. In other lists other angels appear as archons: Katspiel, Erathaol, Domiel, etc.
Arciciah - an angel of earth
Ardarel - in occult lore, the angel of fire. Cf Gabriel, Nathanel, etc.
Ardefiel (Ardesiel) - one of the 28 angels ruling the 28 mansions of the moon
Ardibehist - in ancient Persian religion, the angel of April and one of the amesha spentas. Ardibehist governed the 3rd day of the month
Ardors - a term used in Paradise Lost V, as an order of angels, among whom Milton counts Raphael. In de Vigny's poem "Eloa," ardors is also spoken of as an order in the celestial hierarchy.
Ardouisur (Arduisher) - in Zoroastrianism, Ardouisur is a female ised (i.e. cherub). Among the attributes of this cherub is making females prolific and giving them easy childbirth, and even supplying them with breast milk. Her title is "giver of living water," says King in The Gnostics and Their Remains.
Ardour (Ardur) - an angel ruling the month of Tammuz (June-July), according to Schwab, Vocabulaire de l’Angelologie
Arehanah - the name of an angel inscribed on the 3rd pentacle of the planet Saturn
Arel - an angel of fire. The name Arel is found inscribed on the 7th pentacle of the sun. In M. Gaster, The Sword of Moses, Arel is an angel invoked in ritual magic
Arelim (Arellim, Erelim); see also Ariel.
Arfiel - another name for the angel Raphawl. In Pirke Hechaloth, Arfiel is an angelic guard stationed in the 2nd heaven
Argeniton - an angel mentioned in Hyde, Historia Religionis Veterum Persarum
Arghiel - an angel invoked in magical rites
Arhum Hii (Rhum) - in Mandaean lore, one of the malki (uthri, angels) of the North Star
Arias - an angel who rules over sweet-smelling herbs.
In occultism, Arias is regarded as a demon and is one of the 12 marquises of the infernal empire
Ariel (Arael, Ariael, Aariel, Arel, Ialdabaoth, Ariman) - (“lion of God”). [See: Ariel]. The name of an angel in the apocryphal Ezra; also in Mathers, The Greater Key of Solomon, the Grand Grimoire, and other tracts of magic, where he is pictured as lion-headed. Cornelius Agrippa says: "Ariel is the name of an angel, sometimes also of a demon, and of a city, whence called Ariopolis, where the idol is worshipped." In Heywood, The Hierarchy of the Blessed Angels, Ariel ranks as one of 7 princes who rule the waters and is "Earth's great Lord." Jewish mystics used Ariel as a poetic name for Jerusalem. In the Bible the name denotes, variously, a man, a city and an altar. In occult writings Ariel is the "3rd archon of the winds." Mention is also made of Ariel as an angel who assists Raphael in the cure of disease. In the Coptic Pistis Sophia, Ariel is in charge of punishment in the lower world, corresponding with Ur of the Mandaeans. In The Testament of Solomon, he controls demons. In Gnostic lore he is a ruler of winds and equated with Ialdabaoth as an older name for this god. In practical cabala he is regarded as originally of the order of virtues. According to John Dee, astrologer royal in Queen Elizabeth's day, Ariel is a conglomerate of Anael and Uriel. In The Tempest, Shakespeare casts Ariel as a sprite. To Miltonhe is a rebel angel, overcome by the seraph Abdiel in the first day of fighting in Heaven. The poet Shelley referred to himself as Ariel, and AndreMaurois is the author of a life of Shelley called Ariel. Sayce sees a connection between Ariel and the arelim (erelim), the valiant ones spoken of in Isaiah 33:7, an order of angels equated with the order of thrones.
Aries - The Greek diety associated with Michael. Patron God of War, among other similarities. [See more @ : pantheon-associations.]
Arioc (Arioch) - in Jewish legend, a guardian angel of the ancestors or offspring of Enoch, appointed by God to preserve the Enoch writings. In Genesis, Arioc is the name of an executioner.
Arioch (Arioc,Ariukh, Oriockh, Orion) - (“fierce lion/warrior"). a demon of vengeance, a follower of Satan, a fallen angel (as in Paradise Lost VI, where he is overthrown by the angel Abdiel during the war in Heaven). In Nash, Pierce Penniless, reference is made to "the great Arioch that is termed the spirit of revenge."
Arkhas - from the invisible depths God summons Arkhas "firm and heavy and very red" and commands this primordial spirit to be divided. And when Arkhas divided himself, "the world came forth, very dark and great, bringing the creation of all things below." This account of the formation (not the creation) of the earth is found in Enoch II. (Compare with the collapse of the "big bang theory." See also Edoil.)
Armaita (Aramaiti, Armaiti) - in Persian mythology, one of the 6 or 7 amesha spentas or archangels. She is the spirit of truth, wisdom, and goodness who became incarnate and visited the earth "to help the good."
Armaros (Armers, Pharmaros, Abaros, Arearos) - one of the fallen angels as listed in Enoch I, Armaros taught "the resolving of enchantments." According to R.H. Charles, the term Armaros may be a corruption of Araros.
Armas - an angel invoked in magical rites at the close of the Sabbath
Armasa - (“the great lord”). an angel in Aramaic incantations, cited in Montgomery, Aramaic Incantation Texts from Nippur
Armaziel (Armisael) - a Gnostic entity mentioned in The Secret Books of the Egyptian Gnostics
Armen (Ramiel, Arakiel, Baraqel) - one of the fallen angels listed in Enoch I
Armers (Armaros) - the name occurs in Mark Van Doren’s poem “The Prophet Enoch” where Armers is included among the fallen angels
Armesi - an angel of the 10th hour of the day, serving under the suzerainty of the angel Oriel
Armesiel - in Waite, The Lemegeton, an angel of the 4th hour of the night, serving under Jefischa
Armiel - an angel officer of the 11th hour of the night, serving under Dardariel
Armies - a term for one of the celestial orders, as used by Milton, Paradise Lost.
Armimas (Armimimas) - an angel invoked in magical rites at the close of the Sabbath.
Armisael - angel of the womb. In Talmud it is recommended that, to ease a confinement, one should recite Psalm 20 nine times, but if this does not prove efficacious, then one should try the following invocation: "I conjure you, Armisael, angel who governs the womb, that you help this woman and the child in her body."
Armon - one of the angels of the 2nd chora or altitude invoked in magic prayer, as set forth in The Almadel of Solomon
Arphugitonos - one of the 9 angels who will rule "at the end of the world," according the Revelation of Esdras.
Arsyalalyur - an angel sent to Enoch with a special message from God; also to Lamech's son Noah to warn him of the impending flood, according to The Book of Adam and Eve. The name is a corruption or amalgamation of Israel and Uriel.
Artakifa - an archangel mentioned in Enoch lore
Aruru - in Sumerian mythology, a female messenger of the gods who created man from clay. She was the mother of the hero Gilgamesh
Arvial (Avial) - one of the angels guarding the 4th heaven.
Arzal (Arzel) - one of the 4 angels of the east who are "glorious and benevolent angels" invoked when the invocant wishes to partake of the secret wisdom of the Creator. See Clavicula Salomonis.
Asac (Asach) - an angel invoked in magical prayer
Asacro (Asarca) - in black magic, an angel invoked in prayer and conjuration rites.
Asael - (“whom God made”). an angel under Semyaza who cohabited with the daughters of men; hence a fallen angel.
Asaliah - in the Kabbalah, an angel of the order of virtues, under the ethnarchy of Raphael. He has dominion over justice. In The Magus he is one of the 72 angels bearing the mystical name of God Shemhamphorae. His sigil is shown in Ambelain, La Kabbale Pratique.
Asamkis - in hechaloth lore, an angelic guard stationed at the 7th heavenly hall.
Asaph (Asaf) - leader, at night, of hosts of angels in the chanting of hymns to God - just as the angel Heman leads the hosts in morning chants, and Jeduthan leads in evening chants. Psalms 50 and 73-83 are ascribed to Asaph. In Jewish legend, Asaph was the father of medicine. Nahmanides in his Torat ha-Adam refers to "the Jew Asaf" and his book on healing.
Asariel - (“whom God has bound,” i.e. by an oath). one of the 28 angels ruling over the 28 mansions of the moon.
Asasiah - one of the many names of the angel Metatron.
Asasiel - angel of Thursday, who shares his rule with Sachiel and Cassiel. Asasiel is also one of the presiding spirits of the planet Jupiter.
Asath (Asach) - an angel invoked in Solomonic magical rites
Asbeel - (“deserter from God”). in Enoch I Asbeel is included among the fallen angels. "He imparted to the holy sons of God evil counsel and led them astray through the daughters of men."
Asbogah (Azbugay YHWH)
Ascobai - in Solomonic magical operations, an angel summoned in exorcisms of Wax
Asderel (Asredel, Asradel Shariel) - the name is a corruption of Sahariel. Asderel is an evil archangel who taught the course of the moon
Asentacer (Senciner, Sashareen) - A variant of Senciner. Under this name, he is the corresponding angel for Lelahel. Although not identified as Senacher, Asentacer is confused with him due to similarity in name, and also through associations with Elemiah & Lelahel (who are corresponding themselves). (See: Senacher).
Aseu - corresponding angel for the angel Anauel.
Asfa’el - (“God adds”). in Enoch I and Enoch II, Asfa'el is a luminary of one of the months and "head of a thousand." Charles in The Book of Enoch refers to Asfa'el as a "chiliarch who has to do with the intercalary day under one of the 4 leaders." Asfa'el is said to be an inversion of Hilujaseph or Joseph-el.
Ashael X - an invocation angel, mentioned in M. Gaster, The Sword of Moses
Ashamdon - variant for Shamdan
Asha Vahishta - in Zoroastrian lore, one of the 6 amesha spentas. An archangel of righteousness
Ashkanizkael - in hechaloth lore, an angelic guard stationed at the 7th heavenly hall
Ashmedai (Asmodai) - in rabbinic lore, a messenger of God, hence an angel. However, being an opponent of Solomon and ruler of the south, with 66 legions of spirits under him, he is usually regarded as an evil spirit himself, some occult sources going so far as to identify him with the serpent who seduced Eve in the garden of Eden. Good or evil, angel or demon, he is not considered harmful; he has been characterized as a cherub, "prince of sheddim," and as "the great philosopher." (See Asmodeus)
Ashmodiel - in occultism, a zodiacal angel governing the sign of Taurus. (See Asmodeus)
Ashraud - “a prince over all the angels and Ceasars,” according to Mathers, The Greater Key of Solomon.
Ashriel (Azrael, Azriel, Azariel) - (“vow of God”). one of the 7 angels with dominion over the earth. He is the angel who separates the soul from the body at death. In the cabala, he is invoked as a curer of stupidity. See writings of Moses Botarel.
Ashrulyu (Ashrulyai, Asrulyu) - (“who causes to dwell”). a great angelic prince, one of the 20 names of the godhead, residing in the 1st heaven. He is president of the institute of learning and one of the sarim (princes) of the Torah.
Asiel - (“created of God”). in Esdras II, an apocryphal work, Asiel is one of 5 "men" (i.e. angels) appointed by God to transcribe the 204 books dictated by Ezra. The other 4 "men" were Dabria (Ecanus), Selemia, Selecucia, and Sarea (Sarga). Of the books, 70 were to be delivered or made available only to the wise among men; the rest of the books were for use by the general public. In The Testament of Solomon Asiel is a fiend who detects thieves and can reveal hidden treasure. He figures in a talisman against sudden death reproduced in Grillot, A Pictorial Anthology of Witchcraft, Magic and Alchemy.
Asimon (Atimon) - an angel listed in Malache Elyon (Angels on High), where reference is made to the Zohar
Asimor - in hechaloth lore, Asimor is one of 7 angelic princes of power, the other 6 being Kalmiya, Boel, Psachar, Gabriel, Sandalphon, and Uzziel.
Asmadai (Ashmodai, Ashmodiel) - one of the 2 "potent thrones," as cited in Milton's Paradise Lost VI. Uriel and Raphael succeed in vanquishing Asmadai (along with Adramalec), 2 powers, says Milton, "to be less than Gods/Disdain'd." (See Ashmodel, Asmodeus
Asmodal - an angel dealt with in Solomonic wax exorcisms
Asmoday (Ashmeday, Asmodius, Sydoney) - a fallen angel "who has wings and flies about, and has knowledge of the future," according to Budge, Amulets and Talismans. Asmoday teaches mathematics and can make men invisible. He "giveth the ring of Vertues" and governs 72 legions of infernal spirits. When invoked, he manifests as a creature with 3 heads (bull, ram, man.) Asmoday is a character in John Dryden's dramatic poem, The State of Innocence. A variant spelling of the name is Hasmoday, who is one of the demons of the moon.
Asmodee (Ashmedai) - a French form of Asmodeus and identical with Sammael or Satan
Asmodel - in ceremonial magic, the angel with dominion over the month of April. He is also (as cited in Camfield, A Theological Discourse of Angels) ruler of the zodiacal sign of Taurus. (See Tual, Hamabiel.) Formerly, Asmodel was one of the chiefs of the order of cherubim. He is now a demon of punishment (as recorded in the Coptic Gnostic Pistis Sophia). The cabala includes him among the 10 evil sefiroth.
Asmodeus - (“creature of judgment”). the name is derived from ashma daeva (see Asmoday, Chammaday). Asmodeus is a Persian rather than a Jewish devil; however, incorporated into Jewish lore, he is there regarded as an evil spirit. According to Forlong, Encyclopedia of Religions, Asmodeus is "the talmudic Ashmedai, a demon borrowed from the Zend Aeshmadeva," a "raging fiend". It was Ashmadai (Ashmedai), says Forlong, who made Noah drunk, and who, in Tobit, slew the 7 bridegrooms of the young Sarah, and who, overcome by the angel Raphael, was finally "banished to upper Egypt." In demonology, Asmodeus in Hell is controller of all gaming houses. Wierus the demonographer says Asmodeu must be invoked only when the invocant is bareheaded, otherwise the demon will trick him. Barrett, The Magus II, pictures Asmodeus in color as one of the "Vessels of Wrath." In Le Sage's romance The Devil on Tow Sticks Asmodeus is the main character. In James Branch Cabell's The Devil's Own Dear Son, Asmodeus is the son of Adam's first wife Lilith by Samael. However, in The Book of the Sacred Magic of Abra-Melin the Mage, we find this report: "Some rabbis say that Asmodeus was the child of the incest of Tubal-Cain and his sister Naamah; others say he was the demon of impurity." Jewish lore charges Asmodeus with being the father-in-law of the demon Bar Shalmon. In Solomonic legends, Asmodeus also goes by the name of Saturn, Marcolf or Morolf. He is credited with being the inventor of carousels, music, dancing, drama, "and all the new French fashions."
Asradel - (Asderel)
Asrael - an angel in a 4-act opera of that name composed by Alberto Franchetti, with libretto by Fontana. Based on the old Flemish legend, Asrael falls in love with another angel called Nefta (female), loses her, and finally is reunited with her in Heaven. The opera had its first American performance in 1890 at the Metropolitan in New York. Also a variant spelling of Azrael, Izrail.
Asrafil - in Arabic lore, the angel of the last judgment. A "terrible angel," says De Plancy, who includes Asrafil in his Dictionnaire Infernal as a demon and pictures him as such. Often mistaken for Azrael, angel of death.
Asriel X (Asrael X) - (“vow of God”). Chief of the 63 angel guardians of the 7 Heavens, In hechaloth lore, Asriel X is an angel of invocations. (See Azrael)
Asron - one of the numerous guards of the gates of the East Wind
Assad - in Arabic lore, an angel invoked in conjuring rites
Assafsisiel - in hechaloth lore, an angelic guard stationed at the 7th heavenly hall
Assarel - in hechaloth lore, an angelic guard stationed at the 4th heavenly hall
Asser Criel - an unutterable name (of a spirit) engraved on the breastplate of Moses and Aaron, according to the cabala. Whoever, it is said, wears the breastplate so engraved will not die a sudden death.
Assi Asisih - a messenger of the Lord’s sword sent to man
Assiah (Asiyah) - in Kabbalistic cosmology, one of the lowest of the 4 worlds, "the world of making," or the world of action, the world of Oliphoth, that is, the world of shells or demons. It is the abode of Sammael, prince of darkness.
Assiel - angel of healing, as cited in the Book of the Angel Raziel and in Schwab, Vocabulaire de l’Angelologie suppl. (Cf Raphiel)
Assimonem - in Mathers, The Greater Key of Solomon, the Assimonem are angels invoked in Solomonic conjurations to command demons to confer on the invocant the gift of invisibility.
Astachoth (Astrachios, Astroschio) - an angel invoked in the exorcism of water.
Astad - in ancient Persian lore, the angel of the 26th day of each month. Astad was found at the 64th gate (of the 100 gates) of Paradise.
Astagna (Astrgna) - as listed in Barrett, The Magus, an angel resident in the 5th Heaven. He rules on Tuesday. When invoking this angel the invocant must face west.
Astaniel - one of the chief angel-princes appointed by God to the sword
Astanphaeus (Astaphaeus, Astaphai, Astaphaios) - in Gnostic lore, one of the 7 elohim (angels) of the presence. In the Ophitic system, he is a Hebdomad - one of the 7 potentates or archons engendered by the god Ialdabaoth "in his own image." He is also lord of the 3rd gate "leading to the aeon of the archons" (according to Origen in Contra Celsum, who claims the name derives from the art of magic). Astanphaeus is likewise declared to be one of the 7 sons of Sydik (Melchisedec). On the other hand, the name is said to be a variant form of Satan. In Phoenician theogony, Astanphaeus is a primordial power. C.W. King, The Gnostics and Their Remains, declares Astanphaeus to be "the Jewish angel of the planet Mercury" and of Magian origin. King reproduces a Gnostic gem with the name of Astanphaeus inscribed on it.
Astaribo - a name for Lilith in medieval magic
Astaroth (Asteroth) - once a seraph, Astaroth is now, according to Waite, The Lemegeton, a great duke in the infernal regions. There he "discourses willingly on the fall (of the angels) but pretends that he himself was exempt from their lapse". "In the Greek language," says Barrett in The Magus I, "Astaroth is called Diabolus." When Astaroth is invoked, he manifests as "a beautiful angel astride a dragon and carrying a viper in his right hand." His sigil is shown in Waite, The Book of Black Magic and of Pacts. Before Astaroth fell, he was (declares the Admirable History of the Possession and Conversion of a Penitent Woman) a prince of the order of thrones. Spence, An Encyclopaedia of Occultism, maintains, to the contrary that he belonged to the order of seraphim. Voltaire finds that Astaroth was an ancient god of Syria. According to the Grimorium Verum, Astaroth has set up residence in America. "In the English tradition," says De Plancy, Astaroth was "one of the 7 princes of Hell who visited Faust."
Astarte (Ashteroth, Ashtoreth, Ishtar, Venus) - chief female deity of the ancient Phoenicians, Syrians, Carthaginians. Astarte was a Syrian moon goddess of fertility. As Ashteroth she was worshipped by the Jews in times when idolatry was prevalent in Palastine: "Ashtoreth, the abomination of the Zidonians", the Zidonians being thee Phoenicians. Jeremiah called Ashtoreth the "queen of heaven." The Greeks borrowed their Aphrodite from Astarte. Finally, Astarte shows up, in occult lore, as the demon for the month of April. In Paradise Lost, Astarte is a fallen angel, equated with Astoreth. Equated also with both Ariel and Astartiel.
Astel - a spirit operating on the planet Saturn
Asteraoth - one of the 7 great planetary rulers; an angel who was able to overcome the demoness called Powers (one of the 7 demonesses summoned by King Solomon, according to legend). Possibly a twin aspect with machinations over Astarte.
Astiro - the corresponding angel for Mehiel
Astm (Kunya X) - one of the 14 conjuring angels mentioned in M. Gaster, The Sword of Moses. Astm is also one of the ineffable names of God.
Astoreth - in Paradise Lost I, 438, Astoreth is a fallen angel. She is equated with Astarte
Astrachios (Astachoth) - in Mathers, The Greater Key of Solomon, Astrachios is called Herachio. He is an angel invoked in the exorcism of the water.
Astrael Iao Sabao - also known simply as Istrael or Astrael. He is an angel whose name is found inscribed on magical amulets.
Astrompsuchos (Etrempsuchos, Strempsuchos) - in the Bodleian Bruce Papyrus, Astrompsuchos is a celestial guardian of one of the 7 Heavens. Hippolytus gives the name as one of the powers worshiped by the Peratae.
Astrocon - an angel of the 8th hour of the night, serving under Narcoriel
Astroniel - an angel of the 9th hour of the day, serving under Vadriel
Asuras (Ahuras) - angels in Aryan lore; in Hindu lore, esoterically, the azuras became evil spirits and lower gods who waged war eternally with the great deities (the suryas); they were once gods of the Secret Wisdom, and may be compared to the fallen angels of Christian doctrine.
Ataf - an evil angel who is invoked to overcome an enemy, as recorded in M. Gaster, The Sword of Moses. He is effective in separating a husband from his wife.
Ata’il - in Arabic lore, a guardian angel invoked in rites of exorcism
Ataliel (Atliel) - one of the 28 angels who rule over the 28 mansions of the moon
Ataphiel - an angel who supports heaven with 3 fingers
Atar - [“fire” in Zend and Sanskrit]. a Zoroastrian genius of fire and chief of the celestial beings called Yazatas
Atarculph - according to Voltaire in his "Of Angels, Genii, and Devils," Atarculph was one of the leaders of the fallen angels as listed in Enoch.
Atarph - corresponding angel for Hahaiah
Atatiyah - a secret name for Michael or Metatron
Atbah - in gnosticism, a secret name for the dekas, who are great archons
Atbah Ah - lord of hosts, invoked by the angel Akatriel. See hechaloth text, Oxford MS., referred to in Scholem, Jewish Gnosticism, Merkabah Mysticism and Talmudic Tradition.
Atel - in de Abano, The Heptameron, an angel of the 4th Heaven, an angel of the air ruling on Lord's Day, invoked from the east
Atembui - corresponding angel for Mumiah
Aterchinis - an angel of an hour, and corresponding angel for Teiazel. "H.D." mentions Aterchinis in her poem "Sagesse."
Aterestin - a most holy name (of an angel or god) invoked in the discovery of hidden treasure
Athamas - an angel invoked in the conjuration of ink and colors
Athanatos - a conjuring spirit of the planet Mercury; a name of God used in the discovery of hidden treasure; in the cabala, a spirit invoked in the general citation of Moses, Aaron, and Solomon.
Atheniel - one of the 28 angels governing the 28 mansions of the moon
Athoth - in Gnosticism, one of the 12 powers engendered by Iadalbaoth
Atiel - one of the chief angel-princes of the sword; mentioned in Malache Elyon as equated with A’hiel
Atmon - one of the many names of the angel Metatron
Atropatos - one of the many names of the angel Metatron
Atrugiel (Atrigiel, Atarniel, Tagriel, Atrugniel) - a guardian angel of the 7th heavenly hall (see Kafziel.)
Atrugiel is one of the names of Metatron.
Atsaftsaf and Atshatsah - in hechaloth lore, angelic guards of the 6th heavenly hall
Atsiluth (Atsziluth) - in Kabbalistic cosmogony, the world of emanation, i.e., highest of the 4 worlds, the residence of God and the superior angels.
Attarib (Attaris) - one of the 4 angels of winter and head of the sign of winter.
At-Taum - (“the twin”). in Manicheanism, the angel from whom Man received revelations; he is identified with the Holy Ghost in Christian doctrine.
Atuesuel - in the Kabbalah, one of the 8 angels of omnipotence. He is invoked "to smoke out the monsters of hell" in the special citation of Leviathan, as set forth in The Sixth and Seventh Books of Moses.
Atufiel - in hechaloth lore, an angelic guard stationed at the 6th heavenly hall
Atuniel - (“furnace”). in hechaloth lore, an angelic guard stationed at the 6th heavenly hall
Aub - an angel's name found inscribed on the 3rd pentacle of the moon. When Aub is invoked, versicle 13 from Psalm 40 should be recited: "Be pleased, O Lord, to deliver me."
Auel (Amet) - an angel of the sun invoked by kabbalists in conjuring rites
Aufiel (Auphiel) - an angel with dominion over birds
Aupiel (Anafiel) - a variant spelling, considered the correct one, for Anafiel, the great angel who bore Enoch to Heaven when the antediluvian patriarch was still in the flesh. Aupiel is the tallest angel in heaven, exceeding Metatron (the next tallest) by many hundred parasangs. In Ginzberg, The Legends of the Jews I, where the translation of Enoch to Heaven by Aupiel is recounted, he is called "the angel Aupiel."
Auriel (Oriel, Uriel) - (“light of God”). one of the 72 angels of the 72 quinaries of the degrees of the zodiac. Invoked in the conjuration of the sword. (see Uriel)
Aurkhi Be-Ram El - an angel who had sexual relations with mortal women before the Flood, according to the story in Schwab, Vocabulaire de l'Angelologie. Probably the same as the fallen angel Ramiel in Enoch lore.
Ausiul (Ausiel) - an angel with dominion over Aquarius. Ausiul is invoked in ceremonial magic rites
Authorities - alternate term for powers or virtues, or a distinct order of angels (pre-Dionysian) and not the equivalent of powers or virtues. In the Constitution of the Apostles (liturgy of the Mass called Clementina) and in John of Damascus, the orders powers (dunamis) and authorities (exousia) are considered 2 distinct orders. Enumerating the 9 Dionysian orders in Exposition of the Orthodox Faith (De Fide Orthodoxa) John of Damascus gives powers as 5th and authorities (virtues) as 6th in the sequence. In the Testament of Levi the authorities dwell in the 4th Heaven, where the thrones dwell also.
Autogenes - in Gnostic lore, Autogenes is an aeon around whom stand 4 great luminaries: Harmozel (Armogen), Daveithe, Oroiael (Uriel?), Eleleth.
Autopator - one of the 3 powers established by the Virgin (Pistis Sophia?) of the lower world and entrusted with the hidden things reserved for the perfect.
Auza (Azza, Oza) - a son of the elohim (a son of the Gods), one of the fallen angels who had carnal knowledge of the daughters of men - an incident touched on in Genesis 6.
Auzael (Azazel, Auza)
Auzhaya (Avzhia) -a prince of the divine countenance; one of the many names of the angel Metatron.
Avagbag - in hechaloth lore, an angelic guard stationed at the 6th heavenly hall.
Avahel - a prince of angels residing in the 3rd heaven.
Avartiel - an angel’s name found inscribed on an oriental charm (kamea) for warding off evil.
Avatar - in Vedic lore, the avatar was the human or animal incarnation of a deity. There were 10 of these angelic beings, associated chiefly with the 1st avatar, Vishnu. The other 9 are usually listed as Kurmavatar (the tortoise avatar); Barah (the bear avatar); Narsinha (man-lion avatar and lord of heroism); Vamana (dwarf avatar and lord of reason); Paras u Rama (Parasuram) or Chirangivah the immortal; Ram Avatar (Rama or Ramachandra); Krisn Avatar (Krishna); Budh Avatar (Buddha); Kalki Avatar. All these are past except Kalki the 10th avatar who will appear in the form of a white horse with wings and come at the end of the 4 ages to destroy the earth.
Avenging angels - the 1st angels created by God, also known as the angels of destruction. The chief dwells in the 5th Heaven, according to Jewish legend. Traditionally there were 12 avenging angels. (See Angels of Vengeance).
Avail - an angelic guard stationed before oone of the halls (palaces) of the 7 heavens. Avail is named in the Pirke Hechaloth.
Avirzahe’e - a beloved but fearsome angel-prince guardian stationed at the gate leading to the 6th Heaven - according to the scholar Nachunya ben ha-Kane.
Avitue - one of the 18 names of Lilith in rabbinic lore.
Avniel - one of the chief angel-princes appointed by God to the sword.
Avriel - in hechaloth lore, an angelic guard stationed at the 7th heavenly hall.
Avtsangosh - one of the many names of the angel Metatron.
Awar (El Awar) - one of the sons of Eblis; called the demon of lubricity.
Awel, Awitel, Awoth - angels invoked in kabbalistic conjuring rites.
Axineton - an angelic entity; it is said that by pronouncing his name God created the world.
Ayar Ziva (Ram Khastra)
Ayib - a spirit of the planet Venus whose name is found inscribed on the 4th pentacle of that planet.
Ayil - angel of Sagittarius. In ceremonial magic the angel is Sizajasel.
Ayscher - in The Sixth and Seventh Books of Moses, a ministering angel summoned up by cabalists in magical operations.
Azael (Asiel, “whom God strengthens”) - one of 2 fallen angels (Aza is the other) who cohabited with Naamah, Lamech's daughter, and sired the sedim, Assyrian guardian spirits. Azael, it is reported, is chained in a desert where he will remain until the day of judgment. In Idrash Petirat Mosheh, Azael is mentioned as one of 2 angels (the other being Ouza) who came down from Heaven and was corrupted. Cornelius Agrippa, in his Occult Philosophy, lists 4 evil angels as the opposites of the 4 holy rulers of the elements; among the evil ones Azael is included. Schwab in his Vocabulaire de l'Angelologie identifies Shamhazai (Semyaza) with Azael (Aziel), guardian of hidden treasures.
Azar (Azur) - angel of November in ancient Persian theogony. Azar governed the 9th day of the month.
Azaradel - in the Book of Enoch, Azaradel is one of the fallen angels who taught men the motions of the moon.
Azarel - an angel whose name is found inscribed on the 5th pentacle of the moon.
Azargushtasp/Azarkhurdad - two of the amesha spentas (Zoroastrian archangels) who are regarded “closest to the just God,” in ancient Persian religious lore.
Azariah or Azarias - (“whom God helps”). a name that the archangel Raphael assumes in the Book of Tobit. Later in the tale,
Raphael reveals his true identity as “one of the 7 angels who stand by and enter before the glory of the lord.”
Azariel - in Talmud, Azariel is the angel governing the water of the earth. In occult lore he is listed among the 28 angels governing the 28 mansions of the moon.
Azazel(Azael, Hazazel) - (“God strengthens”). In Enoch I, Azazel is one of the chiefs of the 200 fallen angels (Revelation speaks of one-third of the heavenly host being involved in the fall). Azazel "taught men to fasion swords and shields" while women learned from him "finery and the art of beautifying the eyelids." He is the scapegoat in rabbinic literature, Targum, and in Leviticus 16:8, although in the latter he is not actually named. In The Zohar the rider on the serpent is symbolized by "the evil Azazel." Here he is said to be chief of the order of bene elim (otherwise ischim, lower angels, "men spirits"). Irenaeus calls Azazel "that fallen and yet mighty angel." In The Apocalypse of Abraham he is "lord of hell, seducer of mankind," and here his aspect, when revealed in its true form, shows him to be a demon with 7 serpentheads, 14 faces, and 12 wings. Jewish legend speaks of Azazel as the angel who refused to bow down before Adam (in the Koran the angel is Eblis or Iblis) when the 1st human was presented to God to the assembled hierarchs in Heaven. For such refusal, Azazel was thenceforth dubbed "the accursed Satan." According to the legend in Islamic lore, when God commanded the angels to worship Adam, Azazel refused, contending "Why should a son of fire (i.e. an angel) fall down before a son of clay (i.e. a mortal)?" whereupon God cast Azael out of Heaven and changed his name to Eblis. Milton in Paradise Lost I 534 describes Azazel as "a cherub tall," but also as a fallen angel and Satan's standard bearer. Originally, according to Maurice Bouisson in Magic; Its History and Principal Rites, Azazel was an ancient Semitic god of the flocks who was later degraded to the level of a demon. Bamberger in Fallen Angels inclines to the notion that the first star which fell (star here having the meaning of angel) was Azazel.
Azaziel - another name for the seraph Semyaza. In Byron's poem "Heaven and Earth, a Mystery" the legend is told of a pious maiden named Anah, granddaughter of Cain, who tempts Azaziel to reveal to her the Explicit Name. In the poem, Azaziel carries Anah off, at the time of the flood, to a planet other than the earth.
Azbogah (Azbuga YHWH)
Azbuga YHWH - (“strength”). one of the 8 great angel princes of the throne of judgment and of a rank superior to that of Metatron. "Originally," says Gershom Scholem, "Asbogah was a secret name of God in his highest sphere." His chief duty, it appears, was to clothe with righteousness the new arrivals in Heaven - those, that is, who were deemed worthy. A late Hebrew charm contains Asbogah's name as one to be invoked for the "healing of all illness and all hurt and all evil spirit."
Azdai - an angel in Mandaean lore.
Azer - angel of elemental fire; also the name of Zoroaster’s father.
Azfiel - in hechaloth lore, an angelic guard stationed at the 1st of the 7 heavenly halls.
Azibeel - one of the 200 angels who, according to Enoch I,
descended from heaven to cohabit with the daughters of men, an incident touched on in Genesis 6. Azibeel thereupon became a fallen angel.
Aziziel - an angel in Syriac incantation rites. In the Book of Protection, Aziziel is grouped with Michael, Harshiel, Prukiel, and other “spellbinding angels.”
Azkariel - a corruption of Ak(h)raziel.
Azkeel - one of the leaders of the 200 fallen Grigori, in the Enoch listings, who descended from heaven to cohabit with the daughters of men, an incident touched on in Genesis 6.
Azliel X - an invocation angel, one of 14; also one of the ineffable names of God.
Azrael (Azrail, Ashriel, Azriel, Azaril) - (“whom God helps”). -in Hebrew and Islamic lore, the angel of death, stationed in the 3rd heaven. To the Moslems, Azrael is another form of Raphael. In their tradition, he has "70,000 feet and 4,000 wings, while his body is provided with as many eyes and tongues as there are men in the world." In Arabic tradition, Azrael is "forever writing in a large book and forever erasing what he writes; what he writes is the birth of a man, what he erases is the name of the man at death." When Michael, Gabriel, and Israfel failed to provide 7 handfuls of earth for the creation of Adam, the 4th angel on this mission, Azrael, succeeded; and because of this feat he was appointed to separate body from soul. (Cf. Murdad, the angelus mortis in ancient Persian lore.) Oriental legend has it that Azrael accomplishes his mission (i.e. bringing death first and separation afterward) by holding an apple from the Tree of Life to the nostril of the dying person. In Jewish mysticism, Azrael is the embodiment of evil. In The Book of Protection he is one of 3 holy angels (the other 2 being Gabriel and Michael) invoked in Syriac charms. He is the angel of death in Longfellow's poem "The Spanish Jew's Tale" and, in the popular edition of The Complete Poetical Works of Henry Wadsworth Longfellow, he is pictorially represented with King Solomon entertaining a "rajah of Hindostan."
Azra’il - in Arabic lore, a guardian angel invoked in rites of exorcism.
Azriel - a chief angel supervisor referred to as “Azriel the Ancient,” sometimes as “Mahniel” (meaning mighty camp), as in The Zohar. Here he commands 60 myriads of legions of spirits and is stationed on the northern side of Heaven, where he receives prayers. In Ozar Midrashim I, Azriel is one of the chief angels of destruction. His name is found inscribed on oriental charms (kamea) for warding off evil.
Azza (Shem-yaza) - (“the strong”). a fallen angel who is, according to rabbinic tradition, suspended between Heaven and earth (along with Azzael) as punishment for having had carnal knowledge of mortal women. Azza (Shemyaza, meaning “the name Azza”) is said to be constantly falling, with one eye shut, the other open, so that he can see his plight and suffer the more. There is another explanation for Azza’s expulsion from Heaven: it is that he objected to the high rank given Enoch when the latter was transformed from a mortal into the angel Metatron (see Iblis or Eblis). In Solomonic lore the story is that Azza was the angel who revealed to the Jewish king the heavenly arcane, thus making Solomon the wisest man on earth. In Talmud, the sedim (Assyrian guardian spirits) are said to have been “begotten by Azza and Azael on the body of the evil Nammah, daughter of Lamech, before the Flood.” In his introduction to 3 Enoch, Odeberg remarks that, of the 2 groups of angels headed by Metatron, one group (the angels of justice) was under the rulership of Azza. At that time, evidently, Azza was not yet fallen.
Azzael (Azza, Assiel, Azazel, Azzazel) - While Azza and Azzael, in some sources, are referred to as 2 distinct, separate angels, they seem to be one and the same in other sources. Variant spellings are Assiel, Azazel, Azzazel, etc. in the early part of 3 Enoch, Azzael is represented as one of 3 ministering angels (Uzza and Azza being the other 2), inhabitants of the 7th Heaven; later, however, he is represented as a fallen angel and ranked with Azza as one of the maskim. For cohabiting with the daughters of men, he was punished (with Uzza) by having his nose pierced. He taught witchcraft, by the art of which man can cause (or did cause at one time) the sun, moon and stars to descend from the sky, so as to make them closer objects of worship.