The Vision and the Voice
The Vision and the Voice (Liber 418) chronicles the mystical journey of Aleister Crowley (1875–1947) as he explored the 30 Enochian Æthyrs originally developed by Dr. John Dee and Edward Kelley in the 16th century. These visions took place at two times: in 1900 during his stay in Mexico, and later in 1909 in Algeria in the company of poet Victor Benjamin Neuburg. Of all his works, Crowley considered this book to be second in importance behind The Book of the Law, the text that established his religious and philosophical system of Thelema in 1904.
The Vision and the Voice is the source of many of the central spiritual doctrines of Thelema, especially in the visions of Babalon and her consort Chaos (the "All-Father"), as well as an account of how an individual ego might cross the Abyss, thereby assuming the title of "Master of the Temple" and taking a place in the City of the Pyramids under the Night of Pan.
- Weiser Books, Equinox edition, November 1999. ISBN 0-87728-906-9
- Red Wheel Weiser, June 1972. ISBN 0-87913-001-6
- Works of Aleister Crowley
- Libri of Aleister Crowley
- Thelemic mysticism
- Holy Books of Thelema
- The Equinox
- Crowley, Aleister (1998), The Vision & the Voice : With Commentary and Other Papers (The Equinox IV:2), York Beach, ME: Samuel Weiser
- The Vision and the Voice, full text of the book
|This Thelema-related article is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it.|