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Transcendental Magic Its Doctrine and Ritual (Dogme et Rituel de la Haute Magie) By Eliphas Levi (Alphonse Louis Constant) Translated to English by A. E. Waite. Originally published by Rider & Company, England, 1855. The books are transcribed and converted to Adobe Acrobat format by Benjamin Rowe, January 2002. Eliphas Levi wrote the sequel to this work La Clef des Grands Mystères in 1869. His work on occultism and magic had a great influence on the occult scene and especially his incorporation of both the Kabala and the Tarot inspired people such as Arthur Edward Waite, Samuel Liddell MacGregor Mathers, and Aleister Crowley.
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This was the first of Lévi's books to be translated into English. The original French version was published in 1856. This translation (by an unknown hand) was first published in 1883 by the Theosophical Society, and re-issued in 1922, with additional extensive footnotes by 'an Eminent Occultist' (herein, E.O.). The identity of E.O. is unknown, but it is believed from the style and views expressed that it was none other than Helena P. Blavatsky.
Alphonse Louis Constant, better know by his pen name Eliphas Levi, was a master of the traditional Rosicrucian interpretation of the Kabbalah. He was born in France in 1810, and through the offices of the parish priest, was educated for the church at SaintSulpice. He was later expelled from seminary for teaching doctrines contrary to those of the Roman Catholic Church. In 1824 Levi began studying the occult sciences, and wrote about magic and the Kabbalah for the next three decades. His other books include Transcendental Magic, Mysteries of the Qabalah, and The Book of Splendours.
NOTE: Theologically orthodox treatments in magical literature are few and far between. The books here presented are chosen more for their (at least nominal) Christian authorship or character, or for their worthiness of study in the context of magical history. 1e1e36bf2d