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ALCHEMY BOOKS

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The Chemical Choir
By P. G. Maxwell-Stuart


In The Chemical Choir, P.G. Maxwell-Stewart authoritatively traces the fascinating history of alchemy from its earliest incarnations right up to its legacy in modern science as we know it today. Continuing from its roots in China and Egypt, alchemy received a great boost in Europe from work done by Islamic and Jewish alchemists, whose written accounts were translated into Latin and combined with what was known of Greek natural science to produce an outburst of attempts to manipulate matter and change it into transformative substances called the Philosopher's stone and the elixir of life. Alchemy's heyday in Europe was the sixteenth and seventeenth centuries, as practiced by the great minds of the age of Reason, including, among others, Sir Isaac Newton. During this time, demonstrations of the alchemist's art were performed in royal courts under conditions meant to obviate any fraud, and specimens of the gold so transmuted can be seen in various museums. During the nineteenth century, attempts were made to amalgamate alchemy with the religious and occult philosophies then growing in popularity; and in the twentieth century psychologists--principally Carl Jung--perceived in alchemy a powerful vehicle for aspects of their theories about human nature. At the same time, laboratory scientists continued to experiment in ways very similar to those of their medieval and early modern forebears. A lively overview of alchemy and its practitioners from the earliest times to the present, P.G. Maxwell-Stuart explores the changing importance and interest in alchemy through its historical, cultural, and intellectual contexts, revealing that the study of alchemy is not merely one of the stranger byways of antiquarianism, but rather a living part of the history of science itself.
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Real Alchemy: A Primer of Practical Alchemy
By Robert Allen Bartlett


One of the few practicing alchemists in the modern era, Robert Allen Bartlett explains what the ancients really meant when they used the term Philosopher's Stone and describes several very real and practical methods for its achievement. Is the fabled Philosopher's Stone an Elixir of Long Life or is it a method of transforming Lead into Gold? You can be the judge of that for yourself after reading the new book on Alchemy - "Real Alchemy." (With a Foreword by Dennis William Hauck, editor of "Alchemy Journal," alchemylab.com and crucible.org. The book also includes a full Index and Bibliography.) Bartlett has been a practicing alchemist for over thirty years and was a student of the twentieth century's most highly recognized alchemist, Frater Albertus, at Paracelsus College beginning in 1974. After receiving his degree in Chemistry in 1979, Bartlett was appointed Chief Chemist at Frater Albertus' Paralab. He is a member of the International Alchemy Guild at the Adept Level.
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The Complete Picatrix:
The Occult Classic Of Astrological Magic Liber Atratus Edition
Translated By John Michael Greer & Christopher Warnock


The Picatrix is the most famous grimoire of astrological magic and one of the most important works of medieval and Renaissance magic. With all four books of the Latin Picatrix complete in one volume, translated & annotated by the noted scholars, magicians and astrologers John Michael Greer & Christopher Warnock, Picatrix takes its rightful place as an essential occult text. Picatrix is an encyclopedic work with over 300 pages of Hermetic magical philosophy, ritual, talismanic and natural magic.
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The Picatrix - The Goal of the Wise
By Steven Ashe


Complete Rendering of The Picatrix or Ghayat al-Hakim fi'l-sihr 'The Goal of the Wise in sorcery'. This is a grimoire (grammar) of the Art of Magic & Astrological Lore written around 1200 A.D. offering talismanic and astrological guidance. The Picatrix was a primary source for 'alchemic scholars' such as Michael Scot. The book had a major influence on later West European magical thinking from Marsilio Ficino in the 1400s, Cornelius Agrippa, Thomas Campanella, Dr John Dee and Paracelsus in addition to the anonymous authors of magical grammars such as the Key of Solomon. The edition in the British Library passed through several hands: Simon Forman, Richard Napier, Elias Ashmole and William Lilly. Presented in the original Arabic, the talismanic property of this work will be of interest to specialist collectors of seminal grimoires & Golden Dawn source works. Reproduced in the original authentic Arabic.
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Esoteric Keys of Alchemy
By Paul Foster Case


Once accessible only to private members, these keys of esoteric wisdom have finally been made available to the public. Unlock the intentionally cryptic alchemical writings that have confounded so many seekers. Discover the hidden teachings on the true spiritual and transformational nature of the alchemical process. Explore the historical writings of the alchemists of old. Paul Foster Case deciphered these mysteries for students of his School of Ageless Wisdom in a step-by-step process. As he pulls on the thread of the tapestry, the whole veil unravels, giving you a glimpse of the hidden meaning and intent. Esoteric Keys of Alchemy uniquely combines the teachings of the Western Mystery Tradition with the writings of the Yogis of the East to unveil the universal nature of those mysteries.
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Spagyrics:
The Alchemical Preparation of Medicinal Essences, Tinctures, and Elixirs
By Manfred M. Junius


A comprehensive alchemical guide to plant extractions and their health benefits. The practice of spagyrics is the application of ancient alchemical working methods to the preparation of tinctures, essences, and other products from medicinal plants. While ordinary tinctures and infusions use only a part of the great curative potential of plants, spagyric methods "open" medicinal plants completely to reveal their more powerful healing properties. Drawing on the rich imagery and symbolism of ancient source materials, Manfred M. Junius describes these methods in great detail, showing readers how to prepare plant remedies alchemically for their own use as well as imparting a knowledge of the ideological world in which alchemistic and hermetic thought flowered. Spagyrics includes the Plant Magistery of Paracelsus and the Life Elixir recipe of Andreas Libavius among its historic techniques as well as a wealth of scientific information that demonstrates the greater efficacy of alchemical methods of plant essence extraction. This classic source text preserves the nearly forgotten but highly valuable methods of this true hermetic art for preparing natural remedies.
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Modern Alchemy:
Occultism and the Emergence of Atomic Theory
By Mark Morrisson


Alchemists are generally held to be the quirky forefathers of science, blending occultism with metaphysical pursuits. Although many were intelligent and well-intentioned thinkers, the oft-cited goals of alchemy paint these antiquated experiments as wizardry, not scientific investigation. Whether seeking to produce a miraculous panacea or struggling to transmute lead into gold, the alchemists radical goals held little relevance to consequent scientific pursuits. Thus, the temptation is to view the transition from alchemy to modern science as one that discarded fantastic ideas about philosophers stones and magic potions in exchange for modest yet steady results. It has been less noted, however, that the birth of atomic science actually coincided with an efflorescence of occultism and esoteric religion that attached deep significance to questions about the nature of matter and energy. Mark Morrisson challenges the widespread dismissal of alchemy as a largely insignificant historical footnote to science by prying into the revival of alchemy and its influence on the emerging subatomic sciences of the late 19th and early 20th centuries.Morrisson demonstrates its surprising influence on the emerging subatomic sciences of the late 19th and early 20th centuries. Specifically, Morrisson examines the resurfacing of occult circles during this time period and how their interest in alchemical tropes had a substantial and traceable impact upon the science of the day. Modern Alchemy chronicles several encounters between occult conceptions of alchemy and the new science, describing how academic chemists, inspired by the alchemy revival, attempted to transmute the elements; to make gold. Examining scientists publications, correspondence, talks, and laboratory notebooks as well as the writings of occultists, alchemical tomes, and science-fiction stories, he argues that during the birth of modern nuclear physics, the trajectories of science and occultism---so often considered antithetical---briefly merged.
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Opus Mago-cabbalisticum Et Theosophicum:
In Which the Origin, Nature, Characteristics, and Use of Salt, Sulfur, and Mercury are Described in Three Parts
By Georg von Welling


In Goethe's immortal play, Faust, the brooding hero reflects upon the vainness of earthly knowledge and education. He opens a book of magic and is transfixed by an illustration of the magical universe. He resolves there and then to become a magician. The book that fired Goethe's imagination for that dramatic scene was a real book- the book of forbidden knowledge that evoked every mystical cliche- Opus Mago-Cabbalisticum et Theosophicum. This first ever English edition will appeal to anyone interested in the history or practical aspects of alchemy, astrology, magick, Rosicrucianism, esoteric Freemasonry, and the Golden Dawn. A perfect addition to any library of classic esoteric literature, this edition reproduces famous illustrations and is printed on acid-free paper, smythe-sewn and bound in a cloth case with a dust jacket.
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Pregnant Darkness
By Monika Wikman


Author, psychologist, and astrologer Monika Wikman has worked for decades with clients and their dream symbols. She shows readers that the best way to cope with their darkest hours is by fostering a connection to the deeper current of life, those mysteries that give life form and meaning. Wikman's analysis of dream material leads readers into a practical explanation of alchemical symbolism. Far from being a quaint, ancient practice, this book shows that alchemy is at work in contemporary, everyday life. Alchemical symbolism, properly understood, can be applied to unraveling the meaning of visions in meditation, active imagination, and dream work. In the inner world, the spring of living symbols and accompanying presences is the source of dreams and visions, as well as the fountain of inspiration at the heart of poetry, art, ritual, mythology, and even religion."
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Al-Kimia:
The Mystical Islamic Essence of the Sacred Art of Alchemyy
By John Eberly


Presents a condensed history of Alchemy told through concise biographies of early Sufi Masters. Chapters examine occult areas of alchemical and spiritual interest such as jafr, an exegetical Qur'anic science akin to Hebrew Qabala; the Qiyamat or 'Great Resurrection', of the heretical Ismaili sect; the contrary path of the saintly Malamatiyya or 'blameworthy ones'; Hermetic color theory, and 'hidden' art history. A glossary of transliterated terms is appended that will greatly help the beginner as well as the advanced student of these subjects.
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Sorcerer's Stone:
A Beginner's Guide to Alchemy
By Dennis William Hauck


By providing clear explanations, moving meditations, and hands-on experiments making tinctures and elixirs, this beautifully illustrated guide passes on the knowledge and energy of alchemy's magnificent discipline. Hauck presents a fascinating history of alchemy – from the Emerald Tablet to quantum chemistry. He makes clear that alchemy enables you to meet your highest potential. Although the alchemists spoke in terms of vessels, furnaces, and chemicals, they were really talking about changes taking place in their own nature. With engravings from the Middle Ages as well as charts and diagrams.
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Pregnant Darkness:
Alchemy and the Rebirth of Consciousness
By Monika Wikman


Author, psychologist, and astrologer Monika Wikman has worked for decades with clients and their dream symbols and witnessed the presence of the divine hand at work in the psyche. She shows readers that the best way to cope with their darkest hours is by fostering a connection to the deeper current of life, those mysteries that give life form and meaning. Her analysis of dream material leads readers into a practical explanation of alchemical symbolism. Far from being a quaint, ancient practice, The Pregnant Darkness shows that alchemy is at work in contemporary, everyday life. Alchemical symbolism, properly understood, can be applied to unraveling the meaning of visions in meditation, active imagination, and dream work. Wikman shows how readers can participate in the divine energies to help miraculous changes occur in their lives.
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The Alchemy Reader:
From Hermes Trismegistus to Isaac Newton
By Stanton J. Linden


Ranging from the pre-Christian era to Robert Boyle and Isaac Newton at the end of the seventeenth century, this Reader covers a broad range of alchemical authors and works. Organized chronologically, it includes around thirty selections in authoritative but lightly-modernized versions. The selections will provide the reader with a basic introduction to the field and its interdisciplinary links with science and medicine, philosophy, religion, and literature and the arts.
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Theurgy, or the Hermetic Practice:
A Treatise on Spiritual Alchemy
By Langford E. J. Garstin


Theurgy means "the science or art of divine works," and in alchemy, this process is called the "Great Work," which is the purification and exaltation of our lower nature by the proper application of esoteric principles, so that it may become united with its higher counterparts, whereby we may attain to spiritual, and ultimately divine, consciousness. Drawing on the teachings of the Egyptian, Greek, and Hebrew mystery schools, and quoting extensively from important alchemical writers, Garstin details this process of purification. Students who are curious about alchemy but daunted by the body of its literature and its strange allegories will find this book an excellent introduction, because Garstin discusses source alchemical works and clearly explains what their esoteric symbolism means. With the information in this book, students of alchemy can then proceed to make a more informed exploration of the alchemical works and other writings of the Western Mystery Tradition.
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Corpus Alchemicum Arabicum:
Book of the Explanation of the Symblos
By Theodor Abt, Erik Hornung


The Corpus Arabicum Alchymicum (CALA) will be editing and publishing a collection of key manuscripts on symbolic Arabic alchemy. The Arabic text is always accompanied by a parallel English translation. Volume I of CALA presents the first edition of Hall ar-Rumuz (Explanation of the Symbols). It was written by Muhammad Ibn Umail (10th century), one of the most important representatives of the symbolic branch of alchemy. In later Latin alchemy he is known under the name, Senior. Ibn Umail's description of the alchemical work is a symbolic rendering of his experience of an inner-psychic process of transformation that he considered as being the highest goal in human life. Due to his extremely introverted lifestyle and his devoted focus toward the inner world, Ibn Umail was able to observe and describe this mysterious process with the "substantial symbols", emerging out of the depth of his psyche. His symbolic attitude facilitates a kind of inter-confessionalism: he states in Hall ar-Rumuz that "the result of the alchemical work can be produced by a person from any religion". The psychic transformation achieved by the work leads to the stone, a symbol for the solidified divine kernel of an individual. This center also has a collective dimension. Thus Ibn Umail also names the stone "mosque" or "temple". His work connects and bridges the Ancient Egyptian quest for immortality directly with later Latin alchemy and the modern depth psychology of C.G. Jung with its aim of creating spiritual gold: consciousness. Ibn Umail's work thus constitutes an important cultural link in the history of the spiritual aspect of alchemy.
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Transformation of the Psyche:
The Symbolic Alchemy of the Splendor Solis
By Joseph L. Henderson, Dyane N. Sherwood


Written by Joseph L. Henderson, one of the first generation of Jungian analysts, and Dyane N. Sherwood, a practising analyst, this book is a striking and unique contribution to the resurgence of interest in alchemy for its way of representing the phenomenology of creative experience. Transformation of the Psyche is organized around 22 illuminated paintings from the early Renaissance alchemical manuscript the Splendor Solis, and is further illustrated by over 50 colour figures. The images of the Splendor Solis are possibly the most beautiful and evocative alchemical paintings to be found anywhere, and they are widely known to students of alchemy. Jung reproduced several Splendor Solis images in his works, yet prior to this book no one has explored the symbolism of the paintings as a series in relation to the process of depth psychological transformation. This book is the first scholarly study of the paintings in their entirety, and of the mythological and historical allusions contained within the images. Transformation of the Psyche does not simply explain or analyze the pictures, but invites the reader to participate in the creative and transforming process evoked by these images. Transformation of the Psyche is a truly unique book that will be of immense value and interest to analysts and psychotherapists, as well as scholars of mediaeval and renaissance intellectual history and students of spiritual disciplines.
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Last Sorcerers:
The Path from Alchemy to the Periodic Table
By Richard Morris


Morris manages to make the history of the periodic table's conception fresh and quirky. He does this by focusing his narrative on the early alchemists, who were among the first scientists to investigate the composition of metals and who were widely perceived to be near-sorcerous practitioners of mysterious arts. Bernard of Treves, for one, squandered his life and money questing for the secret that would turn ordinary metals into gold. Another alchemist, Paracelsus, was the first to use the word "chemistry," though his egomania and his devotion to the truth earned him nothing but trouble. Hennig Brandt collected buckets of human urine trying to make gold and instead ended up producing phosphorus. In Morris's account, even Robert Boyle, "generally considered to be the founder of modern chemistry," was an alchemist. It wasn't until the 18th century, Morris writes, that "alchemy was supposedly superceded by chemistry." Thus the more familiar legends of chemistry-featuring scientists like Humphrey Davy, Joseph Priestly and Antoine Lavoisier-appear later in this volume, which recounts the formation of our basic ideas about chemical compounds, elements and molecules. Dimitri Mendeleev, the organizer of the periodic table, gets special treatment. Morris finishes up this delightful tale of science history by sweeping through the 20th century chemists whose discoveries were beyond the wildest imaginings of the ancient Greeks, but who still couldn't make gold from lead.
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The Mysteries of the Great Cross of Hendaye:
Alchemy and the End of Time
By Jay Weidner, Vincent Bridges


Based on the work of the alchemist Fulcanelli, the authors show how the greatest alchemical secret is that of time itself and that coded into an obscure monument in southwestern France--the cross in the town square of Hendaye--is the imminent date of the apocalypse. Explorations of this symbolism lead them from the cross of Hendaye to the western facade of the cathedral of Notre Dame in Paris, the Pyrenees, ancient Egypt, and the secret origins of Atlantis in Peru, to reveal that we are indeed living in a "fatal season" and that this season is intimately connected to our solar system's alignment with the galactic center.
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The Last Alchemist:
Count Cagliostro, Master of Magic in the Age of Reason
By Iain McCalman


An enlightening account of the career of one of the most famous charlatans of the 18th century, Count Alessandro di Cagliostro. He was born poor, in 1743, in Sicily, where he began his career as a petty street thug. Setting the pattern for the rest of his life, Cagliostro was forced to flee Sicily after defrauding a local merchant. He traveled all over Europe, usually one step ahead of the authorities, spreading his brand of Freemasonry and billing himself as an alchemist and healer. Tremendously charismatic, he gained legions of followers. While in Italy, his wife, Seraphina, grew tired of all the traveling and the constant bad publicity, and betrayed him to the Inquisition, which, shocked by his Freemasonry and his claims to have supernatural powers, sentenced him to life in prison; he died there in 1795. McCalman's account is adeptly researched and written with a light, charming touch; as the author makes abundantly clear, the Age of Reason was also an age of mysticism and downright quackery.
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The Dictionary of Alchemy:
History, People, Definitions
By Diana Fernando


Floating somewhere between science and philosophy, alchemy is experiencing a revival in interest, spurred in part by the striking realization that particle physics and quantum mechanics are chasing the very questions of fabric, form and chaos that lie at the heart of alchemy. Drawing on original material from Arabic and Kabalistic sources, with 160 illustrations, this compendium of alchemical thought features more than 500 entries on every aspect of the alchemist's experience, from terminology to materials and procedures, historical alchemists to the arcane texts of antiquity.
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The Alchemical Mandala:
A Survey of the Mandala in the Western Esoteric Traditions
By Adam McLean


Mandalas have been recognized as important tools in Eastern spiritual traditions for focusing meditation. Though various Western traditions possess such mandalas for contemplation, they have not often been recognized as such, except by those deeply schooled in Western esotericism. Adam McLean remedies this by presenting and analyzing in great depth, over forty beautiful engravings, reproduced as full-page illustrations, from alchemical, kabbalistic, magical, Rosicrucian, and Hermetic sources.
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The Art of Chemistry:
Myths, Medicines, and Materials
By Arthur Greenberg


A fascinating collection of the pictures, figures, and diagrams that chemists create to explain their craft. Greenberg returns with more tales of chemistry glory, lovingly chronicling the extraordinary artwork that alchemists and chemists have produced in their pursuit of understanding the nature of matter. The Art of Chemistry employs 187 figures (including 16 full-color plates) to illuminate 72 essays on the mythical origins, wondrous experiments, and adventurous explorers in the annals of chemistry.
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Michael Maier's Atalanta Fugiens
Alchemical Book of Emblems
By H. M. E. de Jong


First published in 1617, it is one of the finest alchemical emblem books and unique in its own right. Michael Maier's work is richly illustrated with original prints by M. Merian; each of the 50 emblems presented consists of a motto, print, epigram, and a 3-part musical setting of the epigram, followed by an exposition of its meaning. Dr. H. M. E. de Jong translates the mottos and epigrams of the original 50 emblems and provides a summary of both Maier's exposition and a commentary on each emblem. She also includes an additional 30 engravings that explain her research, including several hard-to-find foldouts reproduced here. De Jong shows how Maier borrowed mottos from old alchemical sources and that the emblems have a number of meanings and express ideas from alchemy, medicine, and the Rosicrucian system.
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The Book of Alchemy
By Francis Melville


Alchemy-the ancient science that aims to transform various substances into different and more noble elements-remains one of the most misunderstood of the great wisdom traditions. Often scorned as a deceptive pseudo-science practiced by the greedy in pursuit of gold, alchemy is gaining renewed recognition by many today as a legitimate way to understand certain workings of nature. It is also seen as a complex key to our understanding of humanity's relationship to the universe and a means of improving our health and well-being. The Book of Alchemy teaches its readers how to penetrate the obscure symbolic language of the alchemists and understand how alchemical transformation can initiate a profound change of consciousness to bring eventual union with the Divine.
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Alchemy & Mysticism:
The Hermetic Museum
By Alexander Roob


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Alchemy Tried in the Fire:
Starkey, Boyle, and the Fate of Helmontian Chymistry

By William R. Newman


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Alchemy: The Great Secret
By Andrea Aromatico


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The Alchemy Stones:
Use the Wisdom of the Ancient Alchemists to Transform Your Life
By M. E. Warlick


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A Dictionary of Alchemical Imagery
By Lyndy Abraham


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Alchemy:
The Evolution of the Mysteries
By Rudolf Steiner


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Practical Handbook of Plant Alchemy:
An Herbalist's Guide to Preparing Medicinal Essences, Tinctures, and Elixirs
By Manfred M. Junius


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Alchemy and Alchemists
By C. J. S. Thompson


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Robert Fludd:
Western Esoteric Masters Series
By William H. Huffman


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The Stone of the Philosophers
By Edward Kelly


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Alchemical Writings of Edward Kelly
By Arthur Edward Waite


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The Red Lion & The Elixir of Eternal Life
By Maria Szepes


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Alchemy Rediscovered and Restored
By A. Cockren


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The Tower of Alchemy:
An Advanced Guide to the Great Work
By David Goddard


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Alchemy Unveiled
By Johannes Helmond


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The Dwellings of the Philosophers
By Fulcanelli


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The Emerald Tablet
Alchemy for Personal Transformation
By Dennis William Hauck


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The Philosopher's Stone:
Quest for the Secrets of Alchemy
By Peter Marshall


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Kabbalah and Alchemy:
An Essay on Common Archetypes
By Arturo Schwarz


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Yeats and Alchemy
By William T. Gorski


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Max Ernst and Alchemy
Magician in Search of Myth
By M. E. Warlick


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The Jewish Alchemists
By Raphael Patai


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The Forge and the Crucible
The Origins and Structures of Alchemy
By Mircea Eliade


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Mysterium Coniunctionis
Collected Works
By Carl Gustav Jung


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Jung and the Alchemical Imagination
By Jeffrey Raff


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Alchemy:
An Introduction to the Symbolism and the Psychology
By Marie-Louise Von Franz


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Alchemists Handbook
By Frater Albertus


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Golden Manuscripts
By Frater Albertus


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The Golden Game
Alchemical Engravings of the Seventeenth Century
By Stanislas Klossowski De Rola


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The Chemical Wedding of Christian Rosenkreutz


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