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56th Goetian Spirit

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Aaron's Gamori

Demon of Perverted Love Revealed

Aaron C. Donahue has posted an image of Gamori, the 56th spirit listed in the Goetia, on his remote viewing web site.
This demon, identified as a Duke that governs 26 Legions, is said to have been one of 72 angelic spirits that King Solomon used to gain his wealth and power.
Gamori is the second Goetian demon to be revealed by Donahue within recent weeks. The first was Bifrons, the 46th Spirit, that makes people around him aware of their own mortality. His swollen features remind us of a rotting corpse.
Donahue's new drawing, found at, reveals details about Gamori that have been all but forgotten over centuries of time.
Old drawings and writings show Gamori (also spelled Gremory) as a female figure, riding on a camel, with a Duchess's Crown tied around her waist. One description indicates Gamori wears a tiara around her waist as a kind of ornamental belt.
Donahue writes that the spirit appeared first to him as a beautiful woman wearing a blue and gold covering or cloth. Around her neck is coiled a large undulating serpent that twists down around the waist. In the serpent's mouth is an inverted crown.
As the image developed in his mind, Donahue said the flesh emitted a "hint of violet as a hole appears in her face." When the transformation was complete, Gamori appeared as shown in the drawing, as a figure with a donut shaped head and no face at all.
According to ancient legend, Gamori's office is "to tell of all things, past, present and to come, and of treasures hid, and what they lie in; and to procure the love of women both young and old."
Therein lies the warning. Donahue concludes that when dealing with Gamori, her position is to procure a destructive subjugation of love. She calls forth the whore for physical pleasure. When she is present, man must make clear and distinct choices between real personal love and prostitution.
"Beware, as the subjugation of love is in fact destructive," Donahue writes. "There are no conditions that should concern the transmission of human divinity. One might describe this divinity as 'our love within,'" he concludes.
And that, he suggests, is the secret. Before we can love others, we must first learn to love ourselves.

Gamori Sigil