The Infernal Names

The bad, the good and the misunderstood.

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Satanic Ritual Infernal Names

Study the names for better ritual success. Find the best cohort for your request.

Abaddon God of Locusts (Mentioned in Revelations of The New Testament)

In the biblical New Testament Book of Revelation, Abaddon is an angel who commanded an army of locust-like creatures. Their sole purpose was to inflict a pain for months that feels like a scorpion sting and will cause the victim to want to die but will not be able to achieve relief. Abaddon is limited to torturing anyone who does not have the seal of God in their foreheads. If revenge for evil is the premise of ritual, know that Abaddon is at the ready.

Adramalech King of Fire (Mentioned in 2 Kings 19:36)

Adramalech is the god who received sacrifices in the form of children being burned in fires. He is also mentioned in Paradise Lost where he appears with Asmodeus. He has been said to have become the President of the Senate of Demons, Chancellor to Hell and the wardrobe supervisor to Satan. If a new look is needed for a compassion ritual for a corporate position, this may be the demon to call on.

Ahpuch (Mayan Devil)

Ahpuch is one of the Mayan death gods. This demon is commonly used in rituals corresponding to the New Year by walking over glowing embers. Associations: death, darkness and disaster as well as childbirth and new beginnings. Mayans engaged in loud wailing and mourning as a way to keep this god at bay.

Ahriman (Middle-Persian)

Ahriman is described as an evil and destructive force in Zoroastrianism. He is often referred to as -'The Lie' and is the force behind greed, anger, envy, and other negative and harmful emotions.

Aamon (Egyption)

Commander of forty legions and Prince, the name is derived from Nahum which means to induce extreme eagerness. This demon has the power of both seeing into the future and the past. He is the master of reconciling friends and foes alike.

Apollyon (Greek equivalent to Satan)

AKA Abaddon, this demon is the greek equivalent to the powerful and feared demon of destruction. His ultimate call is in the sound of the trumpet when the fifth seal of Revelations is opened. Although he is often mistaken as Satan, this demon does not have the power to take away life however anyone tortured by this being will surely wish for death.

Asmodeus (King of Nine Hells)

This is the power to call on if your target is someone who cannot be described as a commoner. Asmodeus enjoys spreading his talents on kings and queens as well as the everyday citizen. This demon is known as the personification of lust and is often personified in finery of dress. He is often depicted as being very handsome with good manners and an engaging personality.

Astaroth (Duke of Hell)

Astaroth may be the male personification of the Goddess Ishtar from Mesopotamia. He is the demon who seduces by way of self-doubt, laziness and rationalized philosophies. He has a gift of answering any question that is posed to him, gives mortals power over serpants and snakes, and can teach mathematical sciences and handicrafts.

Azazel (Found in Leviticus)

Azazel is associated with the scapegoat rite. The story says two goats were selected for ritual but one escaped into the desert as part of Yom Kappur. The epitome of the scapegoat, Azazel is a clever and powerful being who developed cosmetics for the sake of deception. He is often given credit for the creation of modern day witchcraft.

Baalberith (Duke of Demons)

Duke Berith has the ability to turn any metal into gold, is the teller of pasts and futures and will not hesitiate to lie to anyone who falls from his favor. He has the ability to promote in jobs or government, social status and reputation but he must have a friendship or great affection for those chosen to receive these gifts.

Balaam (Hebrew Devil)

Reviled as a wicked man in both the New Testament and the Torah, Balaam is given credit for sabotaging the entrance of Israelites into the Promised Land. God sent a deadly plague after they succumbed to the traps of food sacrificed to idols and sexual immorality set by Balaam. He can render one invisible, provide one with great wit and known to be quite intelligent.

Baphomet (Goat of Mendes)

Baphomet is associated with the Sabbatic Goat image that contains the binary elements representing the sum total of the universe. Described as a devine androgyne, Baphomet is most influential in sex magick that requires a union of opposites. The modern Church of Satan uses the image of Baphomet as their logo, as well as this website. God of Magick.

Bast (Ancient Egypt)

Bast or Bastet was a fierce, lionness warrior goddess of the sun then morphed into the more familiar cat goddess that we see today. She was a defender of the pharoah and then of the sun god Ra. Bast is the goddess of fertility and childbirth. She was regarded as an excellent mother who was often surrounded by kittens. She provides home protection from disease and evil spirits, especially for women and children.

Beelzebub (One of the seven princes of Hell)

Beelzebub is often described as a capable flyer. Known as The Lord of the Flies, Beelzebub has achieved one of the highest levels of the hierarchy of Helldom. Milton even used his own great influence to write that no one but Satan sits higher. Jesus was often accused of using the power of Beelzebub to heal. Beelzebub was one of those who fought on the side of Satan during the first rebellion. Beelzebub has the talent of tempting with pride and gluttony.

Behemoth (Biblical)

Job describes Behemeth as a creature that can only be contained by God. Now referenced as any large creature, Behemeth was a huge soldier of Satan that presided over feasts of gluttonous measure. He is oft described as the demon of indulgences and feasts and is the grand cupbearer of the royal household of Hell. Behemeth stands proudly as one of the nine commanders of the armies of Hell.

Beherit (Duke of Hell)

Beherit commands 26 legions of lesser demons and has been said to be quite pleasant in countenance. He can turn metals into gold and is a great teller of futures and past. He is often depicted as a soldier who wears a crown.

Bile (Celtic)

Bile is known as the God of the Dead in Celtic mythology who was asked by the Goddess Danu to lead the dead who could not fully pass over and were stuck in transition, causing great havoc to their living relatives. He only agreed to provide this great service if she allowed him to visit her one day a year. This reunification is known as The Celebration of Beltane. He helps people take responsibility for their own actions and consequences.

Chemosh (God of Moabites)

Mesha (2 Kings 3:5) gave all glory to Chebosh for his victories over the king of Israel, "and Chemosh drove him out from before me". Chebosh is associated with prostitution, adultery and the sacrifice of deformed children and may have associations with modern day abortion. Chebosh was also the god of the Ammomites.

Cimeries (Africa)

Cimeries is associated with the teachings of grammar, logic and rhetoric and is associated with finding lost treasure. Cimeries gives the gift of the warrior for those who seek his guidance. Cimeries holds the title of Marquis of Hell and leads 20 legions of soldiers. Cimeries is often depicted riding a stunning black horse, always ready for battle.

Coyote (American Indian)

Coyote is an inspirational figure to several Indian tribes and most often depicted as a furry creature with features that resemble the coyote. Coyote is known as a trickster and may have some associations with Loki. Northeastern California and Oregon natives also believed Coyote had the power of the sun which he may have renewed on a daily basis.

Dagon (Mesopotaniam and Canaanite deity)

Dagon is the official god of the Philistines and was also worshipped as a fertility god of the Amorites. The name 'Dagon' has associations with fish, grain and fertility. Inventor of the plow. Dagon is also depicted as a half-fish entity, but quite unlike a mermaid. The biblical town of Beth-Dagon may have been named after this great deity.

Damballa (Haitian - Creole)

Damballa rules the mind and intellect and has a fondness for white rum. This deity is the highest in the hierarchy of Voodoo gods and is thought to be the divine creator. When in the act of possession, Damballa hisses and takes the form of a snake. Damballa chose the goddess of love as his soulmate.

Demogorgon (Supreme Being of a Threefold World)

Demogorgon is perhaps the most mysterious of all the Infernal Names with a beginning that cannot be traced properly. It is said that the mere utterance of the name Demogorgon is prohibited and is not permitted any knowing. Milton gives Demogorgon a brief acknowledgement in Paradise Lost as being a dreaded name and the modern day "Stranger Things" gives this demon a casting role.

Diabolis (Greek)

Diabolis - Satan. The true personification of evil and idol of many, Diabolis is the very personification of destruction. The name means 'to slander' in Greek but is given the exact opposite meaning "to lift up" in Sanskrit. There are several aspects of this being that includes a benevolence that is often overshadowed and misconstrued.

Dracula (Transylvania)

Dracula is best known as a cult-fiction favorite however may be associated with Vlad the Impaler who reigned during the 15th century. The common method of death by impaling was the ending for anywhere between 40,000 to 100,000 political rivals, criminals and anyone else to be found of little use. Romanians viewed Vlad the Impaler as a folk hero who rid their towns of human vermin.

Emma-O (Japan)

Emma-O or Yama is the Asian and Buddhist ruler of Hell. Also known as King Yan, Jigoku and Yanlau, this deity acts as the one who casts judgement over the dead men leaving the judgement of dead women to his sister. A judgement from Emma-O means one will be sent to one of 16 regions of fire or ice unless saved by the prayers of the living.

Eurynomos (Greek)

Eurynomos is the Greek Prince of Hell who is the subject of the painting Hades, who is seen eating the rotting corpses that litter the Underworld. He is depicted with blue and black skin and is often associated with vultures and meat-flies.

Fenrir (Norse)

Fenrir is the son of Loki who is attributed to killing the god Odin. It is said the gods who were able to see in the future and were foretold of the great trouble he would cause, tried to bind and restrain Fenrir however he bit off the hand of the god Tyr as a result of their actions.

Haborym (Duke of Hell)

Haborym is one of the Dukes of Hell. He is said to be a handsome deity with three heads. He is the commander of 26 legions. His power is fire which he uses to burn down entire cities. He has biblical acknowledgement as a fallen angel and gives true answers to all matters private.

Hecate (Athenian Goddess)

Hecate is worshipped as a main deity who in return, bestows blessings of protection and prosperity in the home. She has associations with doorways, crossroads, the sun, magic, witchcraft, an earthly knowledge of herbs and poisonous plants, ghosts, necromancy and sorcery. Hecate is also described as being the Mother of the Earth and a Cosmic World Soul.

Ishtar (Mesopotamia)

Ishtar is the Mesopotamian Goddess of Heaven. Ishtar or Inanna is associated with love, beauty, sex, desire, fertility, war, justice and political power. Her planet is Venus and her familiar is in the form of a lion; her symbol is the eight-pointed star.

Kali (The Black One)

Kali entered the deity world as a destroyer of evil forces. She is known to be a divine protector and great liberator of the oppressed. She is often portrayed standing on her companion, the Hindu God Shiva, who remains (almost happily) prostrate underfoot.

Lilith (Jewish)

Lilith is a Jewish folklore figure who was the first wife of Adam (biblical); created at the same time and of the same clay. Lilith left after becoming bored with his attempts to keep her subservient and found solace while copulating with the archangel Samael. She is the pure embodiment of unbridled freedom and sensuality.

Loki (Norse Mythology)

Loki is often described as trickster who could never really be trusted to remain loyal to one side. He is a capable shapeshifter who can take on the form of a mare, salmon or crone. He was responsible for the death of a god and may have had a hand in the escape of Fenrir. Loki is a genius who has powers to manipulate energy and grant mere mortals superhuman capabilities.

Mammon (Biblical)

Mammon is not necessarily a demon but an ideology. Mammon is interpreted as the greed that surrounds material gain. Any money, wealth, or gain that can be attributed to a foundation of evil means can be defined as Mammon.

Mania (Roman Mythology)

According to Roman and estrucan mythology, Mania ruled the underworld as goddess of the dead. Mania was said to be the mother of ghosts and spirits. The derivation of the word "mania" in both Greek and Latin is to think. In Greek, she is the goddess of insanity and madness.

Mantus (Roman Mythology)

According to Roman and Estrucan mythology, Mantus ruled the underworld as god of the dead alongside his consort, Mania.

Marduk (Babylonian)

Also known as Bel, Marduk was the official god of Babylonia. He carries a triangular spade which is perceived as being an emblem of vegetation and fertility. Marduk is also known to be the god of order and destiny.

Mastema (Jewish Mythology)

Mastema is an angel who persecutes evil in Jewish Mythology and tempts people in order to test their faith. It is told that Mastema will leave the bodies of the sinners if they vow to change for the better.

Melek Taus (Peacock Angel)

Melek Taus was worshipped by the Yazidi who hoisted him to the position of one of seven angels chosen by God to assist in the creation of the world. Melek Taus was the leader of the archangels but is commonly associated with Satan.

Mephistopheles (German Folklore)

Mephistopheles is derived from Faust who wagers his soul against the demon after summoning him in the woods. Mephistopheles comes to collect the souls of the damned rather than trying to lead anyone astray.

Metztli (Aztec)

Metztli is an androgynous spirit who ruled the moon, the night and farmers. Metztli is also called the god of the worms. It is said the rabbit image in the moon is due to the spirit having a rabbit thrown in the face.

Mictlan (Aztec)

Mictlan is the place one goes to in death, according to the Aztec people. They believed that those who passed over had to suffer through several challenges before achieving a peaceful end if they did not perish in a way that was deemed significant enough to enter the paradise-like heaven.

Midgard (Norse Mythology)

Midgard is the son of Odin who was tossed into the ocean and grew to be so large, he was able to surround the earth and grasp his own tail with his mouth. Midgard is associated with the building of walls and fences in order to maintain a civilized society.

Moloch (Canaanite)

Moloch is the Canaanite god of the child sacrifices detailed in the bible. “You shall not give any of your children to devote them by fire to Moloch, and so profane the name of your God” (Leviticus 18:21). “And he defiled Topheth, which is in the valley of the sons of Hinnom, that no one might burn his son or his daughter as an offering to Moloch” (2 Kings 23:10).

Mormo (Greek Folklore)

Mormo is a female deity used by mothers and nurse to frighten small children into behaving. Anton LaVey describes Mormo as The King of The Ghouls. It is said that he may have fathered a series of monsters with Hecate who roamed the streets at night, searching for victims.

Naamah (Jewish Mysticism)

Naamah is a female deity that causes epilepsy in children. It is said Adam leaves Eve after Cain is slain and engages in sexual relations with Naamah, resulting in children known as The Plagues of Mankind.

Nergal (Mesopotamia)

Nergal is the god of plague and pestilence. Nergal accompanies leaders into war; causing death by afflictions. HIs symbol is the mace with his familiar being the bull.

Nihasa (American Indian)

American Indian Devil. Modern texts have excluded this deity from their documentation.

Nija (Poland)

Polish God of the underworld. This deity ruled with Pluto in the Dlugosz Olympus.

O-Yama (Japan)

Yama is the God of Judgement and often described as being the ruler of law. Those that are deemed to have lived a good life move on to exist in a state of immortality.

Pan (Greece)

Pan is the horned goat God of lust. Phosphorous and Baphomet are also given associations with this deity who is often depicted running through forests.

Pluto (Greece)

Pluto was the God of the Underworld that ruled the dead. It was common to bury those that had moved on with a coin in order to pay the ferryman who would carry their souls across the river Styx.

Proserpine (Greece)

Proserpine is the wife of Pluto who was abducted and taken to the Underworld. She made the mistake of eating part of a pomegranate during her stay in Hades.

Pwcca (Wales)

Pwwca is also associated with the English fairy, Puck, that was featured in Shakespearean literature. This is a mischievous entity that is also a shapeshifter and boisterous spirit.

Rimmon (Russia)

Rimmon is a fallen angel who is the demonic ambassador to Russia. This deity rules over thunder and storms.

Sabazios (Russia)

Sabazios is an obscure entity that is thought to be attributed to Dionysian rites of hedonistic passage. Festivities honoring this entity were often accompanied with a female-only group of Meanads who would carry snakes and perform animal sacrifices.

Saitan (Islam)

Islam equivalent to Satan who refused to bow down and worship Adam.

Sammael (Hebrew)

Sammael is known as the venom of god. This demon is associated with the God of Death, Adramalech, and was the husband of Lilith who bore several demon children from the union.

Samnu (Central Asian Devil)

Little is known about this deity although World of Warcraft has added this demon as a Level 100 NPG Blood Elf.

Sedit (American Indian Devil)

This Native American trickster is not known for being pleasant. This Deity is known to spread mischief and irritation and has been reported to cancel the heavenly stairway into Roman-based theological immortality.

Sekhmet (Egyptian Goddess of Vengeance)

Listed as one of the oldest and most powerful Deities, Sekhmet has the distinction of having associations with the sun, destruction, plagues, and healing. This all-purpose Goddess holds the Ankh (the symbol of life) when seated.

Set (Egyptian Devil)

Set represents chaos, storms, darkness, and the desert. Early Egyptians worshipped this Deity for powers of destruction and associated Set with all that could destroy.

Shaitan (Arabic Name for Satan)

This Islamic demon is part of the class of jinn, which can take on all human characteristics with the exception of theirfeet, which remain hooven. They are said to exist between the border of light and dark and use disease as a weapon.

Supay (Inca God of the Underworld)

In his ‘Handbook of Inca Mythology’, Paul Steele says that Uku Pacha (Supay) was linked to ‘the feminine earth mother and the bones of the ancestors,’ and the place’s subterranean water was regarded by Incas as life-sustaining springs, which link the human realm with the inner world.

Tan Mo (Chinese Devil)

This mysterious Chinese demon is depicted as the God of covetiousness and desire.

Tchort (Russian Black God)

AKA Chort, this is a Slavic general term for a malign spirit. Folklore; Roman-catholic based anti spirit.

Tezcatlipoca (Aztec God Of Hell)

AKA Smoking Mirror, Tezcatlipoca is the god of the dark and sorcery and was the patron deity for young kings and warriors.

Thamus (Sumerian King Of Gods)

AKA Ammon, Thamus invented writing. Socrates unsuccessfully attempted to downgrade this Sumerian glory to a demon when generating a parable in vain.

Thoth (Egyption God Of Magic)

Thoth is the Egyptian god of writing, magic, wisdom, and the moon. This Deity was one of the most important gods of ancient Egypt; alternately said to be self-created or born of the seed of Horus from the forehead of Set.

Tunrida (Scandinavian)

Tunrida is the Scandinavian Devil that scours desolate lands for prey. Click Here to find more pics by this digital artist on Pinterest.

Typhon (Greek)

This deadly Greek God was described as serpentine in nature. He fathered Cerberes and Chimera with his wife, Echidna and personified erupting volcanoes.