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Mutus Liber 01 Cover

Identifier

016193

Type of Spiritual Experience

Background

Wikipedia
Mutus Liber (from Latin: Silent Book) was an alchemical text published in France in the latter half of the 17th century. It professed to outline, through a series of mystical illustrations, a method of manufacturing the Philosopher's Stone. It was first printed in 1677 at La Rochelle under the editorship of Pierre Savouret.
Its authorship, long obscured by abstruse claims and speculation, has ultimately been attributed to Isaac Baulot, an apothecary and savant of matters medicinal at La Rochelle, born there in 1612. Scrolls on the last plate of the Mutus Liber bear in Latin the dismissal oculatus abis, "thou departest seeing," which almost anagrams the author's name. A fine hand-coloured pressing of 1702, probably unique, is in the Library of Congress, ms. 0215-2110. The beleaguered Huguenots of La Rochelle had good cause during the capricious enforcement and then revocation of the Edict of Nantes to disguise their more occult speculations in code.

Note that the order of the pictures is not significant and some pictures have not been included.  The symbols are included

The calling

 

A description of the experience

The source of the experience

Alchemy

Concepts, symbols and science items

Science Items

Activities and commonsteps

Activities

Commonsteps

References