Order Of Nine Angles
Order Of Nine Angles
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While most Order of Nine Angles (ONA, O9A) texts are freely available – often in pdf format – from various websites such as the omega9alpha one, many individuals still prefer to have ONA material in book format. Given that all ONA material is free of copyright, various people over the decades have produced and sold commercial books containing ONA material.

Of commercial books available as of Fall 2017, we recommend the following.

§ The Sinister Tradition, edited by Chretien Sauvage and published in 2012. 358 pages. ISBN 978-1479324613. Contains transcriptions of and images from classic ONA texts such as Naos, the Grimoire of Baphomet, and the Black Books of Satan.

While there are, as with many commercial books about occultism, some typos and some transcription errors, this is by far the best printed version of Naos and the Black Books available.

§ Sinister Tales. Volume 1. Edited by Chretien Sauvage and published in 2012. 620 pages. ISBN 978-1479305636. Contains the complete Deofel Quartet, as well as ‘Breaking the Silence Down’, ‘Eulalia’, and a few other ‘sinister’ stories.

While there are some typos and transcription errors, this is by far the best printed version of ONA fiction.

§ Hostia: Secret Teachings of the ONA. Edited by Chretien Sauvage and published in 2013. 376 pages. ISBN 978-1493633906. Transcriptions and images from all three volumes of Hostia, dating from the 1980s and first published by the ONA in the 1990s.

While there are some typos and transcription errors, this is by far the best printed version of Hostia.

§ The Joy Of The Sinister. Edited by R. Parker. 2015. 86 pages. ISBN 978-1518679001. Some recent Order of Nine Angles (ONA, O9A) essays describing their traditional Satanism and how it differs from the popular so-called ‘satanism’ of Howard Levey (aka Anton LaVey).

§ The Pagan Order of Nine Angles. Edited by R. Parker. 2015. 70 pages. ISBN 978-1518885143. Essays explaining the author’s belief that the Order of Nine Angles is a pagan Occult tradition melding an indigenous ancient (English) tradition of sorcery (the Rounwytha) and an indigenous ancient (Celtic) paganism with aspects of Greco-Roman hermeticism.


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