“A Children’s Book of Demons” teaches your kids how to summon demons and dark spirits and is on sale now at Walmart, Amazon and Barnes and Noble.
Don’t want to take out the trash tonight? Maybe you’re swimming in homework? Perhaps that big bully is being a real drag? Well grab your coloured pencils and sigil drawing skills and dial up some demons! This paranormal parody is filled to the brim with funny spirits more silly than scary!
A Pew Research Center study finding last year that there are now more pagans than Presbyterians in America
Satanism is not only on the rise in America, it has actually attained a position of prominence. Everywhere you look, things connected to the occult, satanism, devil worship and demonology are on display, even this book for kids called “A Children’s Book Of Demons” teaching you how to invite the Devil into your home.
“Ye are of your father the devil, and the lusts of your father ye will do. He was a murderer from the beginning, and abode not in the truth, because there is no truth in him. When he speaketh a lie, he speaketh of his own: for he is a liar, and the father of it. And because I tell you the truth, ye believe me not.” John 8:44,45 (KJV)
The LGBTQ+P for Pedophile Movement, also called the Pride Movement, is led by a king called Leviathan who is “king over the children of pride”. In a relatively short period of time, in the days after the Pretribulation Rapture of the Church, the Devil will come on the scene as Antichrist. And because we are now so close to seeing those prophecies fulfilled, we are watching an unsaved world preparing to receive him. Will “A Children’s Book Of Demons” being in your house this Christmas?
At the bottom of this article is a video of Paul Harvey’s “If I Were The Devil”, I highly advise you to listen to it. Paul Harvey made the audio way back in 1965, and he very accurately described the coming days of spiritual darkness that we now live in.
“A Children’s Book of Demons” Teaches Kids How to Summon Dark Spirits
FROM THE NEW AMERICAN: A new book billed as a “playful guide” teaches children how to summon demons for personal benefit. It’s carried by major booksellers, too, such as Barnes & Noble, Walmart, and Target. Amazon sells it as well, even though the lit leviathan has banned a work critical of Islam and one geared toward the elimination of unwanted same-sex attraction.
Barnes & Noble’s poorly punctuated overview of A Children’s Book of Demons states:
Don’t want to take out the trash tonight? Maybe you’re swimming in homework? Perhaps that big bully is being a real drag? Well grab your coloured pencils and sigil drawing skills and dial up some demons! But be careful, even if these spirits are more silly than scary they are still demons.
So if you’re looking to introduce your kids to “Devil worship,” as Breaking Israel News puts it, know that the book’s “publishers try to turn the act of summoning demons into a kid-friendly activity saying: ‘summoning demons has never been so much fun,’” the site relates, quoting the sellers’ “about” section.
Then there’s Publishers Weekly’s description, which states that author Aaron Leighton
integrates a hands-on craft element into this playful guide that invites readers to conjure gentle demons by writing their sigils, which serve as “a phone number” straight to the spirit. The demons necessitate specific summons (a riddler named Corydon requires a sigil “drawn in bright red, the colour of a clown’s nose — preferably while you’re giggling”), and express specific characteristics and abilities that range from pragmatic to gross. They include “Flatulus,” whose talent is passing gas; “Quazitoro,” an expert at finding missing objects; and “Spanglox,” “the best-dressed demon in the underworld,” who offers cutting-edge fashion advice. Leighton’s renderings of the multi-eyed, multiarmed, sharp-toothed demons are outlandish without being creepy, and the creative concept will likely inspire some readers to create demons of their own. Ages 5-10.
Unfortunately, Leighton is far from alone in capitalizing on the post-Christian West’s spiritual decay and taste for occult titillation. For instance, 2016 saw the premiere of television series Lucifer, which puts a positive spin on Satan and portrays God as a stern killjoy.
Then, with a Pew Research Center study finding last year that there are now more pagans than Presbyterians in America — with paganism catching on especially in colleges and among the young — it’s no surprise that Wicca (witchcraft) is growing in popularity. This is epitomized, and encouraged, by entertainment such as the 1996 film The Craft and the more recent Charmed and American Horror Story: Coven.
These dark elements are also entering government/public spaces, with satanic invocations at government assembly meetings, “Pagan Pride Days” in many locales, satanic Christmas-season displays, a satanic monument in a veterans memorial park, and U.S. Naval Academy midshipmen now having a Satanic Temple room. Clearly, we’re far removed from the days when George Washington stressed the importance of “the blessing of Heaven on our Arms.”
Instead, exorcisms are now on the rise, and the faithful may say it’s because we’re taking Hell into our arms. And this concern was reflected in the Amazon reviews of the children’s demon book. One incredulous reviewer, Marbel, warned parents that demons “are evil and they don’t care about you or your children. They are liars, deceivers.… They follow Satan and want you and your children to do that same,” WND.com relates. For sure, it’s all fun and games — until your head starts spinning around as you projectile vomit green slime.
Of course, talk of angels, dark or light, is scoffed at by today’s “scientific” secular sophisticates (who, though disbelieving in God, tend to believe a boy can be like god and become a girl just by willing it). As for the 83 percent of Americans with faith in God, however, it should raise their eyebrows not at all. READ MORE
“If I Were The Devil” Paul Harvey
Prophetic words by Paul Harvey. The earliest translation of Paul Harvey’s “If I was the devil” was around 1964. Many variations of “If I were the devil” exist online and the words contained in this video are more accurate to Paul Harvey’s 1996 version.
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