angelofprostitution: (Temptress-Larasue)

Prostitute, Queen of hell, Fallen Angel, Succubus...

Queen Na'amah~

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Created on 2013-02-27 13:56:15 (#1975413), last updated 2013-08-08 (215 weeks ago)

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Birthdate:Aug 19, 1980
Not Allura, not Na'amah, one of the four prostitutes, Queens of Hell, Succubus, Fallen Angel. For RP purposes only, Fake.

[Mun is 18 plus, Character is kind of eternal. ]
And they said that Lilith fornicates with all men, and Naamah only with the Gentiles, and Nega' only with Israel, and Igrat is sent out to do harm on the nights preceding the Sabbaths and Wednesdays.

Naamah or Na'amah (Hebrew: נעמה‎, meaning "pleasant") is a figure in the Bible and Jewish mysticism.
There is always on her person a spiraling gold, serpent bracelet on her left arm, on her feet she wears a gold toe rings, each attached to an ornate chain with bells on them, with ruby and diamond accents that reach up to her ankles. On each ankle she also wears golden, dancer's bells that jingle with each step. On her wrists she wears gold dangles, then some golden bell bracelets, ornate gold rings on each finger, and some on her knuckles of her middle and fourth finger of each hand. In her ears she has 5 piercings in each with one in the cartilage of each ear, one gold hoop in each first hole, as well as the cartilage piercing, with ruby, and diamond studs in each hole. Around her waist she wears a gold dancers belt with ornamental dangling chains, with ruby/diamond accents, there is a chain that goes between her breasts and ends on a delicate golden collar around her slender neck. Her hands, feet, and chest are always decorated with Mendhi art of varying swirls and patterns. She wears sacred Amber, Sandalwood, and Vetivert oils along with the scent of Henna she always has on her skin, and she rinses her naturally dark, red hair with henna to keep it lush, and very shiny. If she is around those like her she will go naked, or topless, and will usually wear a pair of silk harem pants that tie at the calf, and overlap at the waist to show off the maximum amount of skin in rich deep blues, or oranges and reds. Na'amah will also wash the feet of the men or women she sleeps with as a sign of respect, and servitude. Her home is by the sea, and she always carries around various ways to use Divination, Tarot, Bones, Runes. She can play the zils, the harp, the tambourine, the doumbek, some reed instruments as well.

Naamah or Na'amah is a figure in Jewish mysticism. She is a Succubus
In folklore that stems from medieval legend, a succubus is a demon who takes the form of a woman to seduce men in dreams to have sexual intercourse. In modern times, a succubus may or may not appear in dreams and is often depicted as highly attractive, while in the past succubi were frightening...

Fallen angel
In most Christian denominations, a fallen angel is an angel who has been exiled or banished from Heaven.Often such banishment is a punishment for disobeying or rebelling against God. The best-known fallen angel is Lucifer. Lucifer is a name frequently given to Satan in Christian belief...and is generally regarded as an aspect or relation of Lilith.

Lilith is a female Mesopotamian storm demon associated with wind and was thought to be a bearer of disease, illness, and death. The figure of Lilith first appeared in a class of wind and storm demons or spirits as Lilitu, in Sumer, circa 4000 BC...Naamah is said to have engaged, like Lilith, in intercourse with Adam.

The name Naamah appears in the Hebrew Bible
The Hebrew Bible is a term referring to the books of the Jewish Bible as originally written mostly in Biblical Hebrew with some Biblical the daughter of Lamech, sister of Tubal-Cain and half-sister of Jubal.

Jubal , was the son of Lamech and Adah, a brother of Jabal, a descendant of Cain, according to the Bible. The ancestor of all who played the lyre and pipe...(Genesis 4:22) She may or may not also be the wife of Noah.

Noah was, according to the Bible, the tenth and last of the antediluvian Patriarchs; and a prophet according to the Qur'an...or his son Ham, son of Noah.

Ham,according to the Table of Nations in the Book of Genesis, was a son of Noah and the father of Cush, Mizraim, Phut, and Canaan.- Ham in the Bible:

The story of Ham is related in...(See: Wives aboard the ArkWives aboard the Ark.

Although the Book of Genesis in the Bible does not give any further information about the four women it says were aboard Noah's Ark during the Flood, there exist substantial extra-Biblical traditions regarding these women and their names.-Book of Jubilees:...) The meaning of her name is argued among Hebrew.

Judaism is a set of beliefs and practices originating in the Hebrew Bible, as later further explored and explained in the Talmud and other texts...scholars; it refers either to her virtuous nature ("pleasing" to God).

God is a deity in theistic and deistic religions and other belief systems, representing either the sole deity in monotheism, or a principal deity in polytheism....(YHVH)) or to a penchant for idolatry.

Idolatry is usually defined as worship of any cult image, idea, or object, as opposed to the worship of a monotheistic God. It is considered a major sin in the Abrahamic religions whereas in religions where such activity is not considered a sin, the term "idolatry" itself is absent...(singing "pleasant" songs to pagan).

Paganism is a word with several different meanings.In its broadest definition, pagan denotes all non-Abrahamic religions, that is to say it denotes all religions other than Judaism, Christianity, and Islam.Other usages are:*Paganism may mean Polytheism: The group so defined includes most of the...idols). She is regarded as the inventor of divination.

Divination is the attempt to gain insight into a question or situation by way of a standardized process or ritual. Diviners ascertain their interpretations of how a querent should proceed by reading signs, events, or omens, or through alleged contact with a supernatural agency...

Naamah appears in the Zohar
The Zohar is widely considered the most important work of Kabbalah, or. It is a mystical commentary on the Torah , written in medieval one of the four angels.

Angels are spiritual beings found in many religious traditions. They are broadly viewed as messengers of God, sent to do God's tasks. Traditions vary as to the precise nature and role of these messages and tasks...

Angels of prostitution
Prostitution is the act or practice of engaging in sex acts for hire. In most cultures, prostitution is viewed by many as a deviant profession, either illegal or socially discouraged...the mates of the demon Samael.

-In Judaism and Christianity: In Jewish lore, Samael is said to be the Angel of Death, the chief ruler of the Fifth Heaven and one of the seven regents of the world served by two million angels; he resides in the Seventh Heaven. Yalkut I, 110 of the Talmud speaks of Samael as Esau's guardian angel...

Her fellow succubi are Lilith
Lilith is a female Mesopotamian storm demon associated with wind and was thought to be a bearer of disease, illness, and death. The figure of Lilith first appeared in a class of wind and storm demons or spirits as Lilitu, in Sumer, circa 4000 BC...

Eisheth Zenunim, and Agrat Bat Mahlat
In Zoharistic Qabalah, Agrat Bat Mahlat is one of the four angels of prostitution, who mates with Samael. Her fellow succubi are Lilith, Naamah, and Eisheth Zenunim. Considering Mahlat and Agrat as proper names and bat as "daughter of", Agrat bat Mahlat means 'Agrat daughter of Mahlat'.

Sometimes...She is generally identified with the daughter of Lamech. According to Robert Graves
Graves considered himself a poet first and foremost. His poems, together with his translations and innovative interpretations of the Greek Myths, his memoir of the First World war, Good-bye to All That, and his historical study of poetic inspiration, The White Goddess, have never been out of..., this Naamah is a counterpart to the one who appears in Genesis, and she is regarded, like her mortal counterpart, as a patron of divination.

Divination is the attempt to gain insight into a question or situation by way of a standardized process or ritual. Diviners ascertain their interpretations of how a querent should proceed by reading signs, events, or omens, or through alleged contact with a supernatural agency...and music/

Music is an art form whose medium is sound. Common elements of music are pitch,rhythm , dynamics, and the sonic qualities of timbre and texture...

Naamah is often named as the mother of the demon Asmodai.
Asmodeus or Asmodai is a king of demons mostly known from the deuterocanonical Book of Tobit. The demon is also mentioned in some Talmudic legends, for instance, in the story of the construction of the Temple of Solomon. He was supposed by some Renaissance Christians to be the King of the Nine...the consort of the Lesser Lilith (Lilith and Samael's daughter).

In Gnostic Kabbalah, she is called Nahemah and is the qliphah corresponding to the sephirah Malkuth.

In the Bible
In Genesis 4:22, the NIV states: “Lamech married two women, one named Adah and the other Zillah…. Zillah also had a son, Tubal-Cain, who forged all kinds of tools out of bronze and iron. Tubal-Cain's sister was Naamah.”[1] Although this Lamech is said to be a descendant of Cain, he has sometimes been confused with Lamech among the descendants of Seth, an ancestor of Noah.
Naamah, an Ammonite wife of King Solomon, and mother of his heir, Rehoboam, according to both 1 Kings 14:21-31, and 2 Chronicles 12:13.[2] She is the only one of Solomon's wives to be mentioned, within the Tanakh, as having borne a child.

Other religious references
Naamah is named as the wife of Noah and a daughter of Enoch, Noah's grandfather, in the mediaeval midrash (Book of Jasher Chapter 5:15).

Succubus: Wikipedia.
The word is derived from Late Latin succuba "strumpet" (from succubare "to lie under", from sub- "under" and cubare "to lie"), used to describe the supernatural being as well. It is first attested from 1387.[5]

The 17th century theologian John Gill identified Naamah instead with the name of the wife of Ham, son of Noah, whom he believed may have become confused with Noah's wife. See Wives aboard the Ark.
Naamah, a city of Canaan, listed in the Joshua 15:41, as having been conquered and subsequently settled by the Tribe of Judah.[3] The city may possibly have been a tributary of the Canaanite royal city of Makkedah.
Naamah (demon), an angel of prostitution, one of the succubus mates of the demon Samael in Zoharistic Qabalah. She is the mother of divination. This Naamah is generally regarded as being the daughter of Lamech; how she became a demon is unclear. In Gnostic Kabbalah, she is called Nahemah.

In folklore that stems from medieval legend[clarification needed], a succubus (plural succubi) is a demon who takes the form of a woman to seduce men in dreams to have sexual intercourse. In modern times, a succubus may or may not appear in dreams and is often depicted as highly attractive, while in the past succubi were depicted as frightening and demonic.[1] The male counterpart is the incubus.

Succubi draw energy from men to sustain themselves, often until the victim becomes exhausted or dies.[citation needed] In one such story,[2] a man in the town of Koblenz is bewitched by a succubus, with whom he is forced to repeatedly fornicate in the presence of his wife. The story says that, "After an incredible number of such bouts, the poor man at last sinks to the floor utterly exhausted and disgusted beyond belief." From mythology and fantasy, Lilith and the Lilin (Jewish) and Lilitu (Sumerian) are in redactive Christian fables (folktales not part of official Christian theology), considered forms of succubi.

According to the Malleus Maleficarum, or "Witches' Hammer", written by Heinrich Kramer (Insitoris) in 1486, a succubus collects semen from the men she sleeps with, which incubi then use to impregnate women,[3] thus explaining how demons could apparently sire children despite the traditional belief that they were incapable of reproduction. Children so begotten were supposed to be those that were born deformed, or more susceptible to supernatural influences.[4]

Other articles:
From Wikipedia:

In medieval legend, a 'succubus' (plural succubi; from Latin succubare, "to lie under") is a female demon which comes to men, especially monks, in their dreams to seduce them and have sexual intercourse with them, drawing energy from the men to sustain themselves, often until the point of exhaustion or death. This legend was an explanation for the phenomena of wet dreams and sleep paralysis. Lilith and the Lilin ( Jewish), Belili ( Sumerian) and Rusalka ( Slavic) were succubi.



Incubus and Succubus: In medieval lore, a succubus was a female spirit that would lay with men to steal their seed: it was given as an explanation of night arrousal and wet dreams. It was also paired with the incubus, the male form, sometimes transforming between the two forms to pass along the stolen seed to unknowing women. In later stories, especially in contemporary horror writing, both would be given hypnotic powers that would give them the ability to command and compell members of the opposite sex.



A lewd female demon or goblin which takes on the illusory appearance of a female human being and seeks sexual intercourse with men, usually while they are asleep.

The princess of all the succubi (plural) is Nahemah. Its male counterpart is called Incubus. A semi-human offspring is called Cambion.

According to the view of most medieval theologians, incubi outnumbered succubi by nine to one, but the ladies made up in menace for what they lacked in numbers by being alluring and persuasive, using their considerable charms to seduce men and lead them to eternal damnation.


From Legends of the Succubus

The succubus is a demon from legend that supposedly preys on mortal men while he sleeps; a sexual vampire of sorts. The actual name has its origins from late Latin- succuba meaning prostitute, which in turn comes from medieval Latin sub cubaire meaning 'that which lies beneath'. The male version is the incubus (from Latin- 'that which lies above'). There are some sources who claim that the succubus and the incubus are one and the same creature who can change form at will to prey on mortals.

In medieval times, the succubus was seen as a fearsome creature who killed her victims by drinking their breath. This is interesting in that, at the time, the breath was seen as a part of the person's spirit, and in doing so, the succubus was thought to be stealing the victim's soul. Later, the habits of the succubus were deemed to of a more sexual than vampiric nature, and this notion probably arose from the change in social climate that saw sexual deviancy as a mortal sin, and so, those who committed such a sin against God, were deserving of their fate in some way.

also suc·cu·ba (-bə)
n., pl., -bus·es, or -bi (-bī', -bē'), also -bae (-bē', -bī').
A female demon supposed to descend upon and have sexual intercourse with a man while he sleeps.
An evil spirit; a demon.
[Middle English, from Medieval Latin, alteration (influenced by Late Latin incubus, incubus) of Latin succuba, paramour, from succubāre, to lie under : sub-, sub- + cubāre, to lie down.]

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Occultism & Parapsychology Encyclopedia: Succubus
Top Home > Library > Religion & Spirituality > Occultism & Parapsychology EncyclopediaA demon who takes the shape of a woman, stealing the vitality of men during sleep. Old rabbinical writings relate the legend of how Adam was visited over a period of 130 years by female demons and had intercourse with demons, spirits, specters, lemurs, and phantoms.

Another legend relates how under the reign of Roger, king of Sicily, a young man was bathing by moonlight and thought he saw someone drowning and hastened to the rescue. Having drawn from the water a beautiful woman, he became enamored of her, married her, and they had a child. Afterward she disappeared mysteriously with her child, which made everyone believe she was a succubus.

In the fifteenth century, the succubus and the male demon, the counterpart incubus (which takes the form of a man, to seduce women), were associated with witchcraft, and witches were assumed to have intercourse with demons. The historian Hector Boece (1465-1536), in his history of Scotland, related that a very handsome young man was pursued by a female demon, who would pass through his closed door and offer to marry him. He complained to his bishop, who enjoined him to fast, pray, and confess, and as a result the infernal visitor ceased to trouble him.

The witchcraft judge Pierre de Lancre (1553-1631) stated that in Egypt an honest blacksmith was occupied in forging during the night when a demon in the shape of a beautiful woman appeared to him. He threw a hot iron in the face of the demon, which at once took flight.

The succubus was generally believed to appear most frequently during sleep, especially in nightmares. Roman Catholic theologian Thomas Aquinas argued for the objective existence of the incubus/succubus and believed that such intercourse could lead to the pregnancy of a woman. Twentieth-century psychology tends to see such creatures as dream symbols of repressed sexual feelings.


Jones, Ernest. On the Nightmare. New York: Liveright, 1951.

Melton, J. Gordon. The Vampire Book: The Encyclopedia of the Undead. 2nd edition. Detroit: Visible Ink Press, 1999.

Robbins, Rossell Hope. The Encyclopedia of Witchcraft and Demonology. New York: Crown Publishers, 1959.

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