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The International - Jan 1918

The International - Jan 1918

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Published by ArcanaArcanorum

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Published by: ArcanaArcanorum on Jan 29, 2012
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THE INTERNATIONAL3131
The
 
15 cts
JANUARY 
INTERNATIONAL
THE HEART OF HOLY RUSSIA
 By Aleister Crowley
 
THE INTERNATIONAL3232
ONEMULTIPLEXwillwrite
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It will do all that other machines can do BUT IT STANDS ALONE in the special fields of writing endeavor.For instance:Business Executives
Because of individuality of work. Large business type for business letters. Extra small type for condensed writing onloose-leaf Manual Sheets, Index Cards and Statistical work. “Just turn the Knob.”
Literary People
because of its instantly changeable type system, with many styles of type and many languages. Two sets of type alwayson the machine — “Just Turn the Knob.”
Social Correspondence  Private Secretaries
because of the dainty small type and high individuality of the work. Its refined and aesthetic appearance, and also thelanguage possibilities.
Professional Vocations, Including Engineers (Mathematicians)
because of having type-sets especially adapted to each class, with all special characters needed; immediately inter-changeable.
Linguists
because of having every known language available, all interchangeable, and high individuality of work and capability of writing both Occidental and Oriental languages on the same machine.Factory Rebuilt Machines at a wide range of prices. Easy monthly payments. Discounts for immediate settlement. Cata-logue gladly sent for the asking.
THE HAMMONDTYPEWRITER CO.
620 East 69th Streetat East River,New York City N. Y.
Please send literature — Without obligations.Name..............................................................Address...................................................................................................................................
 Do You Read the Psychical Research Review
A monthly sixty-four page magazine withspirit pictures, devoted to Psychical Re-search, Occultism, Astrology, Psychology,Higher Thoughts, New Thought, andChristian Science.Published by the Psychological Publish-ing and Distributing Corporation, 109 West87th Street, Dept. S, New York City. C. P.Christensen, Editor and President of thePsychological Research Society of NewYork, Inc.Subscription Rates: In United States, peryear $2.00; Six months, $1.00; Single cop-ies, 20 cents. Canada, $2.25; Foreign Coun-tries, $2.50.
“We Shall Be Glad to Purchase Any Second-Hand Copies of These Books, As the Demand Now Greatly Exceeds the Supply”
Students of the Occult should pos-sess the following books:
THE EQUINOX
Nos. 1 to 10
The only standard work of reference onoccult subjects. It deals fully with mysti-cism, magick and all their branches. It con-tains the official instruction of the A
A
PRICE,
$100
 for the set of 
10
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 pages, illustrated.
7 7 7
This book is a dictionary in which the cor-respondences of all things are listed. Theattributions of perfumes, stones, plants,drugs and all other things to such otherforms of nature as planets and signs aregiven at length.
PRICE,
$5.
KONX OM PAX
A collection of four highly important essaysdealing with methods of progress on themystic path.
PRICE.
$5.
Collected Works of ALEISTERCROWLEY
TANNHAUSER
— An adaptation of the old Germanlegend to illustrate the adventures of the soul in itsprogress toward illumination.
THE SWORD OF SONG
— The best account hith-erto written of Hindu and Buddhist meditation and phi-losophy.
TIME, ELEUSIS
, and other essays are extremely in-teresting as comparative studies of the methods usedrespectively by Easterners and Westerners.
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illustrated.
THEGOETIAOFTHELEMEGETONOFSOLO-MONTHEKING
The Goetia is the most intelligible and most easily workedof all the mediaeval systems of magick.
PRICE,
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 , illustrated.
THEBOOKOFLIES
An official ritual of the A
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for Babes of the Abyss.It is extraordinarily epigrammatic! The modern edition,so to speak, of the Golden Verses of Pythagoras.
PRICE,
$10
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THE INTERNATIONALBOOK MART1123 BroadwayNew York, N. Y.
 
THE INTERNATIONAL11
THEINTERNATIONAL
 FEBRUARY FILL-DYKES.
CONTENTS FOR JANUARY
She is an Algerian by birth, half French, half Arab, andis one of the best known figures in literary and artisticcircles in Europe. Her passionate prose poem, “At theFeet of Our Lady of Darkness,” is one of the most re-markable pieces of literature ever penned, more fantasticand fascinating than any of the visions of De Quinceyand Coleridge.And so on!
Published Monthly by the International Monthly, Inc.1123 Broadway, New York City. Telephone, Farragut 9777. Cable address, Viereck, NewYork.President, George Sylvester Viereck; Vice-President, Joseph Bernard Rethy; Treasurer, K.Bombard; Secretary, Curt H. Reisenger.Terms of Subscription, including postage, in the United States and Mexico: $1.50 per year;$0.80 for six month. Subscription to all foreign countries within the postal union, $1.85 per year.Single copies, 15 cents.Newsdealers and Agents throughout the country supplied by the American News Companyor any of its branches.Entered at the Post Office at New York as second class matter.Manuscripts addressed to the Editor, if accompanied by return postage and found unavail-able, will be returned. The Editor, however, accepts no responsibility for unsolicited contribu-tions.Copyright, 1917, by the International Monthly, Inc.
We hope that the month will not be very rainy, but wehave taken care to fill the dykes of the human heart, whichthirsteth after the water brooks, with a full measure of first-class reading matter. The next number of the Inter-national is so good that even our office boy admires it. Infact, he devoted an entire day to reading the proofs, andhe had been ordered to deliver them forthwith to theprinter.“Gee whiz!” exclaimed that youth, “the stuff in thisnumber is certainly ripping; better than anything of Nick Carter or Buffalo Bill. I never read the International be-fore,” he continued, “but from now on I certainly am go-ing to read every number.”Curiously enough, our office boy’s opinion of the Inter-national coincides exactly with the opinion entertainedby a certain professor in Harvard University. This profes-sor said the International was “all things to all men.”The last of the Simon Iff stories is perhaps the strang-est and the most terrible of the series. It goes back a cen-tury to the time of the Napoleonic Wars, and describesone of the most thrilling and dramatic episodes in thatromantic period. Simon Iff’s share in the story is not sogreat as in some of the others, but it is perhaps naturalthat in the last of the series he should seem to fade away.However, the darkest hour is that before the dawn, andwe are glad to be able to say that the old man decided tocome over to America. A new series of his adventures inthis country is now in preparation.“The Mass of St. Secaire” is not one of those “Masses”which have recently been suppressed by the Government.The most fervent patriot can read it without a blush. It isa story in Mark Wells’ very best style. It deals with one of the most absorbing superstitions of the French peasantry,and is mingled with the weird atmosphere of African ad-venture. It shows how the shadow of that Dark Continentmay fall upon the sunny plains of southern France.Encouraged by the success of his “Heart of Holy Rus-sia,” Mr. Aleister Crowley has written an essay on theOld Absinthe House of New Orleans. It is a study of Ab-sinthe as wonderful as that which we published in Octo-ber about Cocaine; and, in addition, possesses the localcolor of the one great town of the United States whichpossesses something like a European atmosphere.We have also an astonishing series of short sketchestranslated from the German, which does for the armies of Central Europe what “Under Fire” did for the French.The atmosphere is, however, not so morbid. The strongpassion of virility and courage shines through the dark-ness of discomfort and danger.We must really introduce our readers to Izek Kranil.England Speaks............................
 Aleister Crowley
2The Scrutinies of Simon Iff. No. 5. Not Good Enough,
 Edward Kelly
3Dawn.......................................................................9A Poetry Society in Madagascar.............................9The Heart of Holy Russia.............
 Aleister Crowley
10Love Lies Bleeding..................................................14The Morals of Europe....
George Sylvester Viereck 
15The Conversion of Austin Harrison — Editorial.....17The Bath...............................
Clytie Hazel Kearney
18The God of Ibreez..................................
 Mark Wells
19Finalism...................................
George Raffalovich
24The Message of the Master Therion.......................26The Law of Liberty..................................................27Geomancy................................................................29Troth...............................................
 Heinrich Heine
29A Glimpse Into the Theatres...................................30Music of the Month.................................................31The Gate of Knowledge..........................................32A Worn Rose.........................................
 Lola Ridge
32

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