THE FENRIS WOLF No.4
Edited by Carl Abrahamsson
The Fenris Wolf is a research journal focused on the human mind, developments in comparative magico-anthropology, and on the occultural implications and applications of these fields of study.
This issue contains material by Peter H Gilmore, Peter Grey, John Duncan, Ramsey Dukes, Tim O’Neill, Thomas Karlsson, David Beth, Payam Nabarz, Hiram Corso, Jean-Pierre Turmel, Kendell Geers, Z’EV, Robert Taylor, Phil Farber, Thomas Bey William Bailey, Ernst Jünger, Baba Rampuri, Aki Cederberg, and Carl Abrahamsson, on topics as diverse as Thelema, Kenneth Anger, Satanism, democracy, the astral technology of “Civilization X”, the blood mysteries of the Blutleuchte, The Process Church of the Final Judgement, an interview with Timoth Wyllie, the power of profane language and cursing, the cabalistic calls, the pantheon of Genesis Breyer P-Orridge, magical uses of the Dreamachine, the esoteric order Dragon Rouge, Terence McKenna, psychedelics, LSD, psilocybin, Indian spirituality, Naga Babas, magical pilgrimages, a unique series of evocative ink images by Swedish artist Fredrik Söderberg, and much more. Trapart Books 2020. Originally published by Edda Publishing 2011. 256 pages, 6 x 9". Cover art by Fredrik Söderberg.
“From the smallest genome to the loftiest vision, man’s totality is an unsurpassed vessel of potential. One of the reasons being the ability to transcend immediate communication. In every use of communication by proxy lies individual will ingrained. Love charms and jewellery, cave paintings and sympathetic tribal hopes, Luther’s German translation of the Bible as an act of monocultural defiance, fairytales as moral education, Picasso’s “Guernica” as an act of war against war itself... This desire to formulate emotion and will through generalised expressions, along with the capacity for suicide, may be the most fundamentally human trait. If we, for some reason, are incapable of expressing ourselves, we actively seek out resonance with those who are capable. Their works arouse the spirit of Gemeinschaft, of being a part of the human community rather than a single solitaire grain of sand in a scorchingly hot desert.”– Carl Abrahamsson, from the chapter “Someone is messing with the Big Picture.”