Sigil of (( Xasturaoth - Hasturoth

In the chaotic blood current that I am working through, Astaroth represents two sides, masculine and feminine
One one side she is a goddess of venusian and jupiterian traits, bearing similarity to Astarte and higher emanations of the divine feminine, but she can also be lustfully dark and violent as the opening prince of the eye of Abaddon, who is ruthless and necromantic all in one.

Hastur, Female Xastur of the Lovecraftian current is very very similar in aspect to astaroth, they share a very common role and overlap heavily in symbolism and energies. These formulas display them united in a single aspect, which i believe can bring forth an emanation of the truest forms of the being known to us as “ASTAROTH”

I have worked in ritual with the lovecraftian/necronomicon system and qlippothic demonolatry systems extensively and done research regarding this, and a synthsis between queen of heaven/duke/duchess astaroth and Xastur/hastur the Yellow King (more obscurely has a female aspect called Xastur the yellow queen) is very beneficial.
Tell me what you think of my sigils and feel free to share thoughts

3 Likes

Sorry for my bad handwriting haha its usually better

Earlier I worked more intensively with Astaroth. And while meditating on his sigil, I received a different form of his symbol/sigil and with it the name Mannatar or Mann-Atar.

In my case, he only communicates in male form (as described in the Goetia and True Grimoire). And I feel not feminine, but always masculine energy.

Yes, i observed more masculine energies working with him/her in seperate aspects too. It is interesting how all encompassing this being is.

Perhaps the male aspect comes from Athtar-Chemosh, sun god/goddess and morning star of the phoenecians

If we talk about the hypothetical “roots” of Astaroth in religion and culture, then it is necessary to consider pre-Semitic times. Names Ishtar or Eshtar, or Ashtar comes from the word «astar», which, in turn, in the presemitic time meant the planet Venus in one of two aspects, transmitted, respectively, as ˈAs̱tar (morning star, male character) and ˈAs̱tart (evening star, female character). In West Semitic and South Arabian mythology, this division persisted; in the East Semitic environment (ancestors of the Akkadians), both aspects merged into a single deity, which retained the characteristics of both sexes. This is most likely why Astaroth told me that he is not Astarte, although he knows her.

1 Like

Interesting, i could figure as much. I guess i work with both

1 Like