YELLOW SUBMARINE GOETIA GIRL SUCCUBUS VEPAR
Remote Viewer Aaron C. Donohoo may have been the first magician to have ever had a tangible glimpse of the Forty-second Goetian Succubus Vepara, otherwise called Vephara.
His flat psychic photograph, taken just after evoking this Succubus into his temple of a padded bedroom depicts her as a sensual submariner seated astraddle his altar to alter. What you would have observed in Donohoo’s two-dimensional photograph was a statuesque woman with piercing eyes and a somewhat pronounced chin.
Behind her, a vaginal rip of a wormhole, through which could be seen captain Nemo’s Nautilus of a yellow submarine, made famous by the Beatle’s song. She psychically informed Donohoo that her submarine is a Leviathan class Nautipuss.
What was especially noticeable about the two-dimensional photograph of Vepara, was her Lovecraftian Octopussy hair. While not twisting like octopus tentacles, her hair did slither serpentine, of similarity to the hair style of the legendary Medusa.
The psychic photograph also showed something else; projecting downward, from the head of Vepara, was various distortions, like ripples from a tiny ‘stone’ dropped into a still pool of clear water. Does this suggest some kind of energy spreading away from this Succubus, or is this some kind of Sirian radio beacon?
The legends of Vepara indicate that this demonic Succubus has been especially known to wet dreaming sailors, if not by many other cultures in ancient times, whom experienced her three-dimensional lucid dream reality.
The mermaid legend obviously has its mythic roots in this Succubus, who is a dream creature of the astral sea between worlds.
One story says: “Vephara appears as a mermaid, a daughter of Dagon, some to say, she has emerald scales trimmed in silver and seaweed tangled in her hair. She may also appear at times to be a beautiful slender woman, but this shape is insubstantial and is used only to lure sailors to their deaths. Her fingers are webbed and she has small gills behind her ears.”
Yet another legend claims that Vepara: “governs the waters out of Innsmouth, who torments the armed warships of the brainwashed herd, and can cause stormy weather to verily afflict ever warring naked apes, who continually war over their Lilliputian religions.”
This Succubus is known of to a Discordian cult of Dadaist anarchists who worship her as, “The Illuminatus Serpent Queen of Surrealism.”
The Medusa story . . . a beautiful woman who had her hair turn to a nest of twisting snakes because she rivaled the Goddess Athena in beauty . . . may well have its roots in the legend of Vepara.
The ancients said that Vepara has the ability to cause horrible wounds to those who seek to cause her master harm.
These wounds will manifest as gashes, which will putrefy and fill with worms; though not seen by others, the wounding will be there, invisible. It was said that any man who looked at Medusa would be turned to stone, whose head, Perseus was to later have upon his protective shield of emblem.
The story is that Vepara is very much at war with the Orwellian New-World-Order kingdom of a Big-Brother God, whose Abrahamic fascist minions have poisoned the waters of the world with their eugenic insanity.
“This great and most strong Duchess, called Vephara plies the waves piloting her leviathan of yellow copper, which holds sway over the astral sea. Her crew are like she, mermaids all, who come by way of Sirius; their nature be amphibious, whose submariner city is below the amniotic waters, of infernal ocean depths. She can guide her master across the astral waters towards other worlds of isle, when he to dream, and she will always do so, at his request. She has dominion over twenty-nine legions of Succubae.”
As for Donohoo’s two-dimensional psychic photograph, which for a time was claimed to be physical proof of a Succubus visitation from the ‘SEVENTH’ dimension, it has mysteriously disappeared.
Although it could have turned into a pool of poisoned tap water, just before the Nurse gave him his fluoride based… sedative.
The Psychic Übermensch Aaron C. Donohoo by Erin C. Donohoo (2012)