James I, King of Great Britain. Dæmonologie.
Edinburgh: Robert Walde-grave, 1597. Ed. G.B. Harrison. London: John Lane, 1924.

themselues reuenged, if they be of that sort: Or els
by teaching them lessons, how by moste vilde and
vnlawfull meanes, they may obtaine gaine, and
worldlie commoditie, if they be of the other sorte.



The Witches actiones diuided in two partes. The acti-
   ones proper to their owne persones. Their actiones tow-
   ard others. The forme of their conuentiones, and ado-
   ring of their Master.

YE haue said now inough of their initiating in
that ordour. It restes then that ye discourse vp-
on their practises, fra they be passed Prentises:* for
I would faine heare what is possible to them to
performe in verie deede. Although they serue a
common Master with the Necromancers, (as I haue
before saide) yet serue they him in an other forme.
For as the meanes are diuerse, which allures them
to these vnlawfull artes of seruing of the Deuill; so
by diuerse waies vse they their practises, answering
to these meanes, which first the Deuill, vsed as in-
strumentes in them; though al tending to one end:
To wit, the enlargeing of Sathans tyrannie, and
crossing of the propagation of the Kingdome of
CHRIST, so farre as lyeth in the possibilitie, either
of the one or other sorte, or of the Deuill their Ma-
ster. For where the Magicians, as allured by curio-
sitie, in the most parte of their practises, seekes prin-
cipallie the satisfying of the same, and to winne to
themselues a popular honoure and estimation: