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

numbers to conveene (though publickly they dare
not) for his seruice. As none conueenes to the ado-
ration and worshipping of God, except they be
marked with his seale, the Sacrament of Baptisme:
So none serues Sathan, and conueenes to the ado-
ring of him, that are not marked with that marke,
wherof I alredy spake. As the Minister sent by God,
teacheth plainely at the time of their publick con-
uentions, how to serue him in spirit & truth: so that
vncleane spirite, in his owne person teacheth his
Disciples, at the time of their conueening, how to
worke all kinde of mischiefe: And craues compt*
of all their horrible and detestable proceedinges
passed, for aduancement of his seruice. Yea, that he
may the more viuelie counterfeit and scorne God,
he oft times makes his slaues to conveene in these
verrie places, which are destinat and ordeined for
the conveening of the servantes of God (I meane
by Churches) But this farre, which I haue yet said,
I not onelie take it to be true in their opiniones,
but euen so to be indeede. For the forme that he
vsed in counterfeiting God amongst the Gentiles,
makes me so to thinke: As God spake by his Ora-
cles, spake he not so by his? As G O D had as well
bloudie Sacrifices, as others without bloud, had
not he the like? As God had Churches sanctified
to his seruice, with Altars, Priests, Sacrifices, Cere-
monies and Prayers; had he not the like polluted
to his seruice? As God gaue responses by Vrim and
Thummim, gaue he not his responses by the intralls*
of beastes, by the singing of Fowles, and by their