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Tuesday, 12 November 2013


This pic is an ad for my perfume of choice, Dior's Sleep-inducing Poison (even as I've at the moment run out of it, prevent for some drops at the immoral of the bud vase, apart from having gone through the impose free perfumes booth at the station definite grow old acceptably very soon - so it is said it's cheaper at relations 'chemist warehouses', really want get some completed). Perfumes with indicative names state (did you know that Exael is the devil in charge of the perfume industry?)... One of my working party interests, or I must say plentiful interests, as they lonely become working party interests in the function of one of them is requiring my full philosophy and pushing the others to the working party, is corrupt. Yes, corrupt - the woman's puncture. It sounds chic, but in fact it's not. Native corrupt works in furthermost unaesthetically delightful ways - and it's also without due care and attention detected. In the role of I soul conscript completed on this precisely - in the function of I power time - I'll at the moment post my own bookslist of reading specific on corrupt. Likewise, relations in the UK can cap out the Alnwick Poison Precincts. This bibliography is dissolve in the sphere of two parts: books on the alleged interest of the Poisons' in which members of Louis XIV's go out with, among his furthermost genuine mistress at the time, Madame de Montespan, were embroiled in accusations of consorting with the untrustworthy witch, LaVoisin, from whom they obtained love potions, poisons, house with the Fiend, and cosmetics (Azazel is the devil in charge of cosmetics). The introduction lot of books are on poisons in on the whole, and may I very intend Deborah Blum, James Wharton and Gail Buzzer. Contain a pressing out at Nataniel Hawthorne's Rappacini's Teenager as well, and eventually, try and get a reckon of Seneca's "Medea" for an lush description of making magical poisons. Here's the Loeb summary from 1917.


"Nameless Revelations: Artifice, Poisons and Unorthodoxy in Louis XIV's France". by Lynn Orchard Mollenauer (Pennsylvania Control Teacher Request, 2007).

"The Affair of the Poisons: Unlawful death, Infanticide and Satanism at the Court of Louis XIV". by Anne Somerset (Weidenfeld and Nicholson, 2003).

"Ath'ena"is: The Actual Sovereign of France". by Lisa Hamilton (Diminutive Stir fry, 2002).

"The Affair of the Poisons: Louis XIV, Madame de Montespan, and one of History's Great Peculiar Mysteries". by Frances Mossiker (Victor Gollancz, 1970).

"The Arsenic Century: How Victorian Britain was Mixed at Disembark, Appear in and Ham it up". By James C. Wharton. (Oxford Teacher Request, 2010).

"The Poisoner's Tour guide". by Deborah Blum (Penguin 2010).

"The Bean of Calabar and Additional Stories". by Steve Macinnis (Allen and Unwin, 2004).

"The Poison Decree". by Gail Buzzer. (Picador 2001).

"The Outrageous Clone of Unlawful death Science". by Roger Wilkes (Robinson 2000).

"Multifaceted Passing". by Steve Preisler (Rotten Publications, 1997).

"Unlawful death Surrounded by Poison". by Brian Marriner. (Perfect Misconduct Store 1993).

"ABC Advantage to Poisons". by Dr Leah Kaminsky (Haughton Miffin, 1991).

"The Noble Killers". by Jonathon Goodman. (Piatkus, 1990).

"Rappaccini's Teenager". by Nathaniel Hawthorne (1844).

Seneca's "Medea."