There is a mysterious set of manuscripts that have been uncovered during the 1960s which continue to baffle even the most erudite scholars. They are called the “Unsacred Texts of the Koton”, and even to today its origins remain unclear. It may have played a big role in the Nazi attainment of power surrounding World War II, which leads many to question whether these writings could be the work of the devil.
Simply put, the writings are foul, pornographic, and satanical. Yet there is a strange intertwining of motivational prodding along with it. One cannot help but be drawn to the unsacred texts. It has more power than previously was thought. Indeed the first person to come about the texts went mad. But the connection with the National Socialist Party makes it seem as if the texts can be used in some way to attain personal prestige, wealth, and influence.
A description of the texts will not suffice. One must read them to experience the divergent messages and sometimes horrific images they portray. The writings are divided into subdivisions with chapter names, many of which elude rational definition. If you are at all easily susceptible to queasiness and disgust, please do not read the unsacred texts. The very name Koton has roots in ancient biblical stories, yet no concrete reference could be attained. It helps to have an understanding of ancient religions and writings to understand the Koton. But its nature deals with things of which even religious scholars had difficulty describing, and therefore it continues to defy any explanation.
It has been said that the translation of these texts from their original German has opened a rift in the world between good and evil, causing an unlikely mixture of the two which clouds the judgment of humans. Once again be forewarned when taking upon the reading of these texts. There is not enough information available to safeguard one against what it contains. Within the texts are a blend of Judaic, Christian, Pagan, and Muslim thinking which could lead to the development of a unified field of religion. Indeed all these religions are intertwined in some way, whether by similar writings or by a natural progression from one to the next that occurred centuries ago. Parts of the texts deal with the alchemy of metals, which has been a topic of debate within philosophy for countless years. The philosopher’s stone falls within those categories, which naturally leads to the question, “Could the ‘Unsacred Texts of the Koton’ be the philosopher’s stone itself?”
While this may be a possibility, academic circles have yet to find out. But even the Nazi’s were afraid of what the texts contained and probably had them banned from Germany. What’s interesting to note is that though much of it deals with demonic imagery and references, the Koton ends in a surprisingly uplifting manner. Undoubtedly some people may find these texts as inspirational, provided they understand them in a positive way. If not, there’s no telling what kind of an effect it may have on the reader. After all, the first few that read them had life altering experiences, which may not have been for the better.
For more information, see: http://satanicsingles.com/library/koton.pdf