RESTORED 5/29/23
Magic Words, made to sound so sing songy and easy on the ears.  People get caught up in the “FUN”, no realizing that these words are incantations and they are casting spells over the masses.

Most people will poo-poo what I am saying and call me an alarmist.  But, I am placed on this earth to be a messenger of truth.  That is my job.  Called of God to speak the truth in a world that hates the truth and loves the lie.

You can heed the warning or you can choose to ignore it. But, I cannot and will not refuse to obey the LORD and sound the alarm.

These magic words are tucked into Television shows, pop songs, rap, movies, bill boards, Commercials, Magazines. video games, and books.  There is no way to avoid them.  They bombard our minds and hearts every day.  If you are not aware and awake, you WILL be affected by them.

I have created a series of posts about the Magic Words that are most common.  There are surely many others, but these are the ones most often appearing arounds us and which we need to recognize.

I am starting with the word “Abracadabra”, which is the word of choice for many magicians from the fledgling youngster to the polished professional.

I will take you through my research and let you see all the important data which I considered in my processing of the information and the formulation of my conclusions.


Say the Magic Word: The Origins of Abracadabra

UPDATED 8 MAY, 2019 – 01:26 DHWTY

Vintage magic book with symbols floating above it. Abracadabra was described as a talisman in books in the 2nd century and maybe even earlier. Source: akarb / Adobe

Magic words are often used by magicians whilst performing magic tricks on stage. One of the most common of these incantations is ‘Abracadabra’. Although this word is known to many, it is likely that fewer people are aware of its origins. Apart from ‘Abracadabra’ there are several other magic words that are popularly used by stage magicians. Like ‘Abracadabra’, however, the origins of these words are also a mystery to most people.

Where Does the Word Abracadabra Come From?

While ‘Abracadabra’ though of unknown origin, is commonly used by stage magicians today for the entertainment of the masses, this word is said to have its origins in the ancient Roman world. Back then, this word was not used for performances, but was believed to contain potent magical power within it.

The first known mention of the word was in the second century AD in a book called Liber Medicinalis (sometimes known as De Medicina Praecepta Saluberrima) by “Serenus Sammonicus” href=”https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Serenus_Sammonicus”>Serenus Sammonicus,[7] physician to the Roman emperor Caracalla, who in chapter 51 prescribed that malaria sufferers wear an amulet containing the word written in the form of a triangle.  The power of the amulet, he claimed, makes lethal diseases go away. Other Roman emperors, including Geta and Severus Alexander, were followers of the medical teachings of Serenus Sammonicus and may have used the incantation as well.


Abracadabra as a Medicinal Charm

 Serenus Sammonicus, provides a description in his Liber Medicinalis about the way this magic word may be used. This talisman involved the word being written on a piece of parchment repeatedly, with a letter being removed each time, until only one is left.

In the Middle Ages people believed that any event they couldn’t explain was possibly caused by magic, and much of the population of Medieval Europe deeply feared having an enchantment cast on them so they used Abracadabra to ward off any potential wrongdoing sent in their direction. As in Roman times, it was also used to “cure” disease.

It was used as a magical formula by the Gnostics of the sect of Basilides in invoking the aid of beneficent spirits against disease and misfortune.[10] It is found on Abraxas stones, which were worn as amulets. Subsequently, its use spread beyond the Gnostics.

The use of this ‘Abracadabra’ pyramid is mentioned by writers in later ages, including the 16th century Eva Rimmington Taylor, who wrote in ‘ The Troublesome Voyage of Capt. Edward Fenton’ : “Banester sayeth he healed 200 in one year of an ague by hanging abracadabra about their necks.”

The Puritan minister Increase Mather dismissed the word as bereft of power. Daniel Defoe also wrote dismissively about Londoners who posted the word on their doorways to ward off sickness during the Great Plague of London.[11]

And Abracadabra was still around in the 18th century, as Daniel Defoe wrote in his 1722 work ‘ Journal of the Plague Year’ , that the superstition was unfortunately being applied during to that epidemic :

“People deceiv’d; and this was in wearing Charms, Philters, Exorcisms,  Amulets, and I know not what Preparations, to fortify the Body with them against the Plague; as if the Plague was but a kind of a Possession of an evil Spirit; and that it was to be kept off with Crossings, Signs of the Zodiac, Papers tied up with so many Knots; and certain Words, or Figures written on them, as particularly the Word Abracadabra, form’d in Triangle, or Pyramid…

How the poor People found the Insufficiency of those things, and how many of them were afterwards carried away in the Dead-Carts.”

Several folk etymologies are associated with the word:[2] from phrases in Hebrew that mean “I will create as I speak”.  According to another theory, the word ‘Abracadabra’ is derived from the Hebrew words ‘ab, ben, ruach hakodesh’, which translates as ‘Father, Son and Holy Spirit’. Thus, the word ‘Abracadabra’ is in fact an invocation of the Holy Trinity .

According to another theory, this magic word is derived from another magic word known as ‘abraxas’. This word is special, as its letters, in Greek numerology, adds up to 365, i.e. the number of days in a year .  Others note its similarity to the first four letters of the Greek alphabet (alpha-beta-gamma-delta or ΑΒΓΔ).[6]

Another theory connects it to an Aramaic phrase meaning: “I create like the word” (אברא כדברא),[4] t or to its similarity to the first four letters of the Greek alphabet (alpha-beta-gamma-delta or ΑΒΓΔ).[6]

Yet another theory for the origins of the word ‘Abracadabra’ is the Aramaic phrase ‘Avra kadavra’. Fans of the Harry Potter series would perhaps be familiar with this phrase, as a similar spell, ‘Avada kedavra’ is featured in the books. In the Harry Potter series, Avada kedavra’ functions as a killing curse, and J. K. Rowling, who authored the books, is said to have drawn inspiration for this spell from the original Aramaic version of it. The original meaning of these magical words, according to Rowling, was ‘let the thing be destroyed’, and it was used for curing illnesses .


Cabalistic word associated with the followers of Basilides the Gnostic, by 1680s, of uncertain origin and with many elaborate explanations. Also used in reference to a type of Gnostic amulet featuring a carved gem depicting a monstrous figure and obscure words or words connected to Hebrew or Egyptian religion (1725).


Abracadabra  Abrahadabra

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

A silver talisman from the 6th or 7th century, inscribed with words similar to abracadabra

Abracadabra is a magic word used in stage magic tricks. Historically it was believed to be an incantation having healing powers when inscribed on an amulet.


The religion of Thelema spells the word ‘Abrahadabra‘, and considers it the magical formula of the current Aeon. The religion’s founder, Aleister Crowley, explains in his essay Gematria that he discovered the word (and his spelling) by qabalistic methods. The word ‘Abrahadabra’ also appears repeatedly in the 1904 invocation of Horus  that led to the founding of Thelema. (The Equinox I, no. 7. 1912)

Abracadabra is now more commonly used as a magic word in the performance of stage magic. The word is one of a limited set of words that can be typed in its entirety using the left-handed side of a QWERTY keyboard.


magicToday I found out the origin of the word “abracadabra.”

These days you might hear this word before some stage magician pulls a rabbit out of his hat, but hundreds of years ago people actually believed that “abracadabra” was a magical spell. The exact origin of the word is up for debate, but perhaps one of the oldest records we have of “Abracadabra” being used is a snippet from a Roman sage named Serenus Sammonicus in the 2nd century AD from his Liber Medicinalis:

The malady the Greeks call hemitritaeos is more deadly. None of our ancestors could name this disease in our own language, nor did they feel the need to. On a piece of parchment, write the so-called ‘abracadabra’ several times, repeating it on the line below; but take off the end, so that gradually individual letters, which you will take away each time, are missing from the word. Continue until the (last) letter makes the apex of a cone. Remember to wind this with linen and hang it around the neck. Many people say that the lard of a lion is effective . . .

It’s unlikely that Sammonicus came up with the word on his own and it is thought to have been in use before then. There are a couple of theories as to where it might have ultimately come from. First, it could have been derived from the equally magical word “abraxas” whose letters, in Greek numerology, add up to 365—the number of days in the year. It could be that early sages thought this was a powerful word and somehow created “abracadabra” out of it and turned it into a “cure.”

Alternatively, the word might be derived from the Hebrew words for “father, son, and holy spirit”: “ab, ben, and ruach hakodesh” respectively. Perhaps more intuitively, it could be derived from and Aramaic phrase “avra kadavra.” Harry Potter fans will likely know that this is what JK Rowling used when she was coming up with the killing curse “avada kedavra.” In an interview, she stated that the original phrase meant “let the thing be destroyed,” (more on this in the Bonus Facts below) which would suit the cure-theory well; abracadabra was written to “destroy” the sickness.

abacadabraAs strange as it may seem today, people did wear talismans of sorts with the “abracadabra” cone as Sammonicus described. It was thought to cure diseases, fever, and other problems by siphoning it out of the person and expelling it through that bottom “A”. Obviously it would have no more than a placebo effect on the user, but people seem to put a lot of stock in it.

Abracadabra was still used as a “cure” well into the 18th century, as evidenced by a 1722 book by Daniel Defoe titled Journal of  Plague Year, which lamented the use of such charms.

Eventually, people let go of the abracadabra superstition and by the 19th century the practice of hanging an abracadabra charm around your neck to cure disease had died down. At this point, the word started to take on the meaning of “fake magic” which is what we know today—after all, magicians don’t actually make rabbits appear out of thin air… or do they?!?

There are many songs recorded that include this word.  They can be found in different  genres spanning a period of probably 50 years or more.  You can run some searches for yourself.  


There are any number of businesses, computer software/hardware, products and services by the name Abracadabra.  Once again run your own search and see what you can find.  


I found a TV series by the name Abracadabra.  They love to put Magic Shows on TV.  I never heard of this guy and I was unable to find any information on when, where or for how long this show aired.

Wolfgang Riebe

You may recall him from his huge TV presence a few years back with his hit series’ Abracadabra, Master Magician, ETV’s Craz-e and many unforgettable guest appearances as the funny magician with the ponytail and the wooden tie! Over 200 TV shows says it all!

“Wolfgang’s success and global achievements are the reason and the inspiration behind most of the professional magicians in South Africa today!” His whole life has been about sharing, giving and helping others grow, hence today he is also seen as one of the leading motivational speakers in the world today who originated the term “enter-trainer” and was the first speaker/magician in the world to combine magic and motivation for corporate clients.

Abracadabra TV Magic Show #1 with Wolfgang Riebe


I was amused to find that the new digital currency has an ABRACADABRA offering.  They actually use the terms “magic” and “spells”.  You really have to hear it for yourself to believe it.

Abracadabra Money Explained Best Yield Farming Guide


First published at 22:55 UTC on November 21st, 2022.
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The Brand23

The Brand23

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Abracadabra. I will create as I speak. Abracadabra. Words, just like thoughts, have tremendous power. Choose the thoughts and words you speak to yourself, as carefully and consciously as you would to anyone else, because YOU can actually CHOOSE to b…



First published at 05:12 UTC on May 8th, 2021.
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5056 subscribers
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War Room With Owen Shroyer
Owen explains how words are used to control society, by dark magicians.



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starlight Area 51


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First published at 03:29 UTC on January 6th, 2023.
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magical formula, 1690s, from Latin (Q. Serenus Sammonicus, 2c.), from Late Greek Abraxas, cabalistic or gnostic name for the supreme god, and thus a word of power. It was written out in a triangle shape and worn around the neck to ward off sickness, etc. Another magical word, from a mid-15c. writing, was ananizapta.

Cabalistic word associated with the followers of Basilides the Gnostic, by 1680s, of uncertain origin and with many elaborate explanations. Also used in reference to a type of Gnostic amulet featuring a carved gem depicting a monstrous figure and obscure words or words connected to Hebrew or Egyptian religion (1725).

Urban Dictionary: Abracadabra

Abracadabra is considered to be the most universally adopted phrase that is pronounced in other languages without translation. One hypothesis about the source of the word is Aramaic: Avrah KaDabra which means I will create as I speak. Due to its universal acceptance, it has been speculated by Bible-believers that the word predates the confusion of languages granted at the Tower of Babel in …
SPACER So, let’s  break it down:
I believe it is important to note the following connections: 

ab–  out of;  or from (source/origin)

Ra  Egyptian god who created everything.  The source of all.ca’ to call, as to call an animal toward one; urge forward by calling.
[ kah, kaw ] verb (used with or without object)Scot.
Princeton’s WordNet
  1. Bachelor of Arts, BA, Artium Baccalaurens, AB nouna bachelor’s degree in arts and sciences
  2. Ab, Av noun the eleventh month of the civil year; the fifth month of the ecclesiastical year in the Jewish calendar (in July and August)
  3. abdominal, abdominal muscle, ab noun the muscles of the abdomen
  4. AB, type AB, group AB noun the blood group whose red cells carry both the A and B antigens
  1. Ab  Ab or Av, sometimes Aba or Abba, means “father” in most Semitic languages.
word-forming element meaning “away, from, from off, down,” denoting disjunction, separation, departure; from Latin ab (prep.) “off, away from” in reference to space or distance, also of time, from PIE root *apo- “off, away” (also the source of Greek apo “off, away from, from,” Sanskrit apa “away from,” Gothic af, English ofoff; see apo-).The Latin word also denoted “agency by; source, origin; relation to, in consequence of.” Since classical times usually reduced to a- before -m-, -p-, or -v-; typically abs- before -c-, -q-, or -t-.


Chaldean Numerology is: 3
Pythagorean Numerology is: 3



  1. abra  noun  a wooden boat used as a ferry in Dubai
  2. abra  noun  a narrow mountain pass.
  3. Abra noun  A province in the Philippines

Anagrams for Abra »  Arab


Chaldean Numerology is: 6
Pythagorean Numerology is: 4

brá – Wiktionary

brá first / third-person singular past indicative active of bregða Irish Alternative forms brágha ( superseded) Etymology From Middle Irish brága (“captive, prisoner; hostage“), from Old Irish bráge (“neck”), from the practice of holding prisoners by restraining their necks. Pronunciation ( Munster, Connacht) IPA ( key): /bˠɾˠɑː/

bra – Wiktionary

bra ( plural bras ) ( physics) One of the two vectors in the standard notation for describing quantum states in quantum mechanics, the other being the ket. Antonyms ket Related terms bra-ket notation Etymology 3 Representing a different pronunciation of bro (“brother”) . Noun bra ( plural bras )

Bra – Wikipedia

A bra, short for brassiere or brassière (US: / b r ə ˈ z ɪər /, UK: / ˈ b r æ s ɪər / or / ˈ b r æ z ɪər /; French: ), is a form-fitting undergarment that is primarily used to support women’s breasts.It can serve a wide range of other practical and aesthetic purposes, including enhancing or reducing the appearance of breast size, creating cleavage, or concealing the visibility of …

bra – Wiktionary

bra ( plural bras ) ( slang) Alternative form of bro; friend, mate quotations Take it easy, bra! (Can we verify ( +) this sense?) ( slang) female equivalent of bro Further reading bra on Wikipedia. Anagrams ABR, ARB, Arb., Bar, Bar., RBA, Rab, abr., arb, bar, bar- Afrikaans Etymology Borrowed from English bra . Pronunciation IPA ( key): /brɑː/


Chaldean Numerology is: 5
Pythagorean Numerologyis: 3

ca’   to call, as to call an animal toward one; urge forward by calling.
[ kah, kaw ] verb (used with or without object)Scot.


Pythagoras 4
Chaldean 4

Princeton’s WordNet(5.00 / 1 vote)Rate this definition:

  1. cad, bounder, blackguard, dog, hound, heel   noun  someone who is morally reprehensible“you dirty dog”
  2. computer-aided design, CADnounsoftware used in art and architecture and engineering and manufacturing to assist in precision drawing


  1. cad –nounA person who stands at the door of an omnibus to open and shut it, and to receive fares; an idle hanger-on about innyards.
  2. cad –noun A low-bred, presuming person; a mean, vulgar fellow, a seducer.
  1. CADCAD is a gene which encodes several enzymes involved in pyrimidine biosynthesis. De-novo synthesis starts with cytosolic carbamoylphosphate synthetase II which uses glutamine, carbon dioxide and 2 ATP. This enzyme is inhibited by UTP.


Chaldean NumerologyThe numerical value of cad in Chaldean Numerology is: 8
Pythagorean NumerologyThe numerical value of cad in Pythagorean Numerology is: 8

Cada | Spanish to English Translation – SpanishDict

cada ( kah – dah ) adjective 1. (distributive) a. each Los primeros de cada clase irán de viaje. The first ones from each class will go on the trip. b. every (time, quantity) Cada vez que te veo, me enamoro más.Every time I see you, I fall in love even mor

fourth letter of the Roman alphabet, from Greek delta, from Phoenician and Hebrew daleth, pausal form of deleth “door,” so called from its shape. The form of the modern letter is the Greek delta (Δ) with one angle rounded. As the sign for “500” in Roman numerals, it is said to be half of CIƆ, which was an early form of M, the sign for “1,000.” 3-D for “three-dimensional” is attested from 1952.


Article  d’

  1. Pronunciation spelling of the, representing dialectal English. synonym ▲
    Synonym: da

 D Definitions.net

Princeton’s WordNet

  1. vitamin D, calciferol, viosterol, ergocalciferol, cholecalciferol, Dnouna fat-soluble vitamin that prevents rickets
  2. five hundred, 500, D noun the cardinal number that is the product of one hundred and five
  3. D, d  adjective  the 4th letter of the Roman alphabet
  4. five hundred, 500, d adjective  denoting a quantity consisting of 500 items or units


  1. d preposition da
  2. d verb had (marking the pluperfect tense)
  3. d verb (some dialects) Had, possessed.
  4. d verb would
  5. d verb Did.
  6. d suffix traditional English past tense indicator, largely replaced by -ed.
  7. d suffix Used to form the past tense of some numerals, letters, and abbreviations, especially in online communication. Compare ‘s.
  8. D noun An academic grade given by certain institutions. Slightly better than a D and slightly worse than a C-.


  1. D  D (named dee ) is the fourth letter of the modern English alphabet and the ISO basic Latin alphabet.

Webster Dictionary

  1. D the fourth letter of the English alphabet, and a vocal consonant. The English letter is from Latin, which is from Greek, which took it from Poenician, the probable ultimate origin being Egyptian. It is related most nearly to t and th; as, Eng. deep, G. tief; Eng. daughter, G. tochter, Gr. qyga`thr, Skr. duhitr. See Guide to Pronunciation, Ã178, 179, 229.
  2. D the nominal of the second tone in the model major scale (that in C), or of the fourth tone in the relative minor scale of C (that in A minor), or of the key tone in the relative minor of F
  3. D as a numeral D stands for 500. in this use it is not the initial of any word, or even strictly a letter, but one half of the sign / (or / ) the original Tuscan numeral for 1000


  1. D  The D programming language is an object-oriented, imperative, multi-paradigm system programming language created by Walter Bright of Digital Mars. Though it originated as a re-engineering of C++, D is a distinct language, having redesigned some core C++ features while also taking inspiration from other languages, notably Java, Python, Ruby, C#, and Eiffel. D’s design goals attempt to combine the performance of compiled languages with the safety and expressive power of modern dynamic languages. Idiomatic D code is commonly as fast as equivalent C++ code, while being shorter and memory-safe. Type inference, automatic memory management and syntactic sugar for common types allow faster development, while bounds checking, design by contract features and a concurrency-aware type system help reduce the occurrence of bugs.

Dictionary of Nautical Terms

  1. d  In the Complete Book, D means dead or deserted; Dsq., discharged from the service, or into another ship.

Suggested Resources

  1. d  Song lyrics by d — Explore a large variety of song lyrics performed by d on the Lyrics.com website.


  1. Chaldean NumerologyThe numerical value of D in Chaldean Numerology is: 4
  2. Pythagorean NumerologyThe numerical value of D in Pythagorean Numerology is: 4

dabra to hasten, hurry, spur on, attack


Mongolian etymology :

Proto-Mongolian: *dab-

Altaic etymology: Altaic etymology

Meaning: 1 to spur on a horse 2 to hurry along, gallop 3 to advance 4 to attack


Chaldean Numerology is: 1
Pythagorean Numerology is: 8


Magic words and signs on a rolled strip of paper (18th century). Upper Austrian County Museum

Magic words and signs on a rolled strip of paper (18th century). Upper Austrian County Museum ( CC BY-SA 3.0 )


The religion of Thelema spells the word ‘Abrahadabra‘, and considers it the magical formula of the current Aeon. The religion’s founder, Aleister Crowley, explains in his essay Gematria that he discovered the word (and his spelling) by qabalistic methods. The word ‘Abrahadabra’ also appears repeatedly in the 1904 invocation of Horus that led to the founding of Thelema. (The Equinox I, no. 7. 1912)

Abra  hadab ra


English Translation for  hadab

هدب (hadab) –
hem noun

تنحنح, حافة, حاشية الثوب, نحنحة,

frill noun,

غير مكلف, كشكش, كشكش الثوب,

fringe verb,


flounce noun,

كشكش, انتفاض, غضب, سخط, حركة تبرم,





My Conclusion:

Reviewing all the data I was able to find I believe the word breaks down into the following parts. 

abra  –I open
to call, as to call toward one; urge forward by calling. to hasten, hurry, spur on, attack
Chaldean Numerology is: 6
Pythagorean Numerology is: 4
Pythagoras 4
Chaldean 4


Chaldean Numerology is: 1
Pythagorean Numerology is: 8

I fully believe that this word is an incantation meant to call forth or call upon a spiritual being.  I believe that within the name or the numbers is hidden the name of the entity being summoned.

It is very dangerous to play around with this sort of thing.  Especially in these times, when the demonic entities are returning to the earth full force.

Because we have all been under the spell of these catchy tunes, winning phrases, words, symbols and movements, we ALL have had at least moments when we catch ourselves singing the lyrics, dancing the steps, hearing the tunes in our heads.  

Be careful my friends.  Even is you don’t know the name of the demon they are calling in, the demons know who they reference by that word.

Keep your minds and hearts stayed on THE WORD of GOD which IS Jesus Christ.