The three sisters continued their research and at last succeeded in summoning the demons that had been sealed by Solomon. They had ended up killing many peasants during their experiments in order to achieve their goal, but they didn't really care. "How shall we play with this one?" one of the sisters asked. The other two sisters smiled in excitement. Their smiles were wicked enough to make even the demon himself shrink back.
The Key of Solomon (Latin: Clavicula Salomonis) is a grimoire incorrectly attributed to King Solomon. It probably dates back to the 14th or 15th century Italian Renaissance. It presents a typical example of Renaissance magic. It is possible that the Key of Solomon inspired later works, particularly the 17th-century grimoire also known as Clavicula Salomonis Regis, The Lesser Key of Solomon or Lemegeton, although there are many differences between the books.
Artwork by Chris Rallis.