Dabibu

Dabibu is the consort or shakti of Yam-Hahar. This demon-goddess is the instinct. Whereas, Yam rules within the dark adept’s unconscious, Dabibu activates the desire of the unconscious.

Dabibu is s double demonic goddess representing both «fire» and «flame.» Isitu, the «bitch» of «llu refers to her assoiciation to the dog and wolf, a form of the Akkadian, Assyrian, Babylonian Goddess Lamashtu, represented as «fire» signifying the rebellious, individual instinct.

Isitu energizes the unconscious passions which pushes the adept to action. Isitu is seated in the Svadhisthania chakra which also corresponds to Yam-Hahar. The fiery input makes the adept ready to act.

Dabibu initiates the demonic will of the adept allowing him or her to shape and master his//her selected path or goal. This demonic goddess is both passionate and seductive since she was born of Lilith possessing Kundalini energy (representing Lilith within the double goddess) and also a beautiful woman.

When becoming Isitu, also possessing Kundalini energy, she is vampyric having a wolf-like or dog-like head and grinning, cruel fangs, her Lamashtu traits.

Also from its Ugaritic roots Dabibu, dbb, is associated with «flame» and «fly» representing the spiritual instinct, passion and power of the air in regards to travel. Some believe this may pertain to astral travel. Possibly at one time Dabibu was consort to Baal-Zebub (Beelzebub). As one can see Dabibu is no maid-servant consort but actively helps achieve missions and goals and will help her devotees. 

Definition and Meanings

Dabibu, as described in your text, appears to be a figure rooted in various strands of Middle Eastern and occult mythologies, blending elements from Akkadian, Assyrian, Babylonian, and possibly Ugaritic traditions.

Such descriptions are often the result of modern interpretations or reconstructions of ancient mythologies, and may not directly correspond to historical beliefs.

 

Characteristics and Associations

  • Consort of Yam-Hahar: Dabibu is described as the consort or Shakti of Yam-Hahar, a deity representing the unconscious mind or darker aspects in certain occult interpretations.
  • Role as Instinct Activator: Dabibu is seen as the activator of the desires of the unconscious, working in tandem with Yam-Hahar.
  • Representation of «Fire» and «Flame»: Symbolically representing both fire and flame, Dabibu embodies the concepts of passion, energy, and possibly destruction.
  • Association with Lamashtu: The connection with Lamashtu, a goddess/demon from Akkadian, Assyrian, and Babylonian mythology, aligns Dabibu with aspects of fierceness, rebellion, and possibly malevolence.
  • Isitu and Kundalini Energy: As Isitu, Dabibu is linked to the Svadhisthana chakra and embodies Kundalini energy, suggesting a role in spiritual awakening or empowerment.
  • Vampyric and Animalistic Traits: The description of Dabibu as having wolf-like or dog-like features and cruel fangs connects her to traditional themes of the vampyric and the animalistic in mythology.
  • Association with Baal-Zebub (Beelzebub): The possible connection to Baal-Zebub hints at a broader integration into the pantheon of ancient Middle Eastern deities.

 

Interpretation in Modern Context

  • Blend of Mythologies: Dabibu seems to be a synthesis of various mythological and occult elements, creating a complex figure that embodies aspects of instinct, passion, and the darker facets of the psyche.
  • Modern Occult Interpretation: Her depiction aligns with certain trends in modern occultism, where ancient deities are reinterpreted or reimagined to fit contemporary spiritual and magical practices.
  • Empowerment and Action: Dabibu is portrayed as a figure who empowers and provokes action, aligning with the idea of tapping into deeper, unconscious forces to achieve one’s goals.
  • Symbolic Representation: In symbolic terms, Dabibu could represent the integration of primal instincts, spiritual energy, and transformative power, which are common themes in various forms of esotericism.

 

Caveats

  • Historical Accuracy: Such interpretations should be understood as modern constructs and may not reflect historical beliefs or practices associated with these ancient cultures.
  • Cultural Context: It’s important to approach these interpretations with an awareness of their cultural context and the ways in which ancient mythologies are often adapted to suit contemporary spiritual narratives.

 


Sources:

Ford, Michael W. Dragon of the Two Flames: Demon Magick & the Gods of Canaan. Succubus Productions. 2012 ebook.. pp. 108-109