A divine work; a miracle; hence, magic; sorcery.
A kind of magical science or art developed in Alexandria among the Neoplatonists, and supposed to enable man to influence the will of the gods by means of purification and other sacramental rites.
In later or modern magic, that species of magic in which effects are claimed to be produced by supernatural agency, in distinction from natural magic.
working of magic by channeling power from a source in the transcendent world, usually a deity.
Ceremonial magik involving the actions of gods or daimons. The Neo-Platonists called it "god work".
"Magical" practices based upon the contact and communications with gods or divine beings.
Magick used to make changes for personal evolution and spiritual growth.
Magick to evolve spiritually
A Greek term meaning "god-work" in reference to various meditative and ritualistic prayer practices which were sometimes employed by others as an additional spiritual practice on top of their normal, everyday Hellenic worship and piety.
magic performed with the help of beneficent spirits
The magick on union of a human being with a divine force. Invocation is an example of this.
Magical practices which aim to contact and communicate with the gods.
Theurgy (from Latin: theurgia, Greek: Î¸ÎµÎ¿Ï…ÏÎ³Î¯Î±) describes the practice of rituals, sometimes seen as magical in nature, performed with the intention of invoking the action of God (or other personified supernatural power), especially with the goal of uniting with the divine, achieving henosis, and perfecting oneself.