This is a beta version of NNDB
Search: for


See also Chemistry and Mysticism.

Michael Baigent; Richard Leigh. The Elixir and the Stone: A History of Magic and Alchemy. Viking Press. 1997. 453pp.

John Eberly. Al-Kimia: The Mystical Islamic Essence of the Sacred Art of Alchemy. Sophia Perennis. 2005. 136pp.

Mircea Eliade. Translated by Stephen Corrin. The Forge and the Crucible: The Origins and Structures of Alchemy. University of Chicago Press. 1978. 238pp. 2nd Edition.

Peter Marshall. The Philosopher's Stone: A Quest for the Secrets of Alchemy. Macmillan. 2001. 545pp.

Bruce T. Moran. Distilling Knowledge: Alchemy, Chemistry, and the Scientific Revolution. Harvard University Press. 2005. 210pp.

William R. Newman. Promethean Ambitions: Alchemy and the Quest to Perfect Nature. University of Chicago Press. 2005. 352pp.

William R. Newman; Anthony Grafton (editor). Secrets of Nature: Astrology and Alchemy in Early Modern Europe. MIT Press. 2001. 443pp.

Alan Pritchard. Alchemy: A Bibliography of English-language Writings. Library Association. 1980. 439pp.

Alexander Roob. Alchemy & Mysticism: The Hermetic Museum. Taschen. 1997. 711pp.

Arturo Schwarz. Kabbalah and Alchemy: An Essay on Common Archetypes. Rowman & Littlefield. 2000. 198pp.

Pamela H. Smith. The Business of Alchemy: Science and Culture in the Holy Roman Empire. Princeton University Press. 1994. 308pp.

Urszula Szulakowska. The Alchemy of Light: Geometry and Optics in Late Renaissance Alchemical Illustration. Brill. 2000. 246pp.

Do you know something we don't?
Submit a correction or make a comment about this profile

Copyright ©2009 Soylent Communications


Pittsburgh Environmental Organizations

Requires Flash 7+ and Javascript.


NNDB has added thousands of bibliographies for people, organizations, schools, and general topics, listing more than 50,000 books and 120,000 other kinds of references. They may be accessed by the "Bibliography" tab at the top of most pages, or via the "Related Topics" box in the sidebar. Please feel free to suggest books that might be critical omissions.