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The Devil's Bible PDF Free Download


The Devil's Dictionary was begun in a weekly paper in 1881, and was continued in a desultory way and at long intervals until 1906. In that year a large part of it was published in covers with the title The Cynic's Word Book, a name which the author had not the power to reject nor the happiness to approve. To quote the publishers of the present work: 'This more reverent title had previously been forced upon him by the religious scruples of the last newspaper in which a part of the work had appeared, with the natural consequence that when it came out in covers the country already had been flooded by its imitators with a score of 'cynic' books — The Cynic's This, The Cynic's That and The Cynic's t'Other. Most of these books were merely stupid, though some of them added the distinction of silliness. Among them, they brought the word 'cynic' into disfavor so deep that any book bearing it was discredited in advance of publication.'

Meantime, too, some of the enterprising humorists of the country had helped themselves to such parts of the work as served their needs, and many of its definitions, anecdotes, phrases and so forth, had become more or less current in popular speech. This explanation is made, not with any pride of priority in trifles, but in simple denial of possible charges of plagiarism, which is no trifle. In merely resuming his own the author hopes to be held guiltless by those to whom the work is addressed — enlightened souls who prefer dry wines to sweet, sense to sentiment, wit to humor and clean English to slang.

A conspicuous, and it is hoped not unpleasant, feature of the book is its abundant illustrative quotations from eminent poets, chief of whom is that learned and ingenious cleric, Father Gassalasca Jape, S.J., whose lines bear his initials. To Father Jape's kindly encouragement and assistance the author of the prose text is greatly indebted.


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As a candid reference, The Devil's Dictionary is often not safe for work (NSFW).

  • Perhaps the devil’s most famous depiction was crafted by English poet John Milton in his 1667 masterpiece, Paradise Lost.The epic poem tells two stories: one of the fall of man and the other the.
  • The story of Lucifer’s fall is described in two key Old Testament chapters—Ezekiel 28 and Isaiah 14.Let’s briefly look at both of these. It would seem from the context of Ezekiel 28 that the first ten verses of this chapter are dealing with a human leader.

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Directed byJohn Erick Dowdle
Screenplay byBrian Nelson
Story byM. Night Shyamalan
Produced by
  • M. Night Shyamalan
CinematographyTak Fujimoto
Edited byElliot Greenberg
Music byFernando Velázquez
Distributed byUniversal Pictures
Release date
Running time
80 minutes[1]
CountryUnited States
Budget$10 million[1]
Box office$62.6 million[1]

Devil (also known as The Night Chronicles 1: Devil) is a 2010 American supernatural horror film directed by John Erick Dowdle. The screenplay by Brian Nelson was from a story by M. Night Shyamalan. The film stars Chris Messina, Logan Marshall-Green, Geoffrey Arend, Bojana Novakovic, Jenny O'Hara, and Bokeem Woodbine. Devil was released on September 17, 2010. Critics praised the film's atmosphere and performances, but criticized the short running-time and story.


A Bible verse, 1 Peter 5:8, appears onscreen. An unseen man narrates with a story about his childhood, where his mother explained the circumstances that surround The Devil roaming the earth. A man jumps to his death from a skyscraper, leaving a suicide note about the Devil's approaching presence. Shortly thereafter, an elevator in the building gets stuck with five people inside: a temporary security guard, a mechanic/former soldier, a mattress salesman, a young woman, and an elderly woman. A repairman cannot get the elevator working and nearly dies while attempting to.

In the elevator, the lights frequently flicker and turn off completely for intervals. During an interval, one of the security guards, Ramirez, watching through the security camera sees a face on the monitor he believes is the devil, but his partner Lustig doubts it. At the same time, the young woman feels something on her back and the group becomes suspicious of the mattress salesman. When the lights return, the young woman has a bite mark on her back and the salesman has blood on his hands. Detective Bowden, who was investigating the earlier suicide, is called to the scene.

The lights go out again, and the elevator mirrors break. When the lights return, the mattress salesman's jugular vein is impaled with a broken mirror shard and he dies, escalating it into a crime scene investigation. Outside, security guards, the repair technician, and the fire department attempt to get in, to no avail. The passengers begin to suspect each other, while the security guards monitoring through the camera talk to them one-way via the speaker, as they cannot hear the passengers. As the group argues, the repair technician's rappelling device breaks and he falls to his death. Ramirez tries to convince the detectives that this could be The Devil's Meeting, but is unsuccessful. An unknown woman attempts to enter the building unsuccessfully, and goes around to the back.

Bowden and his partner use the sign-in sheet and elevator camera to identify the group. The temporary guard is identified as Ben Larson, who has a criminal record of assault and beating someone into a coma. The mattress salesman is identified as Vince McCormick, who lost many people their assets through a Ponzi scheme. The young woman is identified as Sarah Caraway, who is married to a rich man and plans leaving him after stealing his money, as she's done before. The elderly woman is identified as Jane Kowski, who was caught on the security camera stealing a woman’s wallet. The mechanic and former soldier cannot be identified due to him not signing in, making him the main suspect.

Upon review of security footage, the detectives see the mechanic had entered the building with a bag he doesn't have anymore. They find the bag filled with tools hidden in the lobby bathroom and suspect him more. Suddenly, the lights in the elevator flicker and shut off a fourth time. When they turn back on, the older woman is seen hanging from the ceiling by her neck via a light cable.

Ramirez shows Bowden the devil face he saw earlier, but Bowden doesn't believe him. Bowden then discusses the death of his wife and son: they were killed in a hit-and-run five years prior, and the driver left a note that said 'I'm so sorry' at the scene.

As the detectives investigate the soldier, Ben and the soldier get in a fight, each suspecting the other as the killer. Sarah tells Ben to kill the soldier before he kills them and Ben attacks the soldier. Bowden comes back to the control room and diffuses the situation by having the passengers put their hands on the wall. Out of answers, Bowden asks Ramirez how to save them, if the devil is truly there. Ramirez responds, 'They all die.'

The detectives talk to the lawyer was supposed to meet with and try to contact Sarah's husband. Lustig, severely shocked, causes a scene by stumbling into the lobby and collapsing amidst the crowd. Bowden calls for the medics. In the elevator, Sarah takes her hands off the wall, but the soldier tells her to put them back. Bowden discovers that Sarah took all her husband's money and her husband might know it. After learning the husband owns the building's security company, they suspect the husband hired Ben to kill Sarah and that he killed the others to cover it. However, the fourth outage ends with Ben's neck broken.

The soldier and Sarah suspect each other, arming themselves with mirror shards, but Bowden defuses the situation by telling them about his recovery from alcoholism following his family's death. The lights go out again, and Sarah's throat is slit. The soldier tries to stop the bleeding.

The unknown woman from before is brought into the control room. She tells them that the soldier is her fiancé. He actually came for a job interview and he didn't want to take his tools along, so he hid them. He has requested his fiancee to fetch him after the interview. His name is Tony Janekowski. The detectives realize he had signed in, and Jane Kowski, the elderly woman's presumed identity, wasn't real. The Devil manifests in the form of the elderly woman. Tony tries to trade his life for Sarah, but the devil says he can’t do that. Tony grabs the radio and confesses that he fled from a fatal accident five years ago. Bowden realizes that Tony is responsible for the death of Bowden's family.

The Devil, powerless now that Tony has repented, vanishes after causing the elevator to plunge several floors. The firefighters are finally able to get in, but the old lady is gone. As the corpses of Sarah, Ben, and Vince are wheeled away, Bowden decides to take Tony into custody, and, while en route, reveals to Tony that it was his family in that accident. Much to his own surprise, he forgives Tony.


  • Chris Messina as Detective Bowden
  • Logan Marshall-Green as Mechanic/Former Soldier (Anthony 'Tony' Janekowski)
  • Geoffrey Arend as Salesman (Vincent 'Vince' McCormick)
  • Bojana Novakovic as Young Woman (Sarah Caraway)
  • Jenny O'Hara as Old Woman (Jane Kowski)
  • Bokeem Woodbine as Guard (Benjamin 'Ben' Larson)
  • Matt Craven as Lustig, Building Security
  • Jacob Vargas as Ramirez, Building Security
  • Joseph 'Joe' Cobden as Dwight, Elevator Repairman
  • Caroline Dhavernas as Elsa Nahai
  • Joshua 'Josh' Peace as Detective Markowitz
  • Zoie Palmer as Cheryl
  • Vincent Laresca as Henry


In October 2008 M. Night Shyamalan and Media Rights Capital announced that Devil would be made with the Dowdle brothers as directors and Brian Nelson as screenwriter.[2] Filming started on October 26, 2009 in Toronto with John Erick Dowdle as director and Drew Dowdle as an executive producer.[3] There was additional shooting for the film several months later in Los Angeles and Philadelphia.[4] Joe Cobden had to train for four months to prepare for his role. He said that preparing for his death scene, which took four days to shoot, was the hardest scene to shoot except for the introduction and closing.

Story sources[edit]

John Erick Dowdle and Drew Dowdle said that the movie is based on a Devil's Meeting, which is a premise that the Devil is on Earth to test evildoers by tormenting them.[5] Shyamalan acknowledged that the basic structure of the story was 'an Agatha Christie nod.'[6] In Christie's 1939 novel And Then There Were None, as in Devil, a group of people with guilty pasts are trapped in an isolated area and begin to die one by one.[6]


The film was set to have a release date on February 11, 2011, but was bumped up to September 17, 2010. The film's trailer debuted online on July 13, 2010.

Critical reception[edit]

The film was not screened to critics in advance.[7] Review aggregator Rotten Tomatoes gives the film a score of 49% based on 99 reviews, with an average rating of 5.20/10. The site's consensus reads, 'It's better than many of the other films M. Night Shyamalan has been associated with, but Devil never gets more than a few low-budget thrills out of its fiendishly promising premise.'[8] Dennis Harvey of Variety gave Devil a lukewarm review, saying 'Like the solid B-thrillers of yore that often outshone A-pics topping double bills, M. Night Shyamalan-produced Devil is nothing very special or original, but it gets the job done briskly and economically.'[9]

Home media[edit]

Devil was released to DVD and Blu-ray Disc on December 21, 2010.[citation needed]

The Devil' S Bible Pdf Free Download Free

Unproduced sequels[edit]

Devil was intended to be the first of The Night Chronicles trilogy,[10] which involved the supernatural within modern urban society. In June 2010, Shyamalan announced the second film titled 12 Strangers, later changed to Reincarnate. The film was about a jury discussing a case dealing with the supernatural. Chris Sparling was set to write the script and Daniel Stamm would direct.[11] Shyamalan also confirmed that the story for the currently untitled third installment was going to be taken from the abandoned sequel to Unbreakable.[12] As of 2020, neither film has been produced, but his unused Unbreakable sequel idea later became the basis for Split.


  1. ^ abc'Devil'. The Numbers. Archived from the original on 13 November 2012. Retrieved 27 December 2012.
  2. ^'Dowdle Brothers Team For Shyamalan's 'Devil''. Bloody Disgusting. October 28, 2008. Archived from the original on November 16, 2018. Retrieved April 21, 2020.
  3. ^'The Dowdle Brothers Gear Up for 'Devil', First Casting!'. Bloody Disgusting. October 16, 2009. Archived from the original on November 16, 2018. Retrieved April 21, 2020.
  4. ^'Addition Shooting for M. Night Shyamalan's 'Devil''. Bloody Disgusting. June 21, 2010. Archived from the original on November 16, 2018. Retrieved April 21, 2020.
  5. ^'The Devil's Meeting - The Myth, The Devil, The Legend'. Archived from the original on 2010-11-30. Retrieved 2010-12-11.
  6. ^ abHorowitz, Josh (September 1, 2010). 'M. Night Shyamalan Explains Origins Of 'Devil''. MTV. New York City: Viacom. Archived from the original on June 20, 2012. Retrieved April 16, 2019.
  7. ^Ryan, Tim (September 17, 2010). 'Devil Screening'. Rotten Tomatoes. Los Angeles, California: Fandango Media. Retrieved December 11, 2010.
  8. ^'Devil Movie Reviews, Pictures'. Rotten Tomatoes. Los Angeles, California: Fandango Media. Archived from the original on May 22, 2016. Retrieved May 24, 2021.
  9. ^Harvey, Dennis (September 17, 2010). 'Variety Review'. Variety. Los Angeles, California: Penske Media Corporation. Archived from the original on September 26, 2010. Retrieved December 11, 2010.
  10. ^'M. Night's 'Devil' Moved Way UP to This September!'. Retrieved 2010-12-11.
  11. ^'Last Exorcism's Stamm on Board Shyamalan's Reincarnate'. ShockTilYouDrop. September 15, 2010. Archived from the original on June 20, 2012. Retrieved September 15, 2010.
  12. ^'Unbreakable 2 Story to be Used for Third Night Chronicles'. September 3, 2010. Archived from the original on April 15, 2014. Retrieved April 21, 2020.

External links[edit]

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