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LOVE CHESS HOPLITE SUCCUBUS SALLOSI BY MARK DUNN
The Nineteenth Spirit is Sallosi (or Saleosi). She is a Great and Mighty Duchess, and appears in the form of a gallant and most beautiful Athenian Woman of an Amazon, whose body is lithe and gymnastic, whom will be dressed as an ancient Greek Hoplite of a soldier. She will sometimes be seen within ones Visions to be riding upon a Crocodile, which will be the arousal of her Evoked sexual energy caressing ones Reptilian-Brain-Stem. Upon her head she will be wearing a Ducal crown of a crested Hoplite helmet. She is very peacable and most wise in the Chess-Game of Love whose battles she always wins for her Master for she causes the Love of Women to be attracted to Men, and of Men to Women, wherefore she attracts those Women, which her Master desires to become as his alone of Lovers while she to eradicate his competitors from off the Chessboard. She will only do as her Master bids when she is sexually taken within those Erotic Lucid Dreams of Ancient Greece she will instigate via which she will inform her Master in depth about the Arts of Love, Chess and Poetry. She governs over Thirty Legions of Female Hoplites like unto her self.
THE CHESS GODDESS OF LOVE AND SEX
The Succubus Sallosi is somewhat akin to 'Caissa' who is a mythical Goddess featured in a poem called Caissa written in 1763 by English poet and philologist Sir William Jones. She is portrayed as an ancient Greek Thracian Dryad.
Jones' work was inspired by the poem Scacchia ludus ("The game of Chess"), written by Italian poet Marco Girolamo Vida in 1510.
Because of her historical connection to the game of Chess, Caissa is traditionally considered the patron Goddess of Chess players. For Chess players, Caissa is often invoked as a source of inspiration or luck, e.g. "Caissa was with me in that game." She is sometimes referred to as a "Chess Muse" for her imagined ability to inspire Chess players to play well.
Caissa is also spelled Caissa. Caissa is pronounced "ky-EE-suh" or "ky-suh."
Caissa the Goddess of Chess Chess is tantalizing. The game itself; the people drawn to it; the symbolism it evokes; the metaphors, which it inspires.
On one level the Chessboard is the battlefield of life upon which two opposing combatants compete: White against Black; Good against Evil; Positive against Negative, Day against Night, Sun against Moon; Man against Woman. It is also a dynamic interaction between two minds, which converge and fuse into creating dynamic moves, like that of dancers or likened more so to lovers, a thing of beauty, sensual in its nuances and graphic in its uncompromising starkness.
Chess is usually seen to be analogous to War. Yet, the elements of Chess, the interaction between two individuals or two minds: the give and take, the parry and thrust, the intensity and passion, of affinity to boxing and sword fighting has more associative links to that of Sexual Lovemaking. However, Chess and that of its relationship to Love, Romance or Sex, involves the inter-relationship between the two genders (depending of course on ones Sexual orientatation); yet Chess is often thought of as a primarily male-oriented game, while it's inclusion of female players to have once sparked off a rapid reaction from tunnel vision males.
Until the end of the 19th century Women, for the most part, were expected to limit themselves to the artistic or domestic sides of Chess playing, leaving the competitive side to the men. This attitude gave rise to the literary fantasy of powerful Women players, a fantasy, which evolved into the preoccupation with the Sexual and physical attributes of a female Chess player.
This Sexual fantasy first occurred in the early days of Chess (Shatranj) and was expressed in the famous compilation of stories, 1001 Arabian Nights. The story tells of Tawaddud, the Slave-Girl whom excels in many areas including Chess:
when the damsel was playing chess with the expert in presence of the Commander of the Faithful, Harun al-Rashid, whatever move he made was speedily countered by her, till she beat him and he found himself checkmated.
“O professor, I will make a wager with thee on this third game.
I will give thee the queen and the right-hand castle and the left-hand knight; if thou beat me, take my clothes, and if I beat thee, I will take thy clothes.” Replied he, “I agree to this;” and they replaced the pieces, she removing queen, castle and knight. Then said she, “Move, O master.” So he moved, saying to himself, “I cannot but beat her, with such odds,” and planned a combination; but, behold, she moved on, little by little, till she made one of her pawns a queen and pushing up to him pawns and other pieces, to take off his attention, set one in his way and tempted him to take it. Accordingly, he took it and she said to him, “The measure is meted and the loads equally balanced. Eat till thou are over-full; naught shall be thy ruin, O son of Adam, save thy greed. Knowest thou not that I did but
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