Ritual of Coronzon

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Jody Crowley presides over the ritual in the Academy basement.

The Ritual of Coronzon is the ritual that Jody Crowley engages in at the end of the final episode of the Bible Black: New Testament series.

Coronzon, also spelled Choronzon or Coronzom, is a demon or devil found in the writings of the 16th-century occultists Edward Kelley and John Dee and later in the 20th-century works of occultist Aleister Crowley, grandfather of Jody.

The entity is described as the so called 'dweller in the abyss' believed to be the last great obstacle between the adept and enlightenment.


One of Jody's guards slides a metal insert into Saki Kiriya.

After taking over the ritual of her nemesis Imari/Kitami in the Academy basement, the mysterious witch Jody Crowley starts preparations for her ritual. She has her two female guards push metal inserts into the vaginas of five women who are restrained and abused by her followers.

As the ritual progresses and Jody has sex with Imari/Kitami, black energy rises up from an occult circle that is drawn on the floor. The pulse, resembling a black lightning bolt, shoots into the women through the metal inserts.

Jody prepares to impregnate Aki.

Jody finally attempts to impregnate Aki Ichikawa, a young girl she believes to be the so called woman in red or Scarlet Woman mentioned in her grandfather's writings. The impregnation using the power of Coronzon is supposed to give birth to the 'the one that will rule the world' - likely referring to the goddess Scarlet Woman.

Jody is blocked in her attempt, however. Instead, a white flash shoots out of Aki's body and the Spear of Longinus artifact that was embedded inside her rips through her skin and causes the ancient spell book Bible Black to appear.

The ritual eventually ends when nun Hiroko Takashiro and Tokken director Toru Yuge manage to intervene and defeat Jody, her soul having been dragged into the book.


  • The black energy that appears during the ritual is possibly a reference to the form Coronzon supposedly takes in Aleister Crowley's writings. Here they are described as (...) forms [that] swirl senselessly into haphazard heaps like dust devils, and each such chance aggregation asserts itself to be an individual and shrieks. (...)


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