This numbered edition Throw Pillow, designed by William King, comes with a numbered and signed certificate of authenticity. Made from 100% spun polyester, filled with a soft faux down insert, and closed with a concealed zipper. No matter which way you turn it, this double-sided pillow is the perfect accent to any living space.
EIBON. Sorcerer and author of the Book of Eibon, known as "the Unfathomable". Eibon was born to Milaab, the Keeper of the Archives for the king of Iqqua, in the same year that the people of Hyperborea deserted Commoriom. Milaab was a student of the rituals of Tsathoggua who died after the priests of Yhoundeh exiled him and his family to the wilderness of Phenquor. Eibon was only seven at the time of his father's death, but he never forgave the priests of Yhoundeh. Zylac, a wizard who owed his father many favors, bore Eibon away to his tower of black gneiss by the sea on the peninsula of Mhu Thulan. Eibon studied under Zylac, who many considered to be the greatest mage of his day. Following the death of Zylac from a botched incantation when Eibon was twenty-three, Eibon left this tower, wandering the land in the company of his friend Zaljis. After nine years and many adventures, he returned to Zylac's tower and took up permanent residence there. Eibon derived much of this power from a pact with Tsathoggua, whom he worshiped in return for greater magical ability. The great wizard once penetrated the caverns beneath Mount Voormithadreth to see his master sleeping on his throne. The legends of his works are legion. One Hyperborean tale tells how Eibon looked through a magical viewing portal to the future to see the Earth being destroyed by some huge celestial body. His response was to construct two great webs across space in which to trap the entity. Then he planned to freeze the Earth in time, so that it would never be destroyed. These accounts have probably been exaggerated; even so, Eibon was one of the greatest sorcerers who ever lived on this planet. Two contradictory tales are associated with Eibon's end at the age of one hundred and thirty-two. According to the first, Eibon's tower exploded one starry night; the Book of Eibon was found in the ruins, but the great magician's body was never recovered. The more commonly accepted account, though, relates that Eibon fled from the persecution of the priests of Yhoundeh through a door made of a mysterious metal and emerged on the planet Saturn. This account, included in the book itself, then tells how Eibon foresaw his end and conveyed his magical books, including his famous Book, to his former pupil Cyron of Varaad. One scholar has recently suggested that Eibon is not a real person at all, and derives from a Greek word meaning "to trickle down." This derivation does not explain the numerous references Eibon makes to himself within his book. The Plastic Wax Factory, purveyors of intricate and fine molten effigies. All your gods, demons, monsters and creatures of the abyss to Leech Lords of the Cthulhu mythos, witches, warlocks, and lunatic residents of asylums the world over still murmuring their arcane incantations. Plus the odd tome, sigil, place of interest and manifestations of magical mumblings amongst the cursed. All are represented here in glorious molten plastic wax, set alight and melted into puddles of primordial grotesquerie. Recommended for the mad and delirious and those fine folks from Leeds, Hull and Scarborough.
Scarborough, United Kingdom