Not for the faint of heart! Fair warning: This book contains frightening accounts of demonic possession, ancient “human sacrifice, and gruesome descriptions of heinous but true archaeological discoveries. This book is not for the faint of heart or easily frightened. If you find that it is too disturbing, try not to worry. The last chapter will include ways to protect yourself and loved ones against malevolent forces, as well as practical advice from experienced exorcists. “Fear is pain arising from the anticipation of evil.” –Aristotle An investigation into the historical and archaeological evidence of demons, curses, and possession featuring some of the most gruesome artifacts and sites ever discovered Demons, jinn, possession, sinister artifacts, and gruesome archaeological discoveries haunt the pages of the new book by Dr. Heather Lynn. Evil Archaeology investigates the archaeological record for artifacts and evidence of evil entities, revealing how demons from the ancient world may be dwelling among us. It also looks at the history and lore behind real relics believed to be haunted and includes historical accounts of demonic possession that go as far back as King Solomon invoking demons to help him build his famed temple. Is there really a prehistoric fertility goddess figure that has been known to bring death to the families of anyone who holds it? Are there real vampire graveyards? Can the archaeological record prove the existence of demons and malevolent entities? Some tantalizing questions Evil Archaeology addresses include: What is the origin of demons? What role did Sumerian demons play in the development of civilization? Are curses real? Can material objects contain evil? What about places? What can we do to protect ourselves, according to historical records? Was Jesus an exorcist? About the Author Dr. Heather Lynn is a professional historian and renegade archaeologist on a quest to uncover the truth behind ancient mysteries. Heather's work exposes our hidden history, challenging the accepted narrative found in mainstream history books.