I scried LIL today & got more explanation on the unused letters of the Sigillum Dei Aemeth (SDA). The governors of the Aethyr (Occodon, Pascomb, & Valgars) took me up and showed me a pentagram, then specifically the pentagram of the SDA, and then a mirror of it. The 7 angels associated with that are shown with the original pentagram are shown as one name (Sabathiel) on the outside, one on the inside (Levanael), then 5 angels connecting each arm to the next (Zedekiel, Madimiel, Semeliel, Nogahel, and Corabiel).
When applying the names of God to this pentagram formation, the idea, I was told, was to consider these names as actively using the seven classical astrological planets in an alchemical manner as a means of “leveling up.”
The 3 remaining names go with the mirror pentagram; the Archons represent an upper limit (preventing ascension) Amon representing a lower limit (keeping one at one’s current level); in a sense, LNNON can be thought as one’s divinity within the limits of the world. In a sense, no matter how limited one feels, one’s own Divinity (“God Self-Made”) is also there. However, the alternative view of this is that one can rest easy in one’s own divinity, never choosing to explore it fully, or worse, feeling as if the Creator made a prison (this can lead to a paranoid or powerless POV that could be said to resemble Philip K. Dick’s). Whenever one comes to an understanding of this, the seven main god names that are to be used (Galas, Gethog, Thaoth, Horlωn, Innon, Aaoth, Galethog) can help one discover and integrate the many levels of one’s infinite Divinity.
—UPDATE 2: No and Ymon/Amon are both given a good treatment here. Here, we see that Amon Himself is intimately linked as the supreme deity to the city of No. Indeed, the word “multitude” seems to have been a corruption in later books of the bible from the earlier reference to No. Thus, we have “Amon of No,” and therefore L-NNON literally would mean, “the God/First within No,” either of which would refer to the supreme deity.
So we literally have the supreme deity of the Ogdoad and his consort, Boraoth. Her epithet, “Mother who is Father” suggests that this a female aspect of the same god Amon, while L-NNON simply refers to the same god. Thus we may be dealing with three god names for one of the first gods to approach monotheism:
So, I think the depth of a universal monotheistic nature of this system should not be underestimated. While it used Christian symbology for Dee, the hidden use of Egyptian symbolism (Egypt itself intimately linked with Israel), suggests that it is quite flexible in this regard, even able to refer to an apparent duality of Egypt and Israel in order to instead put forward monotheism and essential unity of the Divine.