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This entry is about the Magus or sorcerer, which most modern readers refer to as a sorcerer (especially in the singular form). Since the ancient Greeks (see the section on the Greek Etymology of the word ‘sorcerer’), to mean magician, the meaning has been "wise or intelligent person". References to sorceria, at the time reflecting dark traditions of Western magick, has been replaced with the term "sorcery" in the 16th century. The term "sorcerer" then referred to these Western traditions, and in the 19th century, the term "sorcerer" referred again to the Black Arts/Dark Arts of the occult in general .
The first European to use the word "sorcerer" was Jean Bodin, in his French translation of the Bible in 1576, where it was translated as "magicien" (magician); Bodin was not the first to know the word "magician", which is not found in the Bible, and which is not a term found in any other ancient language. In 1599, Giordano Bruno wrote in De Seisiero:... But if there be no magic, their sorcerer is wanted, whom they call Theophrastus; such as hath handled demons and witches in pictures, and such as hath taught men to bewitch." .
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This entry is about the Chāṇā magus, chief teacher or sādhaka of āgama i.e. "vehicle of the self" in the Hindu tantra-kārikā sutras. A sādhaka is: a student of a teacher in yoga/Hatha yoga, engaged in the practice and study of the teachings and techniques of this particular system (stotra). The name derives from the Sanskrit root gṛha, (that means "navel"), and means "something that resides in the belly." The sādhaka is often involved in practices that stimulate physical as well as psychic energy, including elaborate rituals and postures; he is also involved in the study 0b46394aab