List Of Theological Demons

This is a list of demons that appear in religion, theology, demonology, mythology, and folklore. It is not a list of names of demons, although some are listed by more than one name.

The list of fictional demons includes those from literary fiction with theological aspirations, such as Dante’s Inferno. Because numerous lists of legendary creatures concern mythology, folklore, and folk fairy tales, much overlap may be expected.

Names of God, list of deities, and list of deities in fiction concern God and gods.


Each entry names a demon and gives a source in parentheses.

Sources named

Demonology: Ayyavazhi, Christian, Hindu, Islamic, Jewish, Thelemite

Eschatology: Christian, Islamic, Jewish eschatology

Folklore: Bulgarian, Christian, German, Jewish

Mythology: Akkadian, Babylonian, Buddhist, Chaldean, Christian, Egyptian, Etruscan, Finnish, Greek, Gnostic, Guanche, Hindu, Hungarian, Indonesian, Irish, Japanese, Mapuche, Moabite, Native American, Persian Phoenician, Roman, Slavic, Semitic, Sumerian, Zoroastrian

Many demons have names with several spellings but few are listed under more than one spelling.

The Demon Seated by Mikhail Vrubel (1890), a symbolist painting inspired by the Russian romantic poem demon by Mikhail Lermontov.[46]

The Demon Seated by Mikhail Vrubel (1890), is a symbolist painting inspired by the Russian romantic poem demon by Mikhail Lermontov.


  • Aamon/Amon (Christian demonology)
  • Abaddon/Apollyon (Christian demonology)
  • Abezethibou (Jewish demonology)
  • Abraxas (Gnosticism)
  • Abyzou (Jewish mythology)
  • Adrammelech (Assyrian mythology, Christian demonology)
  • Aeshma (Zoroastrianism)
  • Agaliarept (Jewish mythology)
  • Agrat bat Mahlat (Jewish demonology)
  • Agares (Christian demonology)
  • Agiel (Jewish mythology)
  • Ahriman/Angra Mainyu (Zoroastrianism)
  • Aim/Haborym (Christian demonology)
  • Aka Manah/Akem Manah/Akoman/Akvan (Zoroastrianism)
  • Ala (Slavic mythology)
  • Alal (Chaldean mythology)
  • Alastor (Christian demonology)
  • Alloces/Allocer (Christian demonology)
  • Allu (Akkadian mythology)
  • Amaymon (Christian demonology)
  • Amdusias (Christian demonology)
  • Amy (Christian demonology)
  • Anammelech (Assyrian mythology)
  • Ancitif (Christian demonology)
  • Andhaka (Hindu mythology)
  • Andras (Christian demonology)
  • Andrealphus (Christian demonology)
  • Andromalius (Christian demonology)
  • Anti (Sumerian mythology)
  • Antichrist (Christian eschatology)
  • Anzu (Sumerian mythology)
  • Apep or Apophis (Egyptian mythology)
  • Armaros (Jewish demonology)
  • Archon (Gnosticism)
  • Arunasura (Hindu mythology)
  • Asag (Sumerian demonology)
  • Asakku (Babylonian mythology)
  • Asb’el (Jewish mythology)
  • Asmodai/Asmodeus (Jewish folklore, Christian mythology, Islamic folklore)
  • Astaroth (Christian demonology)
  • Asura (Hindu mythology)
  • Azazel/Azaz’el (Jewish mythology, Islamic mythology)
  • Azi Dahaka/Dahak (Zoroastrianism)


  • Baal/Bael (Christian demonology)
  • Babi ngepet (Indonesian mythology)
  • Bakasura (Hindu mythology)
  • Baku (Japanese mythology)
  • Balam (Christian demonology)
  • Balberith (Jewish demonology)
  • Bali Raj (Hindu mythology)
  • Banshee (Irish mythology)
  • Baphomet (Christian folklore)
  • Barbas (Christian demonology)
  • Barbatos (Christian demonology)
  • Barong (Indonesian mythology)
  • Bathin/Mathim/Bathym/Marthim (Christian demonology)
  • Beelzebub (Jewish and Christian demonology)
  • Behemoth (Jewish and Christian mythology)
  • Belial (Jewish Christian demonology)
  • Beleth (Christian demonology)
  • Belphegor (Christian demonology)
  • Berith/Beherit (Phoenician mythology, Christian demonology)
  • Bhūta (Hindu mythology)
  • Bifrons (Christian demonology)
  • Boruta (Slavic mythology)
  • Botis (Christian demonology)
  • Buer (Christian demonology)
  • Bukavac (Slavic mythology)
  • Bune (Christian demonology)
  • Bushyasta (Zoroastrianism)


  • Caim/Canio (Christian demonology, Scientology)
  • Charun (Etruscan mythology)
  • Chemosh (Moabite mythology)
  • Choronzon (Thelema)
  • Chort (Slavic mythology)
  • Cimejes/Kimaris/Cimeies (Christian demonology)
  • Corson (Christian demonology)
  • Crocell/Procell (Christian demonology)
  • Culsu (Etruscan mythology)


Al-Masih ad-Dajjal

Al-Masih ad-Dajjal

  • Daeva (Zoroastrianism)
  • Dagon (Semitic mythology)
  • Dajjal (Islamic eschatology)
  • Dantalion (Christian demonology)
  • Danjal (Jewish mythology)
  • Decarabia (Christian demonology)
  • Demiurge (Gnostic mythology)
  • Demogorgon (Christian demonology)
  • Devil (Christian demonology)
  • Div-e Sepid (Persian mythology)
  • Drekavac (Slavic mythology)
  • Dzoavits (Native American mythology)


  • Eblis (or Iblis) (Islamic demonology)
  • Eligos (Christian demonology)
  • Eisheth (Jewish demonology)
  • Erlik (Turkish mythology)


  • Focalor (Christian demonology)
  • Foras/Forcas/Forras (Christian demonology)
  • Forneus (Christian demonology)
  • Furcas/Forcas (Christian demonology)
  • Furfur (Christian demonology)


  • Gaap (Christian demonology)
  • Gader’el (Jewish demonology)
  • Gaki (Japanese mythology)
  • Gamigin (Christian demonology)
  • Ghoul (Arabian and several other mythologies)
  • Glasya-Labolas/Caacrinolaas/Caassimolar/Classyalabolas/Glassia-labolis (Christian demonology)
  • Gorgon (Greek mythology)
  • Gremory/Gomory (Christian demonology)
  • Grigori (Jewish demonology)
  • Gualichu (Mapuche mythology)
  • Guayota (Guanche mythology)
  • Gusion/Gusoin/Gusoyn (Christian demonology)


  • Haagenti (Christian demonology)
  • Halphas/Malthus (Christian demonology)
  • Haures/Flauros/Flavros/Hauras/Havres (Christian demonology)
  • Hinn (Islamic folklore)


  • Ifrit (Islamic mythology)
  • Incubus (Christian demonology)
  • Ipos/Ipes (Christian demonology)


  • Jinn (Islamic demonology)
  • Jikininki (Japanese mythology)


  • Kabandha/Kabhanda (Hindu mythology)
  • Kali (Hindu mythology)
  • Kara İye (Turkish mythology)
  • Kasadya (Jewish demonology)
  • Kokabiel (Jewish mythology)
  • Kroni (Ayyavazhi demonology)
  • Krampus (Germanic-Christian demonology)
  • Killakee Cat (Hell Fire Club)
  • Kukudh (Albanian mythology)
  • Kumbhakarna (Hindu mythology)


  • Legion (Christian demonology)
  • Lechies (Slavic mythology)
  • Leonard (Christian demonology)
  • Leyak (Indonesian mythology)
  • Lempo (Finnish mythology)
  • Leraje/Leraie (Christian demonology)
  • Leviathan (Jewish, Gnostic and Christian demonology)
  • Lili/Lilin/Lilim (Jewish mythology)
  • Lilith (Akkadian mythology, Jewish folklore)
  • Ljubi (Albanian mythology)
  • Lucifer (Christian theology)
  • Lucifuge Rofocale (Christian demonology)


  • Malphas (Christian demonology)
  • Mammon (Christian mythology)
  • Mara (Buddhist mythology)
  • Maricha (Hindu mythology)
  • Marax/Morax/Foraii (Christian demonology)
  • Marchosias (Christian demonology)
  • Masih ad-Dajjal/Ad-Dajjal/Dajjal (Islamic eschatology)
  • Mastema (Jewish demonology)
  • Mephistopheles (Christian folklore, German folklore)
  • Merihem (Christian demonology)
  • Moloch (Jewish, Pagan and Christian mythology, Scientology)
  • Murmur (Christian demonology)


  • Naamah (Jewish mythology)
  • Naberius/Cerbere/Naberus (Christian demonology)
  • Ninurta (Sumerian mythology, Akkadian mythology)
  • Namtar (Sumerian mythology)


  • Oni (Japanese folklore)
  • Onoskelis (Jewish mythology)
  • Orcus (Roman mythology, later Christian demonology)
  • Orias/Oriax (Christian demonology)
  • Orobas (Christian demonology)
  • Ose (Christian demonology)
  • Ördög (Hungarian mythology)
  • O Tokata (Indonesian mythology)


  • Paimon (Christian demonology)
  • Pazuzu (Babylonian demonology)
  • Pelesit (Indonesian and Malaysian mythology)
  • Phenex (Christian demonology)
  • Penemue (Jewish and Christian mythology)
  • Pithius (Christian demonology)
  • Pocong (Indonesian & Malaysia mythology)
  • Pontianak (Indonesian and Malaysian mythology)
  • Preta (Buddhist demonology)
  • Pruflas (Christian demonology)
  • Puloman (Hindu mythology)


  • Rahab (Jewish folklore)
  • Raum (Christian demonology)
  • Ronove (Christian demonology)
  • Rusalka (Slavic mythology)
  • Rakshasa (Hindu mythology)
  • Rangda (Indonesian mythology)


  • Sabnock (Christian demonology)
  • Saleos (Christian demonology)
  • Samael (Jewish and Gnostic mythology)
  • Satan (or Al-Shaytan) (Jewish, Christian, and Islamic theology)
  • Seir (Christian demonology)
  • Semyaza (Jewish mythology)
  • Shax/Chax (Christian demonology)
  • Shaitan (Jewish, Islamic demonology)
  • Shedim (Jewish folklore)
  • Silver (Buddhism demonology)
  • Sitri (Christian demonology)
  • Sthenno (Greek mythology)
  • Stihi (Albanian mythology)
  • Stolas/Solas (Christian demonology)
  • Suanggi (Indonesian mythology)
  • Succubus (Christian folklore)
  • Surgat (Christian demonology)


  • Tannin (Cannanite, Phoenician, Jewish mythology)
  • El Tío (Folk Catholicism)
  • Titivillus
  • Toyol (Indonesian and Malaysian mythology)
  • Tuchulcha (Etruscan mythology)


  • Ukobach (Christian demonology)


  • Valac (Christian demonology)
  • Valefar/Malaphar/Malephar (Christian demonology)
  • Vanth (Etruscan mythology)
  • Vapula (Christian demonology)
  • Vassago (Christian demonology)
  • Vepar (Christian demonology)
  • Vine (Christian demonology)


  • Wechuge (Athabaskan mythology)
  • Wendigo (Algonquin mythology)


  • Yeqon (Jewish mythology)


  • Zagan (Christian demonology)
  • Zepar (Christian demonology)
  • Ziminiar (Christian demonology)

Adapted from Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

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