• Boleskine House – Aleister Crowley's sacred house on Loch Ness. From the Manifesto of the M⸫M⸫M⸫, circa 1913 E.V.
• On the meaning of the name “Boleskine” (pronounced Boll-ess-kinn) a source states about its Gaelic etymology:
"The name appears [...] to be compounded of these three words, “Boile-eas-ceann,” “ceann” signifying height, summit, “eas” a cataract, and “boile” fury, rage, madness. Hence Boleskine appears to signify the summit of the furious cascade. The cascade here in view is now extensively known under the name of the Fall of Foyers." (The New Statistical Account of Scotland, 1845.)
Another source says that it comes from:
"poll eas cumhan (pron. kuin), ‘pool of the narrow waterfall,’ i.e., Fall of Foyers." (J. B. Johnston. Place-names of Scotland, 1903.)
• Section from a Scottish map from the 1890s showing Boleskine and the Fall of Foyers.
“Boleskine House is on Loch Ness, 17 miles from Inverness, latitude 57.14 N. Longitude 4.28 W.” Footnote to “Liber V vel Reguli.” in Magick in Theory and Practice, 1930 E.V.
• Aleister Crowley’s marriage on August 12, 1903, mentioned in The Ross-Shire Journal, Friday, August 21, 1903.
• Read about Boleskine House on Loch Ness in Scotland, which Aleister Crowley purchased in 1899. – Read online or download this PDF file (13 pp.) containing an extract from FOR THE THELEMITES. [May need further proof reading]
• The Fall of Foyers. 1800s engraving.
• Advertisement which appeared in the Inverness Courier, Friday, August 5, 1904 E.V. – Rose and Aleister Crowley’s daughter Nuith Ma Ahathoor Hecate Sappho Jezebel Lilith had been born at Boleskine House on July 28, 1904 E.V.
• “SALMON FISHING (Loch Ness).” Advertisement which appeared in The Field, The Country Gentleman’s Newspaper, Saturday, January 21, 1905 E.V.
• ‘Aleister McGregor’, i.e. Aleister Crowley, in the 1907 E.V. edition of Slater's Royal Directory of Scotland.
• Aleister Crowley from Konx Om Pax, 1907 E.V.