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Is there a Necromonicon Easter egg in Return of the King?[edit]

Can i attach photos? (talk) 02:20, 10 September 2022 (UTC)[reply]

What is your published source for this question? Remember, we don't accept original research and speculation.--Orange Mike | Talk 02:49, 10 September 2022 (UTC)[reply]

Olaus Wormius 1588-1654[edit]

In the section "Fictional history" Olaus Wormius (Ole Worm) year of death is put as 1624, but it is 1654. (talk) 06:27, 15 May 2023 (UTC)[reply]

Semi-protected edit request on 15 July 2023[edit]

The article claims Ole Worm died in 1624, which is not correct, he died 1654. (talk) 17:49, 15 July 2023 (UTC)[reply]

 Done Paper9oll (🔔📝) 17:56, 15 July 2023 (UTC)[reply]


Yeah, it's definitely NOT fictional! You can read it. I have read it. Countless people have. Who writes these articles? (talk) 07:32, 7 February 2024 (UTC)[reply]

The article makes it clear that:
  1. The "real" Necronomicon is fictional.
  2. There are multiple books - mostly compilations of short stories - that are also called the Necronomicon.
  3. There also exist hoaxes purporting to be either the original, or translations of the book.
You've most likely read number #2, but possibly (although unlikely) also #3.
That doesn't make the Necronomicon not fictional. Chaheel Riens (talk) 08:19, 7 February 2024 (UTC)[reply]

On the etymology: possible link to Scotichronicon?[edit]

it might be inspired by the word Scotichronicon. just sayin (talk) 18:19, 18 May 2024 (UTC)[reply]