The three sisters born of noble blood were constantly seeking out ways to keep themselves amused and stave of the tedium of their dull lifestyle. It was probably no coincidence that a book called "Solomon's Key" fell into their hands. They decided to try out some of the secret arts written in the book. Grabbing a few peasants, they performed several experiments on them in the mansion's basement. However, their copy of "Solomon's Key" was different from the original text, and as a result they were unable to summon any demons. But the sisters were enjoying their experiments so much that they didn't care.
The Key of Solomon (Latin: Clavicula Salomonis) is a grimoire incorrectly attributed to King Solomon. It probably dates back to the 14th or 15th century Italian Renaissance. It presents a typical example of Renaissance magic. It is possible that the Key of Solomon inspired later works, particularly the 17th-century grimoire also known as Clavicula Salomonis Regis, The Lesser Key of Solomon or Lemegeton, although there are many differences between the books.
Artwork by Chris Rallis.