A devious kind of persuasion, in which you cajole or charm someone into going along with your evil plan. Enticing someone astray from right behaviour. Enticement, temptation. The act of influencing by exciting hope or desire.

Reference: Vocabulary

This is one of the most deadly traits of those playing host to the spirit of assassination. It is deadly because of its capacity to lull unwitting targets into believing they have a trustworthy relationship when in actual fact they are being entangled in a web of ruin.

Seduction is a crucial weapon in the spirit of assassinations arsenal and those engaged in carrying out acts of assassination will have their sights set on their prey long before they show up in their lives. In fact, they won’t approach until they have properly studied their target – their task; to find chinks in the targets armour, open doors and vulnerabilities.

Some assassins won’t choose the sniper method of attack; some will get up close and personal. When this happens, seduction becomes their primary weapon of destruction. The assassin who chooses this mode will then target those deemed susceptible to their charm. Their approach will be gradual, for to be too direct early in the relationship may risk them being detected, before they can vent maximum damage.  The seduction will be so subtle in the early months and even years of the relationship, that their behaviour will often go unnoticed and unquestioned by the target.

When Delilah lured Samson into revealing the secret of his strength, notice he didn’t divulge his secret overnight. Delilah was a master assassin and seduction was a key element to her overcoming the mighty Samson.  It was essential that she gained Samson trust and ultimately – love. Why? Because trust and more so love gives access, the more the trust and love,  the more the access – the more the access, the more the damage.  Assassins will work hard to gain both, but more so love – few believers recover from heart attacks, without divine intervention!

Lowering his resistance Samson, fell asleep in the lap of a deadly assassin, an act he paid heavily for.




To pretend to be (another person) as entertainment or in order to deceive someone.

Reference Urban Dictionary

The spirit of assassination is an impersonator

Believers are generally guarded, they are aware that the enemy roams about like a roaring lion, looking for unsuspecting believers to devour. This is why this spirit uses seductive tactics to lure its prey in. Impersonation is another method used to fool the believer into thinking that they have so much in common. Sharing the same likes and dislikes of the target, playing by their rules and whims, disarms the target. Thus giving the assassin access to their spirits. Now, it’s one thing to give someone access to one’s life, but it’s a completely different and dangerous thing to them access to your spirit – particularly if access is given to one playing host to the spirit of assassination.

Judas’s impersonation of a disciple was so convincing that when Jesus told them that one of them would betray Him, not one of them pointed a finger at Judas. Only Jesus knew who he really was, he hadn’t gotten into Jesus’s spirit.

When the spirit of assassination gets into its targets spirit, it will inflict multiple assassinations of its target. Indeed the target will require deliverance in order to break free from this perpetual ruination.

The spirit of assassination is an impersonator, a lookalike; skilled at mimicking it targets preferences.  If the target likes a certain restaurant, they’ll like that restaurant. If their target hates a certain dish, they’ll hate that dish, if the target likes someone, they will too. The impersonation of the target will be so shrewd and so subtle, that the target will happily explain it away as love to those concerned onlookers.  Once the impersonation is perfected, the assassination of the target’s character will begin and once that is complete, the taking over of the target’s relationships.


Snr. Pastor Dawn Davis-Lawrence


Leave a Reply

Please log in using one of these methods to post your comment:

WordPress.com Logo

You are commenting using your WordPress.com account. Log Out /  Change )

Google photo

You are commenting using your Google account. Log Out /  Change )

Twitter picture

You are commenting using your Twitter account. Log Out /  Change )

Facebook photo

You are commenting using your Facebook account. Log Out /  Change )

Connecting to %s