William Blake, The Marriage of Heaven and Hell (1790)
Despite Blake's Christianity, many of his works verge on the philosophically diabolical. Marriage presents, in a dialectical manner, the importance of the Satanic ideal within his conception of the 'divine order'. For Blake, there is no progress without contradiction. [read here]

Aleister Crowley, Magick in Theory and Practice (1929)
Crowley was, without a doubt, a problematic individual for a number of reasons. However this book is one of the foundational texts of modern western occultism, and his conception of True Will and his Law of Thelema are central to the ideal of Satanic Liberation. [read here]

Per Faxneld, The Devil is Red: Socialist Satanism in the Nineteenth Century (2013)
An article discussing and analysing the history of Satanic imagery and allegory amongst nineteenth century socialists. [read here]

For Ourselves: Council for Generalized Self-Management, The Right To Be Greedy: Theses On The Practical Necessity Of Demanding Everything (1974)
An interesting reconciliation of communism and egoism, written by a Situationist collective. [read here]

Erich Fromm, Marx's Concept of Man (1961)
A foundational text of the Humanist school of Marxism. Essentially an exegesis of Marx's Economic and Philosophic Manuscripts of 1844. [read here]

Emma Goldman, The Failure of Christianity (1913)
A brilliantly scathing criticism of Christianity from a left wing/revolutionary perspective, penned by one of the most enduring voices of anarchism. An excellent primer for those wondering why it is my position that TRUE liberation cannot occur under the hegemony of Christianity. [read here]

Emma Goldman, The Individual, Society and the State (1940)
A discussion of the importance of individual agency from a left wing perspective. [read here]

Charles Godfrey Leland, Aradia, or the Gospel of the Witches (1899)
Not strictly a Satanic text. It presents an occult paradigm more akin to Wicca (which it had a profound influence upon). Notable because it names the god of witchcraft as Lucifer, and mentions that "...for his pride [he] was driven from Paradise", leaving no doubt that this Lucifer is identified with the Christian Devil. It is also notable because the central narrative is based around the notion that witchcraft was taught by the goddess Aradia to the poor and oppressed as a form of revolutionary praxis. [read here]

Karl Marx, Economic and Philosophic Manuscripts of 1844 (1844)
A worthwhile read, especially for its discussions of alienation. [read here]

In the Library,
by Georg Reimer