The presence of human/alien hybrids among us is alleged by credible persons. The hybrid presence is attributed to genetic manipulations endured by abductees taken aboard UFOs. But might this not be just an updated version of “witches” flying with Diana and having coition with Satyrs? The abduction scenario might be akin to former incidents reportedly involving Incubi and Succubi.
Thus reads the description for my latest video, “Martians In A Nutshell”, published to YouTube on May 19, 2016. The clip, which clocks in at 10 minutes and 29 seconds, can hopefully be viewed at the top of today’s blog entry.
Are the “Martians” in fact trickster beings?
Native American tribes had various what are called “trickster” beings. The Hopi Indians, for example, had (or have) the Skeleton Man. “Skeleton Man is Lord of the Dead in Hopi mythology, but is often depicted as a benign and even humorous figure.” 
And then there is Loki the Trickster, from Norse mythology. God to some, devil to others. Father of magnificent monsters and twisted schemes. 
Are they Martians? Or are they discarnate trickster beings? So-called abductees recall being impregnated and having their sperm taken. But is the Trickster merely doing an updated version of the Incubi and Succubi?
(“An incubus is a Lilin-demon in male form who, according to mythological and legendary traditions, lies upon women in order to engage in sexual activity with them. Its female counterpart is a succubus. Salacious tales of incubi and succubi have been told for many centuries in traditional societies, and Genesis 6:4 is a passage used to support the credibility of such stories.” )
In an old book, the Malleus Maleficarum, it is recorded that “… men may at times be begotten by means of Incubi and Succubi… Satyrs and Fauns (which are commonly called Incubi) have appeared to wanton women and have sought and obtained coition with them.” 
Coition is, in other words, sexual intercourse. Sperm and eggs are “taken”, so to speak.
My copy of the Malleus Maleficarum contains two Introductions (1928 and 1948 editions) by the Reverend Montague Summers. I could not find many videos on YouTube about Montague Summers. Unfortunately, the excerpts from one of these which I included in my video are misleading. The impression the overall video published by “Weird Texas” gives is of Montague Summers having sided with evil when in fact he strongly opposed it.  For example, Summers wrote in his 1928 Introduction that “… the witches were a vast political movement, an organized society which was anti-social and anarchical, a world-wide plot against civilization.”  This is not the writing of someone favoring the alleged witches!
Also supporting the idea that “witches” were not entirely a figment of the imagination was Margaret Alice Murray, author of The Witch Cult in Western Europe. Murray searched deeply, and found this item from the 9th Century, from a Decree attributed to a General Council of Ancyra (Ankara, Turkey now): “Certain wicked women, reverting to Satan, and seduced by the illusions and phantasms of demons, believe and profess that they ride at night with Diana on certain beasts, with an innumerable multitude of women, passing over immense distances…” 
“… seduced by the illusions and phantasms of demons…” – The Trickster.
“… they ride at night with Diana on certain beasts…” – UFOs, but in the disguise of Diana.
“… with an innumerable multitude of women, passing over immense distances…” – There, their eggs are taken and alien/human hybrids are manufactured.
——- Sources ——-
 “Native American Tricksters of Myth and Legend”, http://www.native-languages.org/trickster.htm
 “Gods & Deities: Loki”, by NaturesTemper. YouTube, July 29, 2015. https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=kyzPEmoYyjI
 “Incubus”, Wikipedia, May 20, 2016. https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Incubus
 The Malleus Maleficarum, by Heinrich Kramer & James Sprenger. Reprint of 1971 Dover edition. New York.
 “Montague Summers: Priest, Enigma, Eccentric (Part Two)”, by Weird Texas E.V.P. YouTube, May 22, 2011. https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=lzmW7OUti-o
 The Witch Cult In Western Europe, by Margaret Alice Murray. Oxford: Clarendon Press, 1921. Reprinted by Kessinger.net