Andras in the Pseudomonarchia Daemonum
Weir (1583) describes Andras as a Great Marquis who rules 30 legions. He appears in the form of an angel with a head like a raven. He rides a black wolf and carries a sword. He will slay anyone – master, servant, and assistants.
Andras is a great marquesse, and is seene in an angels shape with a head like a blacke night raven, riding upon a blacke and a verie strong woolfe, flourishing with a sharpe sword in his hand, he can kill the maister, the servant, and all assistants, he is author of discords, and ruleth thirtie legions.[ref]Weyer, Johann. “Andras.” Pseudomonarchia Daemonum. 1583. Esoteric Archives. Web. [/ref]
Andras in the Dictionaire Infernal
According to Collin de Plancy (1863), Andras, who commands thirty legions, has the body of an angel and the head of a cat-owl. He rides a black wolf and carries a pointed saber. He can kill enemies, masters and servants. He can also escalate quarrels and discord.[ref]Collin De Plancy, Jacques Auguste Simon. “Andras.” Dictionaire Infernal. Paris: Henri Plon, Imprimeur-Editeur, 1863. 32. Internet Archive. [/ref]
Andras in the Goetia
S. L. MacGregor Mathers (1904) offers a similar description of Andras. He is a Great Marquis, who appears in the form of an angel with a raven’s head. He rides a black wolf and carries a sharp sword. His specialty is to sow discord. Interestingly, Mathers offers up a warning that Andras is particularly dangerous and could slay his exorcist.
The Sixty-third Spirit is Andras. He is a Great Marquis, appearing in the Form of an Angel with a Head like a Black Night Raven, riding upon a strong Black Wolf, and having a Sharp and Bright Sword flourished aloft in his hand. His Office is to sow Discords. If the Exorcist have not a care, he will slay both him and his fellows. He governeth 30 Legions of Spirits, and this is his Seal, etc.[ref]Mathers, S. L. MacGregor, Aleister Crowley, and Hymenaeus Beta. The Goetia: the lesser key of Solomon the King: Lemegeton, Book I–Clavicula Salomonis Regis. York Beach, Me.: Samuel Weiser, 1997. Print.[/ref]