Voynich Wiki

The following list, based on a previous version of the Wikipedia Voynich Manuscript page [1] is a list of novels and other material which make use of the Manuscript. Like other such lists it is unlikely to ever be complete.

The list can be added to and/or brief descriptions added - there should be more than mere passing mentions:

  • Russell Blake 'The Voynich Cypher'
  • Michael Cordy The Source (2008)
  • Baz Cunningham 'The Voynich Enigma'
  • Daniel Guebel 'El Caso Voynich'
  • Lev Grossman (Wikipedia article 'Codex') 2004
  • Deborah Harkness The Book of Life (2014)
  • Enrique Joven 'The Book of God and Physics: A Novel of the Voynich Mystery'
  • Brad Kelln 'In Tongues of the Dead' (2008)
  • Leena Krohn 'Datura, or a delusion we all see' (Datura tai harha jonka jokainen, Finnish version, 2001)
  • Jonathan Maberry Assassin's Code (2012)
  • Linda Sue Park The 39 Clues: Trust No One (2012)
  • Jeremy Robinson with Sean Ellis 'Prime'(2013)
  • James K. Rollins 'The Voynich Project: Nephilim Rising'
  • Alex Scarrow 'Time Riders: The Doomsday Code'
  • Dominic Selwood 'The Sword of Moses' (2013)
  • Scarlett Thomas (Wikipedia page [2] 'PopCo') 2004
  • Robin Wasserman The 'Book of Blood and Shadow'
  • Colin Wilson 'The Return of the Lloigor' (1974)
  • Ivan Paganacci "Dungeon" (2016)

Contemporary classical composer Hanspeter Kyburz's 1995 chamber work The Voynich Cipher Manuscript, for chorus & ensemble is inspired by the manuscript.

In 2015, the New Haven Symphony Orchestra commissioned Hannah Lash to compose a symphony inspired by the manuscript.

The manuscript has also appeared in the video games Assassin's Creed IV: Black Flag published by Ubisoft and Broken Sword: The Sleeping Dragon published by THQ.

It featured in Season 1, Episode 3 of the TV show Weird or What? and Season 2, Episode 2 of the National Geographic Channel's TV show Ancient X-Files.

It is also referenced in Japanese visual novel Saya no Uta (Wikipedia article [3]).

The Cipher Mysteries page is [4].

See also[]