Judas Iscariot’s Thirty Silver Coins
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Judas Iscariot


Thirty Silver Coins


Betrayal to anyone they are loyal to


Extreme regret, possible depression and suicide risk


Giving someone a coin(s) and giving them a request

Collected by

Warehouse 13







Date of Collection

June 17, 2009


Origin[edit | edit source]

Judas Iscariot was one of the original Twelve Apostles to Jesus Christ who betrayed Jesus for thirty silver coins, resulting in Jesus’s crucifixion and Judas’ suicide. Today, the word Judas is synonymous with traitor.

Effects[edit | edit source]

The coins can be used to make a person betray someone or something that they would ordinarily be loyal to. The party betrayed could be a friend, family member, mentor, organization, company, country... anything a person feels loyalty towards. By telling someone what you would like them to do (To a Secret Service agent: "I want you to leave the President unguarded at 9:00 PM on May 20th.") and then giving them one or more of the coins, that person will be compelled to follow your wishes. After the betrayal, the person affected by the coins will feel a deep regret - the worse the betrayal, the deeper the regret. The worst cases will fall into a depression and possibly commit suicide.

There are thirty coins in all. Depending on who or what you are asking a person to betray you may need to use more than one coin. The stronger the loyalty the person has toward what you want them to betray, the more coins you will have to give them. There is almost nothing a person will not betray in exchange for all thirty pieces of silver.

The coins are not technically bifurcated, each coin is an independent artifact, and so they can be neutralized separately.

Apostle Relics
Simon's Saw Shards of the Cross of AndrewJudas Iscariot’s Thirty Silver Coins Philip's Basket Statue of Bartholomew Thomas' Carpentry Square Matthew's Tax Lodger Nails from the Crucifixion of St. PeterScallop Shell of Zebedee Matthias' Axe Jude's Carpenter's Rule Jame's Fuller's Club
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