But Roric isn’t content just to appropriate a masterpiece of modern art for her hoax; she also insists on repeating obvious falsehoods propagated by his Romanian source. That source, apparently originating with Romanian politician and occultist Codrin Ştefănescu, who discussed the “entity” on his Romanian TV conspiracy theory show, alleges that the “entity” had its story told in an unattested Latin text called the Codex Lugubrum, which translates, badly, to the “Book of Mourning.” (Since lugubrum is genitive, it would technically be a plural possessive: Mourning’s Book.) However, Roric is happy to repeat what seems to be Ştefănescu’s use of a different book to substitute for the Codex, the Hilarii Pictauorum episcopi Lucubrationes quotquot extant: olim per Des. Erasmum Roterod. haud mediocribus sudoribus emendateanno, which was Erasmus of Rotterdam’s collection of St. Hilary of Poitiers’ works. I trust you can see how close “Lugubrum” is to “Lucubrationes,” which is perhaps the reason for the confusion.
The remainder of Roric’s article more or less literally repeats the same information from the first (which in turn repeats the information from the author’s self-published eBook on Loki), showing that not only does Ancient Origins have no quality standards, they also don’t bother to check their stories for originality, either.