Hello! It’s a great list of spells from Roman antiquity.
I would not remark on this if you had not specified your interest in the fantasy of the Epic Age, but the “Greek Magical Papyri” are actually half Egyptian. That is, while classical scholars extract the Greek texts out of context and treat it as “Greek magic,” much of the contents are omitted, because they are in Egyptian. It is possible to get at the Egyptian material, which is similar. You can read about these papyri here (if you have access to this site), but let it suffice to quote the author, a world expert on these texts. He regards these papyri
as manifestations of Greco-Egyptian private ritual, a highly eclectic form of ritual and scribal practice that emerged first in the cosmopolitan cities of late Ptolemaic Egypt. Whoever composed, copied, and used these ritual texts, they coined a new verbal and visual idiom of ritual power by adapting freely from Egyptian, Greek, and Jewish rituals, texts, and authoritative traditions.
At the same time, there are (scanty) examples of similar spells from throughout the Roman Empire. (The Egyptian climate kept these papyri intact, unlike other regions.) Basically, though, these papyri are more about Egyptian private religion of the late Ptolemaic period than “ancient Greek magic.”
But nothing need be lost. I see two constructive responses to this, so that people shouldn’t tell you not to use it.
One is just to shrug and say that it’s fun and cool and you aren’t really aiming at a specific age of ancient Greek fantasy. That is perfectly acceptable, because it’s your world and your game.
Another is to embrace the Egyptian heritage of these rituals. What if this kind of magic came from Egypt, in your fantasy setting? The fantasy of pharaonic Egypt evokes imaginative responses just as does the mythos of Homer, and the two could exist in the same world. A hero can have sojourned in Egypt, or be of Egyptian origin, in order to have acquired this magic.