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Old 24-07-2011, 07:22 PM   #1
lightgiver
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Exclamation The Grand Lodge of China

The Grand Lodge of China was founded in 1949, it has 10 lodges with 750 members and is recognised by the United Grand Lodge of England.

Mozi (Mo Tzu: ca. 490-403 BC)
The natural urge to utility, he says, is like a compass or a square. It does not depend on a cultivated intuition or indoctrination.

Meng Ko (371-289 BCE)
1. Mencius said, 'The power of vision of Lî Lâu, and skill of hand of Kung-shû, without the compass and square, could not form squares and circles. The acute ear of the music-master K'wang, without the pitch-tubes, could not determine correctly the five notes. The principles of Yâo and Shun, without a benevolent government, could not secure the tranquil order of the kingdom.



Much has been made about the metaphorical and symbolic use of the square, compasses, level and plumb rule in early Chinese writings.

Short Talk Bulletin, vol. xiii, March, 1935. No. 3. "That Ancient Square."

"There is mention in the early Chinese records of a society using allegory to teach a system of faith and morality, illustrated by masonic tools. Interesting enough, they had a legend of a symbolic temple built in a desert, and wore leather aprons during their Rites."

I was pleased to be able to greet the Grand Master of the Grand Lodge of China (ie. in Taipei) who had flown in for the occasion, having generously contributed towards the cost of the Hall. The next day we flew to Hong Kong where I installed RWBro David Fok as our new District Grand Master and Grand Superintendent for Hong Kong & the Far East.

Kung Fu (1972) Part 1 >>> video posted

Chuang Tzu
'I have already told you,' replied Wen Poh Hsüeh Tzu, 'that the people of the Middle Kingdom are experts in ceremonies and obligations but wanting in knowledge of the human heart. The man who visited me came in and went out as per compasses and square. His demeanour was now that of the dragon, now that of the tiger. He criticized me as though he had been my son. He admonished me as though he had been my father. Therefore I gave vent to sighs.'

Yu-ku-chai-ch'in-p'u
"Building an excellent ch'in is not limited only to compass, square, level and plumb line."

Main entrance, Pender St., Vancouver.


Zhou Xuan singing Kao Hong>>>video posted

http://www.ugle.org.uk/static/news/p...eech090604.htm

http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Freemasonry_in_Asia#China

Last edited by lightgiver; 24-07-2011 at 09:34 PM.
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Old 24-07-2011, 08:20 PM   #2
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Default Westcar Papyrus

The Westcar Papyrus describes Khufu as a traditional oriental monarch: good-natured, amiable to his inferiors and interested in the nature of human existence and magic.

Khufu's full name was Khnum-Khufwy, which means '[the god] Khnum protect me'. He was the son of Sneferu and Queen Hetepheres I, and is believed to have had three wives. He is famous for building the Great Pyramid at Giza, one of the seven wonders of the world, but apart from this, we know very little about him. His only surviving statue is, ironically, the smallest piece of Egyptian royal sculpture ever discovered: a 7.5 cm (3 inch) high ivory statue found at Abydos.



Also known by his Greek name, Cheops, the Egyptian pharaoh Khufu was the second pharaoh of the Fourth Dynasty, famous for building the Great Pyramid at Giza.

The entire project took about 23 years to complete, during which time 2,300,000 building blocks, weighing an average of 2.5 tons each, were moved.


Connecting Pyramids from China to Egypt - Straight Line


Pyramids of China

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Old 24-07-2011, 10:00 PM   #3
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Default The Importance of Three

“Everywhere among the ancients the number three was deemed the most sacred of numbers…In all the mysteries, from Egypt to Scandinavia, we find a sacred regard for the number three…It was…a general character of the mysteries to have three principal officers and three grades of initiation. In Freemasonry, the ternary is the most sacred of all the mystical numbers.”



The triple tau of Royal Arch Masonry consists of 3 Ts linked in the centre joined at their base.

Others symbols using three are: trident, fleur-de-lis, trefoil, trisula, thunderbolt, and trigrams.

“The number three certainly has Masonic significance. The Zauberflöte libretto abounds in trinities: three ladies bearing three spears cutting a serpent into three pieces (!), three boys…three priests, three slaves. Three sets of chords in that most Masonic key -E flat, with three flats in the signature- begin the opera’s overture, and are interspersed throughout…” –The New York Metropolitan Opera Guild, Die Zauberflöte

http://forum.davidicke.com/showthrea...=65922&page=40

http://www.richardcassaro.com/myster...c-architecture

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Old 25-07-2011, 09:06 PM   #4
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Quote:
Originally Posted by lightgiver View Post
“Everywhere among the ancients the number three was deemed the most sacred of numbers…In all the mysteries, from Egypt to Scandinavia, we find a sacred regard for the number three…It was…a general character of the mysteries to have three principal officers and three grades of initiation. In Freemasonry, the ternary is the most sacred of all the mystical numbers.”



The triple tau of Royal Arch Masonry consists of 3 Ts linked in the centre joined at their base.

Others symbols using three are: trident, fleur-de-lis, trefoil, trisula, thunderbolt, and trigrams.

“The number three certainly has Masonic significance. The Zauberflöte libretto abounds in trinities: three ladies bearing three spears cutting a serpent into three pieces (!), three boys…three priests, three slaves. Three sets of chords in that most Masonic key -E flat, with three flats in the signature- begin the opera’s overture, and are interspersed throughout…” –The New York Metropolitan Opera Guild, Die Zauberflöte

http://forum.davidicke.com/showthrea...=65922&page=40

http://www.richardcassaro.com/myster...c-architecture
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Old 25-07-2011, 10:33 PM   #5
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Default Pyramids of china

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Old 26-07-2011, 05:48 AM   #6
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... that most Masonic key -E flat..
That sounds interesting. Could you please tell me more about that?
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Old 26-07-2011, 01:47 PM   #7
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Default E Flat

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That sounds interesting. Could you please tell me more about that?
Specific masonic references. Firstly, the overture and the grand finale are in the key of E-flat, in which the key signature in the written score is three flats arranged in a triangular form. The flats have a resemblance to a candle flame and are a clear allusion to the three lesser lights which burn in every lodge.

http://forum.davidicke.com/showpost....&postcount=401

http://www.masonforum.com/viewthread/625/#2457

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Old 27-07-2011, 02:42 PM   #8
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Default Nüwa and Fuxi

An ancient painting of Nüwa and Fuxi unearthed in Xinjiang, holding the tools of creation - compass and square



In the underground tomb of Fan Yen-Shih, d. A.D. 689, two painted silk veils show the First Ancestors of the Chinese, their entwined serpect bodies rotating around the invisible vertical axis mundi. Fu Hsi holds the set-square and plumb bob … as he rules the four-cornered earth, while his sister-wife Nü-wa holds the compass pointing up, as she rules the circling heavens. The phrase kuci chü is used by modern Chinese to signify “the way things should be, the moral standard”; it literally means the compass and the square.
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Old 28-07-2011, 02:11 AM   #9
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[QUOTE=lightgiver;1060067319]The Grand Lodge of China was founded in 1949, it has 10 lodges with 750 members and is recognised by the United Grand Lodge of England.QUOTE]

What is the Lodges attitude towards females?

Are there any clues as to why the Chinese failed to take advantage of their advanced civilisation, particularly in ship building, and remained insular when the world was open for them to exploit.

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Old 28-07-2011, 03:56 PM   #10
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Default No woman no man

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Originally Posted by seercyanascens View Post

What is the Lodges attitude towards females?

.
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Old 28-07-2011, 03:57 PM   #11
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Default No woman no man

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Originally Posted by seercyanascens View Post

What is the Lodges attitude towards females?

.


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Old 31-07-2011, 08:45 PM   #12
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Default China tells living Buddhas to obtain permission

before they reincarnate...

Tibet’s living Buddhas have been banned from reincarnation without permission from China’s atheist leaders. The ban is included in new rules intended to assert Beijing’s authority over Tibet’s restive and deeply Buddhist people.

It is the latest in a series of measures by the Communist authorities to tighten their grip over Tibet. Reincarnate lamas, known as tulkus, often lead religious communities and oversee the training of monks, giving them enormous influence over religious life in the Himalayan region.

China bans reincarnation without permission
Keiser Report >>> Russian news ... video posted

http://www.timesonline.co.uk/tol/new...cle2194682.ece
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Old 01-08-2011, 09:32 PM   #13
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Default Lets Dance



Performers sing opera at the Chinese Freemasons’ Hall during Lunar New Year celebrations, January 1945.

Kung Fu (1972) Part 2

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Old 03-08-2011, 05:55 PM   #14
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Default Fists of Fury



The film is set in the early 20th century in Shanghai International Settlement. The martial arts student Chen Zhen returns to Jingwu School to marry his fiancée Yuan Le-erh. However tragic news awaits him; his master Huo Yuanjia had died, apparently from illness. Chen is deeply saddened and traumatised by the sudden demise of his teacher. Not long after the funeral; two Japanese students from the Bushido School and man working for Hiroshi Susuki in Hongkou, show up. They present a sign to Jingwu School, bearing the words "Sick Men of East Asia" (東亞病夫), seemingly as to insult Huo Yuanjia, describing the Chinese as "weaklings" in comparison to the Japanese. They taunt the Jingwu students to fight them and promise that they will "eat their words" if the Jingwu students dare to fight and defeat them.

Fist of Fury

The real Jingwu School still survives to this day and has expanded to cities worldwide. Its headquarters is in Malaysia and the students strive to keep the Jingwu spirit to this day. The scenes in which Chen smashes the pejorative signs and the final scene are well received by Chinese audiences as a show of ferocious ethnic pride.

Bruce Lee vs. Robert Baker

http://forum.davidicke.com/showpost....3&postcount=20

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Old 14-11-2011, 03:34 PM   #15
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Lightbulb Hawaii five-o








HONOLULU (AP) — President Barack Obama says the colourful Hawaiian aloha shirts are out when it comes to world leaders.

The 21 leaders at the Asia-Pacific Economic Cooperation forum in Obama's native Hawaii were photographed together in the customary, stodgy presidential wear — neckties and dark suits — not the casual aloha shirts that many were hoping to see them in...There wasn't even a single floral lei.

Chinese President Hu Jintao didn't want to wear his...but you have to wear his when in china.


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Old 18-03-2012, 06:57 PM   #16
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Arrow Destruction of Tibetan Institute


This is a 10-minute documentary showing the massive destruction of Serthar Buddhist Institute in Sichuan (aka KHAM) Province in Tibet. The documentary was made from film footage smuggled out from Tibet by ex-residents of the Institute.

Serthar Institute, also known as Larung Gar, is located in Karze "Tibetan Autonomous Prefecture", Sichuan Province. Until last year it was Tibet's largest Buddhist Institute. Serthar's non-sectarian academic teachings by Khenpo (abbot) Jigme Phuntsok attracted Buddhist scholars from all around the world, including mainland China, Taiwan, Hong Kong, and Korea. It was also home to a large number of Tibetan monks, nuns and lay-people. Total population before the current crackdown was well over 8,000.

In 1999 Chinese Communist Party "work team" visited the Institute and ordered that only 1400 residents were permitted to study there. First to be expelled were students from other Asian countries. Then in June 2001 fifty trucks and jeeps arrived at the Institute and, under the protection of thousands of security officials who camped on the outskirts of the Institute during the demolition, began to destroy the residential area.

The documentary shows Chinese authorities overseeing the demolition of buildings, while monks and nuns try and retrieve their possessions from the wreckage. It also contains interviews with two ex-residents of Serthar Institute who are now in exile. Of particular concern to former residents of the Institute is that Khenpo Jigme Phuntsok and his niece, herself a senior religious instructor, are being held incommunicado in Chengdu. Another major concern described by a nun interviewed in the documentary is that hundreds of nuns in particular are now homeless


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Old 18-03-2012, 08:12 PM   #17
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Lightgiver, 13 replies to your own post

Are you really that desperate for attention?
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Old 18-03-2012, 10:49 PM   #18
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Arrow High Sun Lodge

Free Masonry first saw Light in China in the province of Guangzhou during the late 1700’s with the establishment of Amity Lodge No. 407, under the jurisdiction of the Grand Lodge of England, in 1767; and met regularly for 46 years until going into darkness in 1813; when for some unknown reason it’s charter was not renewed when the two Grand English Lodges united in London.

Upon the departure of Bro. R.F. Gould from China, In 1886, he says that there were in existence at Victoria (Hong Kong), and in the Chinese treaty ports : 13 English Lodges, 4 Scottish Lodges, 1 American Lodge and 1 Irish Lodge.

It should be mentioned that membership of Foregoing Lodges in China, had been mainly confined to specific Foreign Nationals by the Manchu Government and succeeding Governments, and it was not until 1930, when a group of American and Chinese Master Masons, all of whom had been raised abroad, decided to form a Lodge in Shanghai, for the purpose to bring Free Masonry to Chinese aspirants.


In 1997, Harmony Lodge No. 10 was chartered in Taipei and was followed 3 years later by High Sun Lodge No. 11, chartered in Taipei County.


http://www.harmony10.com/historyofthegrandlogdeofchina

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Old 18-03-2012, 11:22 PM   #19
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Arrow Mao Zedong and Kissinger



After Kissinger noted Mao was "improving his offer," the chairman said, "In our country, we have too many women, and they have a way of doing things. They give birth to children and our children are too many."


"It is such a novel proposition," Kissinger replied in his discussion with Mao in Beijing. "We will have to study it."



Performers sing opera at the Chinese Freemasons’ Hall during Lunar New Year celebrations, January 1945.


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Old 02-04-2012, 08:22 PM   #20
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Arrow Rising Sun


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