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Old 24-10-2009, 08:41 PM   #41
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freedom

Why is profit always on a masons mind?maybe I should start a new thread.
Why?

Coz their stuck in the old ways of doing things and they are Templars


Actually it's quite pathetic when K has to come up with this bullshit. Must have hit a nerve LG for him to go off topic.

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Old 24-10-2009, 08:48 PM   #42
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Why?

Coz their stuck in the old ways of doing things and they are Templars


Actually it's quite pathetic when K has to come up with this bullshit. Must have hit a nerve LG for him to go off topic.
he keeps asking if I want to buy a bridge maybe its one of them rickety ones about to collapse

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Old 24-10-2009, 08:49 PM   #43
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Providing source details and citing the source of copying any material from is usual practice. Otherwise it gives the impression that it has been written by the poster. That is called plagiarism. See - http://www.plagiarism.org/

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Old 25-10-2009, 05:39 PM   #44
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Providing source details and citing the source of copying any material from is usual practice. Otherwise it gives the impression that it has been written by the poster. That is called plagiarism. See - http://www.plagiarism.org/
Who gave you all the help in life??
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Old 25-10-2009, 05:41 PM   #45
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Providing source details and citing the source of copying any material from is usual practice. Otherwise it gives the impression that it has been written by the poster. That is called plagiarism. See - http://www.plagiarism.org/

Oops!
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Old 25-10-2009, 08:20 PM   #46
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Providing source details and citing the source of copying any material from is usual practice. Otherwise it gives the impression that it has been written by the poster. That is called plagiarism. See - http://www.plagiarism.org/

Oops!
Something GS and Kadosh know to well.OOPs plagiarizers.
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Old 26-10-2009, 12:08 AM   #47
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Why? It's reasonably accurate, although Andrew Stephenson has now retired and lives with his brother in New Zealand. I don't know who took over from him in the Martinistes, but because of internal "political" difficulties Mike Buckley left the Ordre and has stared an Order of Martinists based in Brighton rather than Blackheath.

This retirement, following so soon after the death of Bob Rowland had an unsettling effect upon a number of other UGLE related esoteric Orders, including the SRIA, but nonetheless the posting is a good one.
GS - The first paragraph above contains misinformation. The details are certainly not correct. Buckley has not left the HOM nor the MOUP. He did resign as Grand Chancellor of the Order of Eri after resigning from the SRIA & High Council. He is still a very senior and active figure in the "other UGLE related esoteric Orders" as well as in the RER and some of the chivalric Orders. Yes, I do know who took over from him at HOM.
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Old 03-05-2010, 09:56 AM   #48
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Why? It's reasonably accurate, although Andrew Stephenson has now retired and lives with his brother in New Zealand. I don't know who took over from him in the Martinistes, but because of internal "political" difficulties Mike Buckley left the Ordre and has stared an Order of Martinists based in Brighton rather than Blackheath.

This retirement, following so soon after the death of Bob Rowland had an unsettling effect upon a number of other UGLE related esoteric Orders, including the SRIA, but nonetheless the posting is a good one.


Andrew does not live with his brother, he lives alone as he has done for many years.

Michael Buckley took over from Andrew but resigned as GM of HOM soon after because of his differences with The SRIA. Michael has never left HOM nor founded another martinist order in Brighton. He is still The Grand Master of MOUP which did not come out of Brighton. There has never been a Martinist Order based in Blackheath apart from when Andrew was GM of HOM and whilst he lived in Blackheath (For very obvious reasons!)

Regarding Robert Rowlands death, the truth is RR had basically been senile for at least 3 to 4 years before his death, unfortunately the SRIA did not have within its Constitutions at that time any way of removing him from office so the administration and running of the order fell into the hands of the then Grand Secretary and Andrew as Senior Substitute Magus (SSM had no power to dictate or manage, only to advise). Once RR died an election was held and was won by Andrew, he was then Installed as SM. He then started on a radical restructuring of the order which proved to be quite unpopular by some but seemed to be needed by the majority.

It was during this time that Andrew suddenly needed to retire to NZ, there has been lots of rubbish spoken about why, the real truth is Andrews most trusted confidant and the man Andrwe had enpowered to look after The most important orders in Andrews life was violently murdered in his bed, this had a devastating effect on Andrew and he basically felt the need to get to NZ as fast as possible to preserve those things that he thought were important.

That is the reason there was confusion within the SRIA and things did not progress smoothly for quite some time.

Sorry for the lengthy post, but when people speak with authority as in this case, they should at least know what they are talking about!

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Old 05-05-2010, 07:55 PM   #49
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Annie Besant (pronounced /ˈbɛsənt/; née Wood; Clapham, London 1 October 1847 – 20 September 1933 in Adyar, India) was a prominent Theosophist, women's rights activist, writer and orator and supporter of Irish and Indian self rule.



In 1890 Annie Besant met Helena Blavatsky and over the next few years her interest in Theosophy grew and her interest in left wing politics waned. She travelled to India and in 1898 helped establish the Central Hindu College in India.

In 1902 she established the International Order of Co-Freemasonry in England and over the next few years established lodges in many parts of the British Empire.

Theosophist Documentary Annie Besant Pt. 1 of 3


She fought for the causes she thought were right, starting with freedom of thought, women's rights, secularism (she was a leading member of the National Secular Society alongside Charles Bradlaugh), birth control, Fabian socialism and workers' rights.

Once free of Frank Besant and exposed to new currents of thought, Annie began to question not only her long-held religious beliefs but also the whole of conventional thinking. She began to write attacks on the churches and the way they controlled people's lives. In particular she attacked the status of the Church of England as a state-sponsored faith.

Co-Freemasonry

Given Annie Besant's activity in pursuing the rights of women, humanitarian causes, the mysteries and occult teachings, her interest in freemasonry and subsequent leadership and activism comes as no surprise. She pursued freemasonry with equal vigour when it was mentioned to her that there was a masonry that "accepted women as well as men". She saw freemasonry, in particular co-freemasonry, as an extension of her interest in the rights of women and the greater brotherhood of man and saw co-freemasonry as a "movement which practised true brotherhood, in which women and men worked side by side for the perfecting of humanity. She immediately wanted to be admitted to this organization", known now as The International Order of Co-Freemasonry, Le Droit Humain.

The link was made in 1902 by Francesca Arundale, who accompanied Annie Besant to Paris, along with six friends. "They were all initiated, passed and raised into the first three degrees and Annie returned to England, bearing a Charter and founded there the first Lodge of International Mixed Masonry, Le Droit Humain."

"In a very short time, Sister Besant founded new lodges: three in London, three in the south of England, three in the North and North-West; she even organized one in Scotland." Travelling in 1904 with her sisters and brothers she met in Holland, other brethren of a male obedience, who, being interested, collaborated in further expansion of Le Droit Humain. "Annie continued to work with such ardour that soon new lodges were formed Great Britain, South America, Canada, India, Ceylon, Australia and New Zealand. The lodges in all these countries were united under the name of the British Federation." Annie Besant, therefore not only founded the British Federation of Le Droit Humain, of which she was eventually the Most Puissant Grand Commander, she was a major influence in the international growth of the Order - a truly committed Freemason and an extraordinary person.


Pt. 2 of 3

Pt. 3 of 3

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Old 05-05-2010, 11:22 PM   #50
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What does Annie Besant/Theosophy/Co-Masonry have to do with the topic of this particular thread?
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Old 06-05-2010, 01:05 PM   #51
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What does Annie Besant/Theosophy/Co-Masonry have to do with the topic of this particular thread?
I was wondering this myself. She was an esotericist after a fashion, and had a few interesting ideas. But I don't recall any actual Hermetic or Rosicrucian influence in her work.
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Old 14-03-2012, 12:23 AM   #52
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Lightbulb St. Irvyne

St. Irvyne; or, The Rosicrucian, A Romance is a Gothic horror novel written by Percy Bysshe Shelley in 1810 and published by John Joseph Stockdale in 1811 in London anonymously as "by a Gentleman of the University of Oxford".

Major characters

Wolfstein, a solitary wanderer, an outcast

Ginotti, also known as Frederic Nempere, an alchemist, member of the Rosicrucian, or Rose Cross, secret sect

Megalena de Metastasio, befriends Wolfstein

Cavigni, leader of the bandits

Steindolph, a bandit

Ardolph, chosen as chieftain of the bandits after the death of Cavigni

Agnes, serves the bandits

Olympia della Anzasca, seduces Wolfstein in Genoa

Eloise de St. Irvyne, Wolfstein's sister

Chevalier Mountfort, a friend of Ginotti/Nempere

Fitzeustace, befriends Eloise

Madame de St. Irvyne, Eloise's mother

Marianne, Eloise's sister

The novel opens amidst a raging thunderstorm. Wolfstein is a wanderer in the Swiss Alps who seeks cover from the storm. He is a disillusioned outcast from society who seeks to kill himself. A procession of monks runs into him and saves his life. Bandits attack them and take Wolfstein to an underground hideout. He meets Megalena, whom the bandits have abducted after killing her father in an ambush. Wolfstein manages to poison the leader of the bandits, Cavigni, and to escape with Megalena. Ginotti, a member of the bandits, befriends Wolfstein.

Wolfstein and Megalena flee to Genoa where they live together. Olympia, a woman of the town, seduces Wolfstein. Megalena, enraged by the relationship, demands that Wolfstein kill Olympia. Wolfstein is unable to kill her. Olympia kills herself.

Ginotti follows Wolfstein. Ginotti is a member of the Rosicrucian, or Rose Cross, Order. He is an alchemist who seeks the secret of immortality. He tells Wolfstein that he will give him the secret to immortality if he will renounce his faith and join the sect.

Eloise de St. Irvyne is the sister of Wolfstein who lives in Geneva, Switzerland. Ginotti, under his new identity of Frederic Nempere, travels to Geneva and seeks to seduce her.

Ginotti reveals his experiments in his life-long quest to find the secret of eternal life: "From my earliest youth, before it was quenched by complete satiation, curiosity, and a desire of unveiling the latent mysteries of nature, was the passion by which all the other emotions of my mind were intellectually organized. ... Natural philosophy at last became the peculiar science to which I directed my eager enquiries.". He has studied science and the laws of nature to ascertain the mysteries of life and of being: "I thought of death---... I cannot die.---'Will not this nature---will not the matter of which it is composed---exist to all eternity? Ah! I know it will; and, by the exertions of the energies with which nature has gifted me, well I know it shall.'" Ginotti tells Wolfstein that he will reveal the "secret of immortal life" to him if he will take certain prescribed ingredients and "mix them according to the directions which this book will communicate to you" and meet him in the abbey at St. Irvyne.

In the final scene, which takes place at the abbey of St. Irvyne in France, Wolfstein finds the corpse of Megalena in the vaults. An emaciated Ginotti confronts Wolfstein. Wolfstein is asked if he will deny his Creator. Wolfstein refuses to renounce his faith. Lightning strikes the vaults as thunder and a sulphurous windstorm blast the abbey. Both men are struck dead. This is the penalty they pay for "the delusion of the passions", for tampering with forces that they neither can control nor understand in seeking "endless life".


http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/St._Irvyne
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Old 14-03-2012, 08:05 PM   #53
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Lightbulb The Rosicrucians


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Old 14-03-2012, 09:55 PM   #54
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Lightbulb The EGYPTIAN



The Egyptian (Sinuhe egyptiläinen, Sinuhe the Egyptian) is a historical novel by Mika Waltari. It was first published in Finnish in 1945, and in an abridged English translation by Naomi Walford in 1949. It was adapted into a film in 1954.

The Egyptian is the first, and the most successful, of Waltari's great historical novels. It is set in Ancient Egypt, mostly during the reign of Pharaoh Akhenaten of the 18th Dynasty, whom some have claimed to be the first monotheistic ruler in the world.

The protagonist of the novel is the fictional character Sinuhe, the royal physician, who tells the story in exile after Akhenaten's fall and death. Apart from incidents in Egypt, the novel charts Sinuhe's travels in then-Egyptian dominated Syria (Levant), in Mitanni, Babylon, Minoan Crete, and among the Hittites.

The main character of the novel is named after a character in an ancient Egyptian text commonly known as The Story of Sinuhe. The original story dates to a time long before that of Akhenaten: texts are known from as early as the 12th dynasty.


A raised-relief depiction of Amenemhat I accompanied by deities; the death of Amenemhat I is reported by his son Senusret I in the Story of Sinuhe.




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Old 15-03-2012, 01:00 AM   #55
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Lightbulb The Secret Doctrine of the Rosicrucians



The Rosicrucian concept of the World Soul—the First Manifestation—corresponds to similar conceptions found, in various forms, in most of the ancient occult teachings of the several great esoteric schools of philosophy. In some philosophies it is known as the "Anima Mundi," or Life of the World, Soul of the World, or World Spirit. In others it is known as the Logos, or Word. In others, as the Demiurge. The spirit of the concept is this: that from the unconditioned essence of Infinite Unmanifestation there arose an Elemental and Universal Soul, clothed in the garments of the most tenuous, elemental form of Matter, which contained within itself the potencyand latent possibility of all the future universes of the new Cosmic Circle, or Cosmic Day. This World Soul is spoken of in the Second Aphorism as "The Germ within the Cosmic Egg," inasmuch as it is regarded as the tiny germ within the egg which gradually increases in size and complexity, and takes upon itself Form and Activity...


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Old 16-03-2012, 12:27 AM   #56
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Lightbulb Music of the Spheres




http://forum.davidicke.com/showthrea...=133148&page=6

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Old 16-03-2012, 02:20 AM   #57
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Lightbulb Isaac Newton



Newton studied and wrote extensively upon the Temple of Solomon, dedicating an entire chapter of "The Chronology of Ancient Kingdoms" to his observations regarding the temple. Newton's primary source for information was the description of the structure given within 1 Kings of the Hebrew Bible, which he translated himself from the original Hebrew...



Isaac Newton is shown sitting naked and crouched on a rocky outcropping covered with algae, apparently at the bottom of the sea. His attention is focused upon diagrams he draws with a compass upon a scroll that appears to unravel from his mouth.. The compass is a smaller version of that held by Urizen in Blake's The Ancient of Days.




http://forum.davidicke.com/showthread.php?t=100292
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Old 26-03-2012, 12:06 AM   #58
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Arrow Vibronic sounds


Pythagoras taught his students that focusing on pure mathematically precise tones would calm and illuminate the mind. With discipline, true happiness could be experienced. Pythagoras taught that music should never be approached as a form of entertainment. Rather, he recognized that music was an expression of harmony, the divine principle that brings order to chaos and discord...


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Old 23-04-2012, 08:33 PM   #59
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Lightbulb Bridge Over Troubled Water


Possibly the oldest existing arch bridge is the Mycenaean Arkadiko bridge in Greece from about 1300 BC. The stone corbel arch bridge is still used by the local populace. The well-preserved Hellenistic Eleutherna Bridge has a triangular corbel arch. The 4th century BC Rhodes Footbridge rests on an early voussoir arch.

The Romans also introduced segmental arch bridges into bridge construction. The 330 m long Limyra Bridge in southwestern Turkey features 26 segmental arches with an average span-to-rise ratio of 5.3:1, giving the bridge an unusually flat profile unsurpassed for more than a millennium. Trajan's bridge over the Danube featured open-spandrel segmental arches made of wood (standing on 40 m high concrete piers). This was to be the longest arch bridge for a thousand years both in terms of overall and individual span length, while the longest extant Roman bridge is the 790 m long Puente Romano at Mérida. The late Roman Karamagara Bridge in Cappadocia may represent the earliest surviving bridge featuring a pointed arch...

The 14th century in particular saw bridge building reaching new heights. Span lengthes of 40 m, previously unheard of in the history of masonry arch construction, were now reached in places as diverse as Spain (Puente de San Martín), Italy (Castelvecchio Bridge) and France (Devil's bridge and Pont Grand) and with arch types as different as semi-circular, pointed and segmental arches. The bridge at Trezzo sull'Adda, destroyed in the 15th century, even featured a span length of 72 m, not matched until 1796...Trajan's Forum (Latin: Forum Traiani) is an ancient structure in Rome, Italy, chronologically the last of the Imperial fora. The forum was constructed by the architect Apollodorus of Damascus...In modern times the forum has become well known for its large population of feral cats.




The Column of Marcus Aurelius (Latin: Columna Centenaria Divorum Marci et Faustinae, Italian: Colonna di Marco Aurelio) is a Roman victory column in Piazza Colonna, Rome, Italy. It is a Doric column featuring a spiral relief: it was built in honour of Roman emperor Marcus Aurelius and modeled on Trajan's Column.


http://forum.davidicke.com/showthread.php?t=96009


http://forum.davidicke.com/showthrea...100219&page=43


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Old 03-05-2012, 12:57 AM   #60
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Lightbulb Mabel Besant-Scott

Mabel Emily Besant-Scott ("Mabs") (Leckhampton, Cheltenham, 28 August 1870 —Gloucestershire. 22 May 1952) was a Theosophist, Co-Freemason and Rosicrucian.


She was the daughter of the famous Theosophist, Secularist, and Co-Freemason Annie Besant and her husband Rev. Frank Besant. She also had an older brother named Arthur Besant.

Mabel Besant married in 1892 at Marylebone, London, a journalist named Ernest Scott, and they emigrated to Australia where he became a Roman Catholic. After her divorce Mabel Besant-Scott returned to England. For some time she assisted her mother in both British Co-Masonry and the Theosophical Society Adyar. After her mother’s death Mabel Besant-Scott briefly became the head of the British Federation of Co-Freemasonry.

She abruptly resigned from Co-Freemasonry only a year later, and shortly afterwards joined the Rosicrucian Order Crotona Fellowship, taking with her some of her followers from Co-Masonry. She was one of the most active members of this Rosicrucian theatre near Christchurch, which was led by George Alexander Sullivan...




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