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  1. Report of the Committee on Secret Societies
  2. To General John C. Fremont.
  3. Symbols of Freemasonry: and the Greater Mysteries of Antiquity
  4. Behind the Lodge Door
  5. Symbols of Freemasonry: and the Greater Mysteries of Antiquity

This tradition originated with Bacon. The greater meaning of the stance is that the feet are forming the letter T. This is another tradition originated by Bacon. In this case, each of the G letters correspond to the number 7 Simple Cipher —resulting in the important Kabbalistic number His answer will go something like:. The reason why a prospective Candidate had to be FREE from all forms of slavery, bondage, or servitude was to insure that he was worthy of vowing his solemn oath according to his own free will. These explanations are correct as far as Operative Masonry was concerned, and they are also correct as they extend into Speculative Masonry.

It sounds great, but what does it really mean? The Candidate hopefully discovers the true meaning by participating in a staged play in which he is cast in the role of Hiram, and the Hiramic myth is played out. The Hiramic myth has the Grand Master Hiram Abiff being confronted by three lesser Fellowcraft Masons who tell him they will take his life unless he reveals the secret of the Master Mason. Then they remove his corpse out to the countryside and bury him in a shallow grave, marking it with a tiny sprig from an Acacia tree.

Report of the Committee on Secret Societies

Eventually they discover his shallow grave marked by the acacia sprig and dig up his decomposed body. Hiram is reborn—the Great Instauration is complete. This newly Raised Hiram is a different person than he was before. King Solomon Bacon whispers three words in his ear. The words themselves are not important but the first letter of each word is of the utmost significance.

To General John C. Fremont.

The letters are M, H, B. These letters are a code—a code for what? January 22, the 22nd day of the year. The new Master Mason is then ceremoniously given the acacia sprig that had marked his grave. As we shall further see, the uncanny duality between Shakespeare and Hiram Abiff plays out in the Shakespearean works.

An excellent example of this is to be found appropriately in Scene 3 of Act 3 in the Shakespeare play Macbeth in which Banquo is murdered in the same manner as Hiram Abiff. On the cover page, we find the William Marshall engraving—a presumed depiction of Shakespeare. Take a careful look. Notice his left hand is clad in the white glove of the Masonic Third Degree. Furthermore, the gloved hand holds the acacia sprig. Shakespeare is actually being shown as a newly Raised Hiram Abiff.

For centuries people have puzzled over who Mr. Hmmm, who could he possibly be? If the business with the white glove and the acacia sprig were not enough, we are compelled to go back to the cipher tables. Worshipful Hiram.

Symbols of Freemasonry: and the Greater Mysteries of Antiquity

Moreover, the three initials in the name, i. POET which is also comprised of 17 letters.

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Even the number of Sonnets reflect his name, i. To insure that we would understand this, Bacon cleverly crafted the Sonnet so that the words masonry and arise Raise Up are connected or joined by precisely 55 words. We understand how these two words pertain to the Masonic Third Degree. They are not present in any other Shakespeare Sonnet. First, in Masonry, the color white symbolizes innocence and fidelity. Then, when water returns to its roots, it is able to regenerate back to a living state of existence—as if reborn.

For this reason a sprig from the Acacia tree is symbolic of immortality. However, there is still a deeper meaning to it.

Behind the Lodge Door

However, there is another number that represents Shakespeare, i. Notice that both the name Shakespeare and the word Thirteen correspond Pythagorean Cipher to the number Thus, I conclude my analysis of the true meaning and origin of Speculative Freemasonry. For more information about Richard Allan Wagner including his novels, books, and articles, visit:.

The Truth About Shakespeare has been known for a long time. There now exists a substantial and coherent body of hard, tangible evidence that proves, beyond a reasonable doubt, that Francis Bacon was the mastermind behind the creation of the Shakespearean works! Richard Allan Wagner. The Truth About Shakespeare.

Inside The Freemasons' Oldest Grand Lodge

Freemasonry was an underground movement espousing dangerously egalitarian ideals at a time when monarchy was teetering in places like France and had fallen forever in the Americas. It was philosophically and politically neutral, though its very existence vied with entrenched authority.

One thing it was not, and Mozart was: sensual. Mozart was sexually zealous to the point of kinkiness. Ancient and universal as it is, whence did it arise? What were the accidents connected with its birth? From what kindred or similar association did it spring? Or was it original and autochthonic, independent, in its inception, of any external influences, and unconnected with any other institution? These are questions which an intelligent investigator will be disposed to propound in the very commencement of the inquiry; and they are questions which must be distinctly answered before he can be expected to comprehend its true character as a symbolic institution.

He must know something of its antecedents, before he can appreciate its character. But he who expects to arrive at a satisfactory solution of this inquiry must first—as a preliminary absolutely necessary to success—release himself from the influence of an error into which novices in Masonic philosophy are too apt to fall. He must not confound the doctrine of Freemasonry with its outward and extrinsic form. He must not suppose that certain usages and ceremonies, which exist at this day, but which, even now, are subject to extensive variations in different countries, constitute the sum and substance of Freemasonry.

It is but the outer garment which covers and perhaps adorns it, as clothing does the human figure. But divest man of that outward apparel, and you still have the microcosm, the wondrous creation, with all his nerves, and bones, and muscles, and, above all, with his brain, and thoughts, and feelings.

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And so take from Masonry these external ceremonies, and you still have remaining its philosophy and science. These have, of course, always continued the same, while the ceremonies have varied in different ages, and still vary in different countries. The definition of Freemasonry that it is "a science of morality, veiled in allegory, and illustrated by symbols," has been so often quoted, that, were it not for its beauty, it would become wearisome.

But this definition contains the exact principle that has just been enunciated.

Symbols of Freemasonry: and the Greater Mysteries of Antiquity

Freemasonry is a science—a philosophy—a system of doctrines which is taught, in a manner peculiar to itself, by allegories and symbols. This is its internal character. Its ceremonies are external additions, which affect not its substance. Now, when we are about to institute an inquiry into the origin of Freemasonry, it is of this peculiar system of philosophy that we are to inquire, and not of the ceremonies which have been foisted on it.

If we pursue any other course we shall assuredly fall into error. Thus, if we seek the origin and first beginning of the Masonic philosophy, we must go away back into the ages of remote antiquity, when we shall find this beginning in the bosom of kindred associations, where the same philosophy was maintained and taught. But if we confound the ceremonies of Masonry with the philosophy of Masonry, and seek the origin of the institution, moulded into outward form as it is to-day, we can scarcely be required to look farther back than the beginning of the eighteenth century, and, indeed, not quite so far.

For many important modifications have been made in its rituals since that period. Having, then, arrived at the conclusion that it is not the Masonic ritual, but the Masonic philosophy, whose origin we are to investigate, the next question naturally relates to the peculiar nature of that philosophy.