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The Gods of Eden by William Bramley.pdf | ESOTERIC | Pinterest The Gods of Eden by William Bramley.pdf


- John Delafield


One of #Plato's late dialogues, recounts the story of the mighty island kingdom #Atlantis and its attempt to conquer Athens, which failed due to the ordered society of the Athenians.

[01/28/18]   COPYRIGHTS

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Following Their Puissant Pike

By Arturo de Hoyos, 33°, GC |
Grand Archivist & Grand Historian |

Robert F. Gould and George W. Speth (founding members of Quatuor Coronati Lodge 2076 in London, the premiere research lodge) informed Pike that his “Symbolism of the Blue Degrees of Freemasonry” was the most important work of the kind they had ever studied.

If you’re familiar with early forms of the Scottish Rite’s rituals, you’re likely aware that in many of the degrees the principal officer was often called puissant, an antiquated word meaning “greatly influential” or “powerful.”

Perhaps the first time I encountered it was when I was in college. There’s a line in Shakespeare’s play Henry V, in which the question is asked, “Trail’st thou the puissant pike?” Although the original meaning of the phrase is “Do you carry a powerful spear?” I’ve since reinterpreted it in a Masonic fashion: “Are you following the powerful Pike?” My answer, of course, would be a resounding YES! As Scottish Rite Masons we indeed follow Albert Pike’s lead.

Admirers of Pike’s Masonic work recognize him for his unmatched devotion as “that master genius of Masonry,” according to Joseph Fort Newton in The Builder (January 1914), who “found the Scottish Rite in a log cabin, and left it in a temple.”

For many years Pike was principally known only as the author/compiler of Morals and Dogma, or as the author of the rituals of the Supreme Council, 33°, SJ. Few knew about his Book of the Words or that he was the editor of the 10-volume Bulletin of the Supreme Council, and fewer still realized that he was the author of literally hundreds of other works, catalogued in Ray Baker Harris’s Bibliography of the Writings of Albert Pike (1957). Almost 30 years ago, after I obtained Harris’s Bibliography, I became intrigued by its final entry: an unpublished manuscript entitled, “The Symbolism of the Blue Degrees of Freemasonry.”

On the manuscript’s spine was the word Esoterika, curiously spelled with a k. Written in 1888, there were only two manuscript copies in existence: one in the archives of the House of the Temple, the other was sent by Pike to London. From its description I knew I had to read it. So, about 25 years ago, I traveled from my home in McAllen, Texas, to DC to meet with Ill. Reynold J. “Dick” Matthews, 33°, then Grand Archivist. Ill. Matthews had agreed to let me read the manuscript—provided I do so sitting in a chair next to him in his office. After the second day, he moved me to the Reading Room of the Supreme Council’s Library.

Cover of Albert Pike's Esoterika, English editionAs I read the text I concluded that Esoterika was the most cogent and intelligent exposition of Blue Lodge symbolism I had encountered. I wasn’t alone in this opinion. Two of England’s greatest Masonic scholars, Robert F. Gould and George W. Speth (founding members of Quatuor Coronati Lodge 2076 in London, the premiere research lodge) informed Pike that his “Symbolism of the Blue Degrees of Freemasonry” was also the most important work of the kind they had ever studied.

In his introductory remarks Pike discouraged the distribution of copies by “anyone who is not fit and qualified to teach and instruct his Brethren, and who does not propose to use it as their teacher and instructor.” This gave me the idea that with proper preparation, an introduction, annotations, notes, and appendices, the book could be made available. After discussing the matter with Grand Commander Seale, the Scottish Rite Research Society printed the book in 2005. Esoterika has since become extremely popular among Masonic students, and it is now the textbook for the first component (with accompanying quizzes) of the Supreme Council’s Master Craftsman education courses.

But the book was destined for an even larger readership. In the past couple of years Bro. Voja Jovanovic, of Belgrade, and MW Carlo Rognoni, Grand Master of Panama, approached me with the idea of translating Esoterika into their native languages. These have now become realities. Bro. Jovanovic translated the work into Serbian, while the Spanish edition was translated by Bro. Marco Cortés Azofeifa, in conjunction with MW Rognoni and myself. The editions are near perfect copies of the original in looks and layout. The Serbian edition includes an additional biographical section on Pike, written by Robert Freke Gould, while the Spanish version even includes translated chapter title pages which emulate those of the original artwork! This past April, at the Grand Lodge of Panama’s one hundredth anniversary, I was happy to present an address on Esoterika as the book was released (it was also a gift to visiting dignitaries) and, this June I was the guest of the Regular Grand Lodge of Serbia, where I was invited to speak and sign copies. For information on purchasing the Spanish edition write to [email protected], and for the Serbian edition, write to [email protected].

~ Supreme Council of the Ancient & Accepted Scottish Rite 33°


1733 16th St. NW • Washington, DC 20009-3103
T: 202-232-3579 • F: 202-464-0487
E: [email protected]




This book belongs on almost every bookshelf. The literal translation of the oldest Greek texts makes for some very compelling reading. The characters and events of the New Testament come alive. This is not a re-interpretation of the Gospels, but rather a new translation, and as such is not another New Age fantasy. It will inspire you, and also make you wonder how your official Bible came to differ from the original. But most of all, it will rekindle your love of the Gospels. It helps you to make sense and possibly have a deeper understanding of what you have already known about. The book goes hand in hand with the Four Gospels, Dr. of Christian Studies course, but we are also offering it here as a separate item.


The Secret School of Wisdom - The Authentic Rituals and Doctrines of The Illuminati
by Josef Wäges, Reinhard Markner (editors), and Jeva Singh-Anand (translator)

The Secret School of Wisdom - The Authentic Rituals and Doctrines of the Illuminati is a pioneering text, a full working manual of the Order, and an astounding insight into the world's most intriguing secret society.

For more than two hundred years, the world has held a prejudiced view of the Illuminati.

Much has been claimed for and against the Order - its name synonymous with secrecy, intrigue, and mystery in the modern context, despite a poverty of concrete evidence in the English language.

Little has been said about the factual structure and development through its life cycle.

The Secret School of Wisdom - The Authentic Rituals and Doctrines of the Illuminati, is a ground-breaking text. It marks the first time that a comprehensive ritual book for the society has been re-assembled.

Every degree, its instruction and associated texts, has been included and assembled in chronological order of progression.

The reader is guided along the same path as many of Germany's most enlightened men, as they were in the years immediately prior to the French Revolution.

Much of this material has never been published - let alone translated into English. Supplemental texts are included to gain further historical insight into the Order and all documents have been checked for accuracy with the original archival texts.

The Illuminati, founded in 1776
by Adam Weishaupt had only lasted nine short years when it was suppressed in 1785.

During its short existence however it did
manage to have a profound effect.

Weishaupt, a professor of natural and canon law at the University of Ingolstadt at the time of its
inception began to develop the secret society of freethinkers.

The purpose of said secret society was to oppose superstition, bigotry and oppression as well as to embrace the ideals of equality, fraternity, and intellectual enlightenment which, given the period of history that this took place in one could imagine what risks such an organization would face. Even with that in mind the fraternity did prove to be quite popular having initiated several hundred members into its three degree system beginning with Novice, Minerval and, Illuminated degrees, which do seem to appear somewhat similar with Freemasonry.

Over the years the Illuminati has generally gotten a bad rap as some
sort of evil world domination society that still exists today which
couldn't be farther from the truth. Shortly after the disintegration
of the order in 1785, lost of the original documents of this society
were ordered seized by the government and sadly Weishaupt was banished
from his own country. Is it no wonder then why there have been
centuries of misinformation and conspiracy theories related to the
Illuminati since, along with its confusion in relation to the
fraternity of Freemasonry as both fraternities are similar in some
aspects? With such a lack of credible factually accurate documentation
this is definitely no surprise. These are the very reasons why this
book "The Secret School of Wisdom" is so vitally important to truly
understanding what the Illuminati were. I find this book to not only
be extremely valuable to any aspiring student as it does make for
great source material but it also has a great deal of value to the
casual reader whom is merely interested in this topic. The other added
bonus I found was that this book does not appear to be written and
compiled for any specific genre, group or type of person as it can be
easily understood and enjoyed by anyone and I firmly believe that this
will allow this work a much greater audience and the high probability
of sales across the board. Overall, I cannot recommend this book
highly enough. It truly is a historic piece of literature covering a
very misunderstood society. This is definitely a book that has been
long overdue for centuries and my deepest congratulations to the
entire team that made this book possible. It is because of them that
we now have the ability to truly understand the secret society that
was the Illuminati and I for one am grateful to them for that! The
Secret School of Wisdom Edited by Josef Wäges, Reinhard Markner
Translated by Jeva Singh-Anand © 2015 Published by Lewis Masonic 445

The Secret School of Wisdom Review" By Brother Scott Schwartzberg
Weishaupt, known within the Order who's Order Name was Spartacus,
wrote the degrees for the Minerval Class, as well as drafts for the
Greater Mystery degrees of Magus and Rex . He envisioned the Order as
a secret school to enlighten mankind through proper education and
promotion of wisdom and virtue. Through this proper education, coupled
with a strict moral regimen, mankind would gradually reap its rewards
through the passage of time and the promotion of its members
throughout society at large.
Baron evon Knigge, who's Order Name was known asPhilo, was insinuated
into the Order in 1780. Von Knigge was a highranking member of the
Rite of Strict Observance, a German Rite of Freemasonry, strictly
observing athe Templar origin of Masonry, which was supposed to be
governed by unknown and hidden Superiors. When the Rite went into
decline, after the death of the founder, Baron von Hund, in 1776, the
"Superiors" did not appear to help continue the Rite, and it was laid
bare that there were any Unknown Superiors. Von Knigge was envisioning
a new Rite as a reform of Strict Observance, when the Marquis de
Costanzo, a member of the Aeropagus, convinced him that he did not
need to start a new society, as there was one already in existence -
the Order of the Illuminati. which he was informed of and , and he was
initiated in 1780, whereupon he quickly advanced. Von Knigge recruited
more members for the Order, and the new members were starting to
thirst for access to the higher degrees, of which he himself was not
in possession. He wrote to the Areopagite council for permission to
receive and confer them. and Tthis led to his direct communication
with Weishaupt, and his eventual inclusion to the Areopagite council.
Weishaupt admitted that he himself was not in possession of the higher
degrees, as they were still in his mind and had not been constructed
yet. HeHe asked von Knigge to collaborate with them him to create the
degrees. As Weishaupt was only a Fellow Craft Mason, von KKnigge
composed the degrees of the Freemasonic Class.
Baron von Knigge was forced to choose between remaining a member of
yet another fraudulent order and revising and improving the Order of
the Illuminati. Weishaupt was forced to accept the help of von Knigge,
as he was the sole reason for the Order's propagation in Northern
Germany. which he felt This advantage threatened Weishaupt's position
as 'general' of the Order, so he agreed in order to prevent the
unmasking the Order as a contemporary creation. Von Knigge also
composed the degrees of the Lesser Mysteries, which were the final
degrees completed before the dissolution of the Order. The degrees of
the Greater Mysteries remained only in draft form, only the lectures
being written. Knigge believed that the changes Weishaupt made to his
ritual were a form of vandalism, and the two had a falling out, not to
communicate again. Weishaupt had grand ideas in mind for the
completion of the system of degrees in the Order, but was unable to
coherently translate these ideas into the form of degrees. In my
opinion, Weishaupt did not really understand just how vital his
collaboration with Knigge was. He had ideas, but Knigge had the
ability to craft meaningful degrees.
By 1785, the Order had come under suspicion by of the Bavarian
authorities. A series of edicts were issued by the Elector of
Bavaria,, resulting in the fleeing of Weishaupt under the
protection of Duke Ernst II, and the searches of the homes of several
Areopagites yielded a trove of written materials, which was were
published with the names of the members redacted , in order to expose
and shame the group.
There were several issues that led to the failure of the Illuminati:
Supposed to be democratically led by the council of Areopagite
Councils, but Weishaupt, as general, unilaterally controlled the
group. The Ritual and Degree System of the Order were not fully
established until near the end of the Order, and remained
incomplete.The Ritual and Degree System of the Order were not fully
established until near the end of the group, and remained incomplete.
With Weishaupt, "the general," in exile, the Order collapsed. Poor
funding mechanisms.
For any serious student of Freemasonry, I can wholeheartedly recommend
this book as a vital addition to theyour library. While Though not an
easy read by modern standards, by studying the history of the Order,
and the ritual of the degrees, one gets a much deeper understanding of
this much-maligned group. Perhaps if it had been able to fulfill its
promise, humanity would have benefited greatly over the last two
To illustrate this point I will close with some of the general
statutes of the Order:
To reassure and assuage the doubts of perspective as well as actual
members of the society and to anticipate any unfounded suspicions and
fears the? 1 declares first of all that it harbors no harmful
sentiments nor engages in any actions harmful to the state, religion,
or good morals, nor does it approve of such among its own members. Its
whole purpose and all its efforts are designed solely to make the
improvement in perfection of his moral character interesting to man,
imbue him with humane and social sentiments, thwart malicious
intentions, come to the aid of an harassed and suffering virtue
against injustice, further the promotion of worthy persons, and make
useful knowledge which still remains largely hidden more generally
This is the unmasked purpose of the?. It stands for nothing else. ... A
member who has been moved to join the? by the prospect of great power
and riches will, however, not be the most welcome.

Review from the Scottish Rite Journal

Josef Wäges, Reinhard Markner, Jeva Singh-Anand, The Secret School of Wisdom: The Authentic Ritual and Doctrines of the Illuminati, London, UK: Lewis Masonic, 2015, Hardcover, 448 pages, illustrations, ISBN-13: 978-0853184935, available on the Internet, £25.00 (approx. $37.57)
Whether it was in Dan Brown's bestselling novel Angels and Demons (2000), Hollywood's Lara Croft Tomb Raider (2001), or in the old, infamous-and paranoid- work of John Robison, Proofs of a Conspiracy (1797), chances are you've heard about the Illuminati: a supposedly controlling and subversive secret society that pulls the strings in the world's political halls of power.
Have you ever wondered just exactly who and what the Illuminati really was? In a nutshell, the Illuminati (founded in 1776) was the brain-child of the notorious anti-cleric Adam Weishaupt. He infiltrated a Masonic Lodge to attract members, and set up his system as a branch of Freemasonry, conferring the Craft Degrees and other high degrees. In 1785 the Elector of Bavaria outlawed the group and its members were arrested as Weishaupt fled.
Although some of the rituals and papers were published in German, most avoided exposure. However, the entire ritual system of the Illuminati has been translated into English for the first time ever, and is now available in The Secret School of Wisdom: The Authentic Rituals and Doctrines of the Illuminati.
This book is a perfect synthesis of ritual book meets history book. All of the extant ritual texts in archive have been reconciled, meticulously translated, and combined to produce the most reliable account of the Illuminati's working ritual system. Included are the rituals, regalia, passwords, signs, and symbols of the world's most intriguing secret society. It's the book that sets the record straight on the world's most notorious secret society.
Submitted by Arturo de Hoyos, 33°, Grand Cross

Review From the Square Magazine
The Secret School of Wisdom:
the Authentic Rituals and Doctrines of the Illuminati
Josef Wäges & Reinhard Markner
translated by Jeva Singh-Anand
Published by Lewis Masonic (2015)
ISBN: 978 0 85318 493 5

Reviewed by Tony Baker
The Bavarian Order of Illuminati* was formed in 1776 by Adam Weishaupt, Professor of Canon Law at the University of Ingoldstadt. Since it was a largely covert organisation, there is no way of knowing how large or small it was at its height. The avowed aim was to increase the morality, virtue and happiness of humanity across the whole world. The Order however, was suppressed by the Bavarian government in 1788, largely at the behest of the Jesuits, so it only existed for twelve years. Nonetheless, modern Freemasonry has received a good deal of unjustified criticism because of its aims and practices and anti-masons often encourage the belief that the Illuminati were part of mainstream Freemasonry in order to justify criticism of the Craft.
This is a very well-produced hardback book, printed in a typeface which is easy to read, with good illustrations several of which occupy a whole page. It begins with a historical summary, showing that the whole system of eight Degrees (Novice; Minerval; Illuminatus Minor; Illuminatus Major; Knight; Priest; Regent; and King) was created by Adam Weishaupt together with Baron von Knigge. This was a period when Freemasonry in England was in the period of schism between the 'Moderns' and the 'Antients,' whose rituals had been exposed in Three Distinct Knocks (1760) and Jachin & Boaz (1762), just fifteen years before the creation of the Illuminati. A comparison of the Masonic rituals of the two systems is very interesting.
The three Masonic Degrees as modified and used by the Order have never been published before. They are fascinating from a historical point of view and they are full of valuable messages for the interpretation of modern Freemasonry. The Illuminati despised the mainstream Freemasonry of the time, which they said had become: '... a meeting place of indolent and vile men, gathered together without discrimination' (p. 119) , who call: 'themselves Freemasons, but who have learnt nothing more than a few hieroglyphs that they do not understand in exchange for money wasted' (p. 127). The Preparatory Essay lists eight reasons why Freemasonry cannot improve mankind followed by eight reasons why the Illuminati could. Their aim was to set up in competition with regular Masonic Lodges, or to:
'secretly acquire a voting majority in those lodges and attempt either to reform or dismantle them' (p. 212).
The commitments of the members were considerable. Lodges were held at least once a month (p. 161) and, 'in some towns weekly meetings are arranged' (p. 162). The Brethren were asked to write monthly essays (p. 113). All the Brethren were also advised to:
'... read diligently and think about what you have read. Above all, use your own mind, not someone else's' (p. 66).
The rituals include some beautiful language and they must have been very impressive to see performed. I was, however, struck by the lack of esoteric or mystical content, which the name "Illuminati" had led me to hope for.
Also included are a lot of instructions to the members at all levels. These advocate continual reporting upwards on every member in the minutest detail.
'... nothing should be too trivial for the observer [...] since nature in fact tends to reveal the most in the smallest detail.' (p. 294).
The Secret Censor was told that he: '... must examine both their good and their evil side' (p. 115). 'To ensure that everything is reported, every member of the Magistracy had to keep a detailed diary' (p. 112). There were forms to be completed and: 'promotions to the higher degrees mostly depended on these reports' (p. 126). 'No-one is promoted until he is exactly as we want him to be' (p. 328). The Illuminatus Minor had to supervise two or more Minervals and 'He must visit them, or they must visit him, daily if possible' (p. 85). One is left with the impression of obsessional micro-management and control.
There were also many instructions on how to influence worldly affairs:
'Military schools, academies, book printers, book sellers, cathedral chapters, or any other institutions that influence education and government should never be ignored, and the Regents should unremittingly design plans for setting about gaining control over them' (p. 321).
However, they were not entirely honest with their members:
'... it is sometimes necessary to let the subordinates assume (but without resorting to untruths) that we secretly direct all other orders and Masonic systems, or that the most powerful monarchs are ruled by the Order.' (p. 318).
Their avowed aims may have been of the most laudable and noble kind but the means they chose to achieve them involved interference with the political and religious order of the whole world in a covert and underhand manner. They sought to organise and control the whole of humanity for its own good, but they were to be the judges of what that good was. The possibilities for corruption and abuse of power in such a system ring alarm bells in the reader's ears. One is left asking why, if the aims were so worthy, did they not argue openly for their cause rather than promoting it in secret.
The book is a very good read and I recommend it wholeheartedly.
* Not to be confused with the Illuminati of Avignon.

Review in Knight Templar magazine
This book is a scholarly, yet interesting, revelation of the rituals, regulations, and doctrines of the Illuminati, a secret society founded in May of 1776 by Adam Weishaupt, a professor of Practical Philosophy and Canon Law at the University of Ingolstadt in Bavaria, Germany. The order's goal was supposedly to free men's minds from both superstition and prejudice, encourage them to be good, and teach them that this was the true path to happiness. Goals consistent, of course, with the Age of Reason, of which Voltaire and Rousseau were exemplars. Growth was slow until 1780 when Baron Adolph Von Knigge joined the group. Von Knigge, a Freemason, modified the Masonic ritual to serve as part of the Illuminati ritual structure. In all, the Illuminati ritual was comprised of three distinct classes: (1) the Minerval Class, consisting of the Minerval and Illuminatus minor degrees; (2) the Freemason Class, consisting of the three modified Masonic degree rituals; and (3) the Mysteries Class, consisting of the degrees of Presbyter, Princeps, Docetists, and Philosophii. Due to its numerical growth, from about a dozen in 1780 to over 3,000 in 1783, rumors began to circulate that the Illuminati Society intended to change the government and impose their own ideals on the land. This led the Elector of Bavaria to issue edicts ordering the suppression of the group, one in 1784 and two more in 1785. Weishaupt was removed from his university post and later banished from Bavaria. He found asylum at the University of Gottingen in Thuringia, Germany, where he died in 1830 at the age of eighty-two.
The Introduction chapter of the book deals with the history of the Society and the development of its structure, rules, and ritual by Weishaupt, Von Knigge, and others. The remaining chapters are devoted to the three Classes of membership mentioned above, presenting their rituals, philosophies, system of government, and officer structures. Of particular interest to me was the chapter that concerned the Freemason Class and the comparison of the ritual of the three degrees given there compared to the ritual currently practiced in my state (Alabama). It is also worthy of note that in the Mysteries Class one could find many similarities to ideas, symbolism, and constructs used in the Scottish Rite and Masonic Rosicrucian rituals.
The book is copiously supplied with footnotes, and Latin and German words and phrases used in the ritual are translated into English. Diagrams and ciphers for the various class degrees are presented.
The book states that "the reader will trace a path akin to that of a career in the order, progressing from one stage to the next, ascending through the levels of knowledge and secrecy, and finally reaching those degrees which were meant only for the chosen few." In some places, particularly in the detailed statutes and regulations for the classes or degrees, the "path" is rather tedious, but this is amply compensated for by a careful perusal of the degree scripts, lectures, and symbolism.
Dan Brown's recent novels have awakened an interest in secret societies, conspiracy theories, and the Illuminati. However, this book is definitely not for leisure or entertainment reading but rather is for those wishing to fully explore the tenets of the Illuminati and undertake a deep and thorough study of their rituals and regulations.
Sir Knight George L. Marshall, Jr., PGC, KCT

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