the Pythagorean Order of Death

dedicated to restoring Atlantean Democracy

VI°::Perfected:Illuminati


District::Yellow:Dodecahedron::G:Jupiter::Pisces:Saggitarius::Chiah
Open only to the members who are advanced into the Golden Dawn.


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these are the reverse sides of the tablets of the ancient "law," the right understanding and meaning of which have long since been forgotten.


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the "name of the "rose"


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transformation of topology for the key


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this is the meaning of the "true" Rose and the arefact discovered in the ruins by the knights and monks of the area.


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these diagrams will show you how the 7 Kamea #-squares fit together, and how their "places in the zodiac" were derived therefrom.


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Enochian Magick


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Views: 670

Comment by Jonathan Barlow Gee on March 29, 2012 at 10:33am

"But alas! the task of self-formation was too hard for the subjects of the Roman empire, corrupted by every species of profligacy. A chosen few recieved the doctrines in secret, and they have been handed down to us (but frequently almost buried under rubbish of man's invention) by the Freemasons. These three conditions of human society are expressed by the rough, the split, and the polished stone. The rough stone, and the one that is split, express our condition under government; rough by every fretting inequality of condition; and split since we are no longer one family; and are farther divided by differences of government, rank, property, and religion; but when reunited in one family we are represented by the polished stone. G is Grace, the Flaming Star is the Torch of Reason. Those who possess this knowledge are indeed Illuminati. Hiram is our fictitious Grand Master, slain for the REDEMPTION OF SLAVES; the Nine Masters are the Founders of the Order. Freemasonry is a Royal Art, inasmuch as it teaches us to walk without trammels, and to govern ourselves." 

Comment by Jonathan Barlow Gee on March 29, 2012 at 10:33am

Spartacus (Weishaupt) to Cato (Zwack, a lawyer) --Feb. 6th, 1778 
    " 'Mon but est de faire la Raison' As a subordinate object I shall endeavor to gain security to ourselves, a backing in case of misfortunes, and assistance from without. I shall therefore press the cultivation of science, especially such sciences as may have an influence on our reception in the world, and may serve to remove obstacles out of the way. We have to struggle with pedantry, with intolerance, with divines and statesmen, and above all princes and priests are in our way. Men are unfit as they are, and must be formed; each class must be the school of trial for the next. This will be tedious, because it is hazardous. In the last classes I propose academies under the direction of the order. This will secure us the assistence of the literati. Science shall here be the lure. Only those who are assuredly proper subjects shall be picked out from the inferior classes for the higher mysteries, which contain the first principles and means of promoting a happy life. No religionist must, on any account, be admitted into these. For here we work at the discovery and exterpation of superstition and prejudices. The instructions shall be so conducted that each shall disclose what he thinks he conceals in his own breast, what are his ruling propensities and passions, and how far he has advanced in the command of himself. This will answer all the purposes of auricular confession. And in particular, every person shall be made a spy on another and on all around him. Nothing can escape our site; by these means we shall readily discover who are contented, and recieve with relish the peculiar stated doctrines and religious opinions that are laid before them; and at last, the trustworthy alone will be admitted to a participation of the whole maxims and political constitutions of the order. In a council composed of such members, we shall labor at the contrivance of means to drive by degrees the enemies of reason and of humanity out of the world. and to establish a peculiar morality and religion fitted for the great society of mankind." 

Comment by Jonathan Barlow Gee on March 29, 2012 at 10:33am

Spartacus (Weishaupt) to Cato (Zwack, a lawyer) 
    "By this plan we shall direct all mankind. In this manner, and by the simplest means, we shall set all in motion and in flames. The occupations must be so allotted and contrived, that we may, in secret, influence all political transactions. I have considered everything, and so prepared it that if the order should this day go to ruin, I shall in one year re-establish it more brilliant than ever. Nor will it signify though all should be betrayed and printed. I am so certain of sucess, in spite of all obstacles (for the springs are in every heart) that I am indifferent, though it should involve my life and my liberty. But I have the art to draw advantage even from misfortune, and when you would think me sunk to the bottom, I shall rise with new vigour. Who would have thought, that a professor at Ingolstadt was to become the teacher of the professors of Gottingen and of the greatest men in Germany?" 

Comment by Jonathan Barlow Gee on March 29, 2012 at 10:33am

Spartacus (Weishaupt) to Cato (Zwack, a lawyer) (Speaking of the Priests Degree)
    "One would almost imagine, that this degree, as I have managed it , is genuine Christianity, and that it's end was to free the jews from slavery. I say, that Freemasonry is concealed Christianity. My explanation of the heiroglyphics, at least, proceeds on this supposition; and as I explain things, no man need be ashamed of being a Christian. Indeed, I afterwards throw away this name and substitute reason. But I assure you this is no small affair; A new religion, and a new state-government, which so happily explain one and all of these symbols, and combines them in one degree. You may think that this is my chief work; but I have three other degrees, all different, for my class of higher mysteries, in comparison with which this is but child's play; but these I keep for myself as General, to be bestoyed by me only. Were you here I should give you this degree without hesitation. But it is too important to be trusted to paper, or to be bestowed otherwise than from my own hand. It is the key to history, to religion, and to every state government in the world." 

Comment by Jonathan Barlow Gee on March 29, 2012 at 10:34am

Minos to Sebastian 
    "The proposal of Hercules to establish a Minerval school for girls is excellent, but requires much circumspection. Philo and I have long conversed on this subject. We cannot improve the world without improving women, who have such a mighty influence on the men. But how shall we get hold of them? How will their relations, particularly their mothers, immersed in prejudice, consent that others shall influence their education? We must begin with grown girls. Hercules proposes the wife of Ptolemy Magus. I have no objection, and I have four step-daughters, fine girls. The oldest in particular is excellent. She is twenty-four, has read much, is above all prejudices, and in religion she thinks as I do. It may immediately be a very pretty Society, under the management of Ptolemy's wife, but really under his management. You must contrive pretty degrees and dresses, and ornaments, and elegant and decent rituals. No man must be admitted. This will make them become more keen, and they will go much farther than if we were present, or than if they thought that we knew of their preceedings. Leave them to the scope of their own fancies, and they will soon invent mysteries which will put us to the blush, and create an enthusiasm which we can never equal. They will be our great apostles. Reflect on the respect, nay the awe and terror inspired by the female mystics of antiquity. (Think of the Danaids--think of the Theban Bacchantes.) Ptolemy's wife must direct them, and she will be instructed by Ptolemy, and my step-daughters will consult with me. We must always be at hand to prevent the introduction of any improper question. We must prepare themes for their discussion--thus we shall confess them, and inspire them with our sentiments. No man however must come near them. This will fire their roving fancies and we may expect rare mysteries. But I am doubtful whether this Association will be durable. Women are fickle and impatient. Nothing will please them but hurrying from degree to degree, through a heap of insignificant ceremonies, which will soon lose their novelty and influence. To rest seriously in one rank, and to be still and silent when they have found out that the whole is a cheat (hear the words of an experienced Mason) is a task of which they are incapable. They have not our motives to perservere for years, allowing themselves to be led about, and even then to hold their tongues when they find out that they have been decieved. Nay there is a risk that they may take into their heads to give things an opposite turn, and then, by voluptuous allurements, heightened by affected modesty and decency, which give them an irresistable empire over the best men, they may turn our Order upside down, and in their turn will lead the new one." 

Comment by Jonathan Barlow Gee on March 29, 2012 at 10:34am

Philo (Baron Von Knigg) To Cato (Zwack, a lawyer) 
    "We must consider the ruling propensities of every age of the world. At present the cheat and tricks of the priests have roused all men against them, and against Christianity. But, at the same time superstition and fanaticism rule with unlimited domination, and the understanding of man really seems to be going backwards. Our task, therefore, is doubled. We must give such an account of things, that fanatics shall not be alarmed, and that shall, not withstanding, excite a spirit of free inquiry. We must not throw away the good with the bad, the child with the dirty water, but we must make the secret doctrines of Christianity be recieved as the secrets of genuine Free Masonry. But farther, we have to deal with the despotism of Princes. This increases every day. But then, the spirit of freedom breathes and sighs in every corner, and, by the assistance of hidden schools of wisdom, Liberty, and Equality, the imprescribable rights of man, warm and glow in every breast. We must therefore unite these extremes. We proceed in this manner." 
    "Jesus Christ established no new religion; he would only set religion and reason in their ancient rights. For this purpose he would unite men in a common bond. He would fit them for this by spreading a just morality, by enlightning the understanding, and by assisting the mind to shake off all prejudices. He would teach all men, in the first place, to govern themselves. Rulers would then be needless, and equality and liberty would take place without any revolution, by the natural and gentle operation of reason and expediency. This great teacher allows himself to explain every part of the Bible in conformity to these purposes; and he forbids all wrangling among his scholars, because every man may there find a reasonable application to his peculiar doctrines. I told you, says he, but you could not bear it. Many therefore were called, but few were chosen. To these elect were trusted the most important secrets; and even among them there were degrees of information. There was a seventy and a twelve. all this was in the natural order of things, and according to the habits of the jews, and indeed of all antiquity. The Jewish theosophy was a mystery, like the Eleusinian or the Pythagorian, unfit for the vulgar, and thus the doctrines of Christianity were committed to the adepti, in a disciplina arcani. By these they were maintained, like the vestal fire. They were kept up, only in hidden societies, who handed them down to posterity; and they are now possessed by the Genuine Freemasons."

Comment by Jonathan Barlow Gee on March 29, 2012 at 10:35am

 "These powers are despots, when they do not conduct themselves by it's principles; and it is therefore our duty to surround them with it's members, so that the profane may have no access to them. Thus we are able most powerfully to promote it's interests. If any person is more disposed to listen to Princes than to the Order, he is not fit for it, and must rise no higher. We must do our utmost to procure the advancement of the Illuminati into all important civil offices." 

  

   "Rulers who are members must be promoted through the ranks of the order only in proportion as they acknowledge the goodness of it's great object, and manner of procedure. It's object may be said to be the checking of tyranny and princes, nobles and priests, and establishing a universal equality of condition and of religion." 

   

  "For the Order wishes to be secret, and to work in silence, for thus it is better secured from the oppression of the ruling powers, and because this secrecy gives a greater zest to the whole." 

   

  "It will be of great service, and procure us both much information and money, and will suit charmingly the taste of many of our truest members, who are lovers of the sex. It should consist of two classes , the virtuous and the freer hearted; they must not know of each other, and must be under the direction of men, but without knowing it. Proper books must be put into their hands, and such (but secretly) as are flattering to their passions." 

   

  "We must allow the underlings to imagine (but without telling them the truth) that we direct all the Free Mason lodges, and even all others, and that the greatest Monarchs are under our guidance, which indeed is here and there the case." 

   

   "There is no way of influencing men so powerfully as by means of the women.  These should therefore be our chief study; we should insinuate ourselves into their good opinion, give them hints of emancipation from the tyranny of public opinion, and of standing up for themselves; it will be an immense relief to their enslaved minds to be freed from any one bond of restraint, and it will fire them the more, and cause them to work for us with zeal, without knowing that they do so, for they will only be indulging their own desire of personal admiration." 

  

    "We must win the common people in every corner.  This will be obtained chiefly by means of the schools, and by open, hearty behaviour, show, condescention, popularity, and toleration of their prejudices, which we shall at leisure root out and dispel." 

  

    "If a writer publishes anything that attracts notice, and is in itself just, but does not accord with our plan, we must endeavor to win him over, or decry him." 

   

   "The great strength of our Order lies in it's concealment, let it never appear in any place in it's own name, but always covered by another name, and another occupation.  None is fitter than the three lower degrees of Freemasonry, the public is accustomed to it, expects little from it, and therefore takes little notice of it.  Next to this, the form of a learned or literary society is best suited to our purpose, and had Freemasonry not existed, this cover would have been employed; and it may be much more than a cover, it may be a powerful engine in our hands.  By establishing Reading Societies, and subscription libraries, and taking these under our direction, and supplying them through our labours, we may turn the public mind which way we will." 

   

   "A literary society is the most proper form for the introduction of our order into any state where we are yet strangers." 

Comment by Jonathan Barlow Gee on March 29, 2012 at 10:35am


    "The power of the Order must surely be turned to the advantage of it's members.  All must be assisted.  They must be preferred to all persons otherwise of equal merit.  Money, services, honory goods and blood, must be expended for the fully proved brethren, and the unfortunate must be relieved by the funds of the society."

Comment by Jonathan Barlow Gee on March 29, 2012 at 10:36am

The Material Losses of the German Freemasons 
by Ulrich Wolfgang 

Editor in chief of the freemasonic periodical ELEUSIS, 
The Supreme Council 33° Ancient and Accepted Scottish Rite of Freemasonry of Germany, Stuttgart. 

In Germany freemasons exist since the 30's of the 18th century. During the first decade after the foundation of the first masonic lodge in Hamburg the aristocracy as well as the intellectual and military elite formed the German masonry. This was due to the fact that Friederich II., later King of Prussia, joined the masonic alliance as early as 1738. Influential people in society very quickly found their way into one of the lodges emerging all over the country. Quite soon a specific masonic culture developed which found expression in a number of manuscripts, hand-written rituals, documents, periodicals and books. Also masonic objects such as watches, tobacco tins, porcelain figures, valuable drinking glasses, silver candelabra, tapestries, aprons, jewellery became an integral part of the life of the lodges. During the 19th century the bourgeoisie also joined the lodges and increasingly influenced their cultural tradition. The members had the means necessary to establish their own culture and to build lodges where everything was kept that had been collected over the years. 

By the early 30's of this century there existed 10 grand lodges consisting of 690 lodges and about 70,000 masons. The National Socialists first banned political parties and unions as well as a number of other institutions, and, in 1935, they also banned the masonry. The lodge buildings were expropriated and used for different purposes. The lodge archives were confiscated, the libraries were taken to Berlin where they were kept in the "Reichssicherheitshauptamt" (Main Security Office of the Reich) and used for various purposes. 

Due to increasing bombardments, a great part of the lodge archives and libraries were evacuated to Silesia and stored in various castles. Among others, a large part of the papers used by the "Reichssicherheitshauptamt" for the investigation of the freemasons remained in Berlin. Evacuated objects as well as part of the stock taken by the Gestapo and stored in the basements of the former lodges at Emserstraß were confiscated by the Soviet troops and taken to Moscow. 

In the article The Cellars of the Gestapo Building Berlin Emserstraße a NKWD-report is mentioned which must have been written by officers of the Soviet Secret Service some time after the war. There it says: In the cellars of the destroyed Gestapo building, Berlin, books, periodicals and newspapers have been discovered which had been confiscated by the Gestapo. Most books carried stamps of different masonic lodges of Germany, whose activities were forbidden by the fascists 

Before the war, the freemasons in Germany were, in number of lodges and members, the second most important in the world. Many persons of the public were members of the German masonic lodges, and today some of the oldest freemason lodges in the former zone of the Allies are taking up their activities. This leads to the conclusion that the freemason literature discovered, including books from the 18th century until the 30's of this century, is a valuable source for special studies. Besides the freemason literature other material was kept in the cellars mentioned. After listing five positions of non-freemasonic stock, the report quoted closes with the note that 47 boxes were taken from here 

Comment by Jonathan Barlow Gee on March 29, 2012 at 10:36am


The archival material was collected, and later inspected and put in order at the Central State Archive (Special Archive) in Moscow, while the library and museum objects were distributed to different institutions. In the 50's a great number of looted cultural properties were restituted to the former GDR. Among this restituted material also was a large part of the freemason material which had been transported to Moscow. All in all about 1,400 meters of files were returned. 

Around 1975 the inspection of the completely disordered freemason stock, composed of thousands of documents, files, protocols, rituals, membership lists and other materials began. The result of this work, from 1975 until 1993, is - inter alia - an index which allows systematic access to the material. Also an inventory list of all those freemasonic objects integrated into the Secret State Archive, Prussian Cultural Property. We owe this extensive work to the scientific archivists Renate Endler and Elisabeth Schwarze-Neuß and to the general archivist Bettina Ehrentraut, who were in charge of the freemasonic material at the Prussian State Archives Merseburg. This is the first self-contained central archive in the 250 years of history of German freemasons which is now kept in Berlin-Dahlem and, as it is, shall remain there for the future. 


Since 1989 it is possible to search for and look at freemason documents in the Special Archive in Moscow. Different publications with extraordinarily detailed lists give proof of the existence of freemason documents in Moscow. The article by von Jena and Lenz state that 14,550 index units of freemason files and single documents are still situated in Moscow. Also among those is volume X of the so-called Swedish Box, which played an important role in the history of the freemasons. This is mainly a collection of files, letters and documents of the Order of the Illuminati, founded by Adam Weishaupt during the second half of the 18th century, which systematically infiltrated the lodges of those days. For this reason and because quite a number of distinguished freemasons were - at least for some time - members of this order, the Illuminati have become an essential part of the history of the freemasons. 

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