The Templar Orders In Freemasonry
The Templar orders in freemasonry by Arthur Edward Waite, long out of print, is a must read for those members of Masonic Templarism interested in how Masonic Templarism began.
Waite in his typical... More > insightful prose style examines the legends of post Templar existence via such notable figures as Andrew Michael Ramsay and Baron Karl Von Hund, who were the first to draw a connection between Crusader era orders and the Masonic Brotherhood.< Less
Knights Templars: Their Rise and Demise
James Anthony Froude was one of the best-known historians of the 19th Century. The Knights Templars: Their Rise And Demise is a book written by Froude in 1886 and is one of the most comprehensive... More > treatments on the Order written to date. 1. Crusades And Pilgrimages 2. The Origin Of The Templars 3. Rise And Growth Of The Templars 4. The Decline And Fall Of The Templars 5. The Trial And Condemnation Of The Templars 6. The Fate Of The Last Grand Master 7. James Anthony Froude: Bio< Less
Arithmetic of Freemasonry
Originally published in 1914 for the Leeds association of Installed Masters, F. de P. Castells' Arithmetic of Freemasonry is a unique little gem among the annals of Masonic Research. Taking the... More > numbers used in Freemasonry, Castells traces a path that includes the Kabballah, Pythagorean thought and other ancient disciplines.
The author began his research trying to understand the Hebrew names for the G.A.O.T.U.
This book is a reproduction of the original book enhanced with a number of illustrations to accompany and clarify the text.< Less
Everything I Needed To Know About Freemasonry
There are many lessons of vast importance contained in the Entered Apprentice Degree of Freemasonry. These lessons are so important to the author of this book that he has been so bold as to title the... More > book, Everything I needed to know about Freemasonry; I learned as an apprentice.
Worshipful Brother Stephen Dafoe is not a Freemason who takes his craft lightly. He is often fond of saying, "We do not need more men in Masonry, but more Masonry in men." Every page of this book reflects that expression. The book is one man's reflection on the lessons learned in that first degree and is a thorough examination of the philosophy taught with each step, pace and gesture. In so doing, Dafoe has not created a dry account of the first degree, but rather a book that will inspire all Freemasons to get back to the basics.< Less