3 edition of History of Freemasonry and Masonic Digest, Part 2 found in the catalog.
January 2003 by Kessinger Publishing .
Written in English
|The Physical Object|
|Number of Pages||724|
Of the Management of the Craft in working VI. Grand Lodge was outgrowing London. This code was to be published for the information of the Fraternity, so that every Freemason might know what was to be henceforth his duties and his rights. It is barely possible that the suspected clause may have been inserted in the copy presented to the Grand Lodge on March 25,for examination and approval, and have escaped the attention of the reviewers from the fact that it was obscurely placed in the center of a paragraph relating to an entirely different subject. If this be true, a college would not appear to have been a single lodge, but rather an aggregation of lodges.
Both the Master and the Masons receiving their Wages justly, shall be faithful to the Lord, and honesty finish their Work, whether Task 53 or Journey, nor put the Work to Task that hath been acoustom'd to Journey. The regulations were proposed by the officers, and after due deliberation adopted or rejected by a vote of the members, in which a majority ruled. The officer who presided was called the Magister, or Master. Apprentices, therefore, as the accredited mouthpiece of the Grand Lodge was long supposed to have said incould only receive the degrees of Fellow-Craft and of Master in the Grand Lodge. Guided by the spirit of the "General Regulations," printed in the first edition of Anderson's Constitutions, I am induced to place the invention of the Third degree in the yearalthough, as will be hereafter seen, it did not get into general use until a later period. There was a great uproar.
But while we pay all due respect to the memory of Dr. Nine authors and experts assembled the various entries used in our special edition of the publication. Such neglect of opportunities never to be recalled, such obdurate silence on topics of the deepest interest, and such waste of time and talent in the compilation of a jejune history of architecture instead of an authentic narrative of the Masonic history which was passing before his eyes, or with which he must have been familiar from existing documents, and from oral communication with many of the actors in that history, is to be not only deeply regretted, but to be contemplated almost as a crime. A Mason is oblig'd, by his Tenure, to obey the moral Law; and if he rightly understands the Art, he will never be a stupid Atheist nor an irreligious Libertine.
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But architecture, when it is not united with and practiced by an organized craft, guild, or fraternity, is not Freemasonry. Lyon, in his History of the Lodge of Edinburgh, 2 has supplied us with an authentic document, which presents the strongest presumptive evidence of three facts.
The word Faber, in the Latin language, means generally one who works in any material, but the signification is limited Part 2 book some adjoining word. It is evident that with the prosecution of their craft, the members of the colleges connected the observance of certain religious rites.
At the period when the speculative element of Masonry withdrew itself from the alliance which it had always maintained, the traditions contained in the Legend of the Craft, which constitute the great body of Masonic myths, were incorporated into and made an inseparable part of the true history.
Too often facts are merely History of Freemasonry and Masonic Digest without any real meaning to the reader. The Constitutions of the Free-Masons, commonly called the Book of Constitutions, was ordered by the Grand Lodge, on March 25,to be printed and was actually printed in that year, for it was presented by Dr.
So that if a Brother should be a Rebel against the State, he is not to be countenanc'd in his Rebellion, however he may be pitied as an unhappy Man; and, if convicted of no other Crime, though the loyal Brotherhood must and ought to disown his Rebellion, and give no Umbrage or Ground of political Jealousy to the Government for the time being; they cannot expel him from the Lodge, and his Relation to it remains indefeasible.
The repeal took place in In my previous article — the first of the series with which I am proceeding in the columns of this journal — the Catechisms and the Constitutions of the Freemasons were instanced as throwing a strong side-light on the early usages and the lost learning of the Society.
To this end he fights with all the tenacity innate in him for religious tolerance-and in Freemasonry, which has succumbed to him completely, he has an excellent instrument with which to fight for his aims and put them across.
According to Chris Hodapp, "whole passages of Levi's book made into Pike's". Dunstan's Church, in Fleet-Street. This might be, and yet the degree not have been fabricated until January, It is by this method of reasoning that the most eminent Biblical critics have arrived at the conclusion that the celebrated passage in the First Epistle General of St.
After this the delusion assumed such proportions that, yielding to popular clamour, the two degrees inherited and hitherto only recognised by the Grand Lodge of England were, by the bisection of the Apprentice part, declared not only to be, but to have been, three.
Frequently historians are led astray because there was intentional deception in the information. Sacrifices were offered to him ; festival days were kept in his honor, and were often celebrated by public processions. It also stated its independence from all of the white Grand Lodges in the United States, declaring itself to be a separate Masonic body.
In this way we have two histories of Freemasonry which have always been presenting themselves to our consideration with the assumption of an equal claim to our credence.
The fifth to the appointment of a clerk for each of those officers. If this be true, a college would not appear to have been a single lodge, but rather an aggregation of lodges.
Nothing is said of the degree of Master; it was still simply as in primitive times - a gradation of rank. The military lodge was attached to the 38th Foot renamed "The 1st Staffordshire Regiment" in This set is a lifetime of reading and wealth of amazing hidden knowledge.
YOU WILL NOT FIND A LARGER COLLECTION AVAILABLE ONLINE. The Occult University has the largest collections of Occult, Secret Society, Mystic and Religious books on atlasbowling.com sure to check out the Occult University Complete 1st edition.
History CHAPTER II. Opening and Closing a Lodge. Form for Minutes CHAPTER Blue Book – Part 2. Contents of the Blue Book: MONITORIAL.
CHAPTER I. Masonry Its Organization. History JURISPRUDENCE AND DIGEST. CHAPTER XIV Sources of Masonic Law CHAPTER XV The Ancient Landmarks CHAPTER XVI. The Ancient Charges.
book entitled Anti-Masonry (Missouri Lodge of Research, ), Digests Freemasonry and its members are part of the community and both are actively engaged in doing things at all times. It is natural that these ac MASONIC QUESTIONS ANSWERED by the COURTS I.
THE NATURE of FREEMASONRY. He can and must be heard. Most often, the brother states that he is afraid that voicing his criticisms or opinions will be regarded as un-Masonic conduct.
This is completely erroneous. The un-Masonic conduct was on the part of the Master when he used profanity in open lodge and not on any brother who may have complained.
Full text of "The History of Freemasonry and Masonic Digest to which are Added the Old Charges and Ancient Regulations as Collated by Order of the Grand Lodge of England, in " See other formats.
Digest of Decisions - Part 1 | Digest of Decisions - Part 3 CALLING OFF. See Cons. See Business. Digest of Decisions – Part 2.
Digest of Decisions – Part 1 | Digest of Decisions – Part 3. Programs which are designed to promote a great awareness of Freemasonry should be held in a Masonic Lodge Hall. If held in any other.