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Gnosis Etymology[edit] Gnosis is a feminine Greek noun, which means "knowledge".[2] It is often used for personal knowledge compared with intellectual knowledge (eidein), as with the French connaitre compared with savoir, or the German kennen rather than wissen.[3] Related adjective gnostikos[edit] Gnosis
Portal:Occult Portal:Occult Occult Organisations Rosae Crucis Ancient Mystical Order of the Rose Cross, Builders of the Adytum, Fellowship of the Rosy Cross, FUDOFSI, FUDOSI, Fraternitas Rosae Crucis, Mystical Order of the Temple of the Rosy Cross, Order of the Temple of the Rosy Cross, Rosicrucian, Rosicrucian Fellowship, Rosicrucian Order Crotona Fellowship. Societas Rosicruciana Golden Dawn Alpha et Omega, Fraternity of the Inner Light, Hermetic Order of the Golden Dawn Satanic and Left-hand Path Church of Satan, Temple of Set Chaos Magick Illuminates of Thanateros, Thee Temple ov Psychick Youth
Paranormal influences, agencies, or phenomena available only to the initiated while hidden from others. Articles on items commonly used by occultists such as tarot cards and runes may also be in this category. For related topics, see Occult, Category:Spirituality, Category:New Age, Category:New religious movements. Category:Occult Category:Occult


Hermeticism, also called Hermetism,[1][2] is a religious and philosophical tradition based primarily upon pseudepigraphical writings attributed to Hermes Trismegistus ("Thrice Great").[3] These writings have greatly influenced the Western esoteric tradition and were considered to be of great importance during both the Renaissance[4] and the Reformation.[5] The tradition claims descent from a prisca theologia, a doctrine which affirms that a single, true theology exists which is present in all religions and was given by God to man in antiquity.[6][7] Many Christian writers, including Emerson, Lactantius, Thomas of Aquinas, Augustine, Giordano Bruno, Marsilio Ficino, Campanella and Giovanni Pico della Mirandola considered Hermes Trismegistus to be a wise pagan prophet who foresaw the coming of Christianity.[8][9]


Un article de Wikipédia, l'encyclopédie libre. Jean-Jacques Boissard, de divinatione et magiçis praestigiis, Oppenheim, début du XVIIème siècle représentation d'Hermès Trismégiste. Hermétisme désigne deux courants de pensée : - une doctrine ésotérique fondée sur des écrits de l'époque gréco-romaine attribués à l'inspiration du dieu Hermès Trismégiste (nom donné par les Grecs au dieu égyptien Thot) -une doctrine des alchimistes, au Moyen Âge et à la Renaissance.


The term can also refer to the academic study of esoteric religious movements and philosophies, or to the study of those religious movements and philosophies whose proponents distinguish their beliefs, practices, and experiences from mainstream exoteric and more dogmatic institutionalized traditions.[3] Although esotericism refers to an exploration of the hidden meanings and symbolism in various philosophical, historical, and religious texts, the texts themselves are often central to mainstream religions. For example, the Bible and the Torah are considered esoteric material.[6] Etymology[edit] Esotericism
Ésotérisme Un article de Wikipédia, l'encyclopédie libre. L'ésotérisme désigne un ensemble de mouvements et de doctrines relevant d'un enseignement élitiste caché, souvent accessible par l'intermédiaire d'une « initiation ». Généralités[modifier | modifier le code] Le mot « ésotérisme » est d'origine grecque et, dans l'Antiquité, désignait habituellement des enseignements réservés à un petit nombre d'initiés, notamment au sein des Mystères, par exemple les Mystères d'Éleusis. Ésotérisme
Level of consciousness (Esotericism) Level of consciousness (Esotericism) Consciousness is a loosely defined concept that addresses the human awareness of both internal and external stimuli. This can refer to spiritual recognition, psychological understanding, medically altered states, or more modern-day concepts of life purpose, satisfaction, and self-actualization. Most theories map consciousness in a series of levels, some stages of which are more continuous or complex than others.
Category:Secret societies Category:Secret societies A secret society is a social organization which requires its members to conceal certain activities—such as rites of initiation or club ceremonies—from outsiders. Members may be required to conceal or deny their membership, and are often sworn to hold the society's secrets by an oath. The term "secret society" is often used to describe fraternal organizations that may have secret ceremonies, but is also commonly applied to organizations ranging from the common and innocuous (collegiate fraternities) to mythical organizations described in conspiracy theories as immensely powerful, with self-serving financial or political agendas, global reach, and often satanic beliefs.
Catégorie:Société secrète ou fraternité
Category:Collegiate secret societies


Un article de Wikipédia, l'encyclopédie libre. Emblème de la société théosophique. Les cinq symboles visibles dans le sceau sont l'Étoile de David, l'Ânkh, la Sauvastika, l'Ouroboros et, au-dessus du sceau, le signe Aum.

Skull and Bones

The logo of Skull and Bones History[edit] Skull and Bones was founded in 1832 after a dispute between Yale debating societies Linonia, Brothers in Unity, and the Calliopean Society over that season's Phi Beta Kappa awards.
Un article de Wikipédia, l'encyclopédie libre. La Fraternité blanche universelle se définit comme une association initiatique, fondée par Peter Deunov en Bulgarie en 1922, dont une nouvelle branche a été initiée en France par un disciple, Omraam Mikhaël Aïvanhov. Le 24 février 1922, Peter Deunov ouvre une école ésotérique à Sofia en Bulgarie portant le nom de Fraternité Blanche Universelle. Fraternité blanche universelle


Scope[edit] The term particularly applies to the Corpus Hermeticum, Marsilio Ficino's Latin translation in fourteen tracts, of which eight early printed editions appeared before 1500 and a further twenty-two by 1641.[2] This collection, which includes the Pœmandres and some addresses of Hermes to disciples Tat, Ammon and Asclepius, was said to have originated in the school of Ammonius Saccas and to have passed through the keeping of Michael Psellus: it is preserved in fourteenth century manuscripts.[3] The last three tracts in modern editions were translated independently from another manuscript by Ficino's contemporary Lodovico Lazzarelli (1447–1500) and first printed in 1507. Extensive quotes of similar material are found in classical authors such as Joannes Stobaeus. Parts of the Hermetica appeared in the 4th-century Gnostic library found in Nag Hammadi.
Category:Religious belief and doctrine
Quatre sens de l'Écriture
Esoteric cosmology
Category:Religious behaviour and experience
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Category:Esoteric schools of thought
Category:Esoteric Christianity