Dome of the Rock, Jerusalem, Israel (Enlarge) Jerusalem, by virtue of the number and diversity of people who have held it sacred, may be considered the most holy city in the world. To the Jewish people it is Ir Ha-Kodesh (the Holy City), the Biblical Zion, the City of David, the site of Solomon's Temple, and the eternal capital of the Israelite nation. To Christians it is where the young Jesus impressed the sages at the Jewish Temple, where he spent the last days of his ministry, and where the Last Supper, the Crucifixion and the Resurrection took place. Also greatly venerated by the Muslims, it is where the prophet Muhammad ascended to heaven. While highly charged with intense religious devotion and visited by countless pilgrims and sages, Jerusalem has also been ravaged by thirty centuries of warfare and strife. The earliest traces of human settlement in the Jerusalem area are from the late Chalcolithic and Early Bronze Age (3000 BC). Mt. Site of Herod’s temple in Jerusalem
Masonic E-Book LibraryNote: Many of the e-books in this library are several hundred pages long and include illustrations. It takes a minimum of a high-speed DSL or cable modem to download many of them. i.e. Mackey's Masonry Defined takes 3 minutes just to download the text. A Message from our Librarian Max Heindel - Rosicrucian Mysteries_An Elementary Exposition of their Secret Teachings Bibliography of the Writings and Works of Albert Pike Committee for Relief of Knights Templar and Ancient and Accepted Scotch Rite Masons Albert Pike - The Book Of The Words Freemason Instructions to All Degrees 10,000 Famous Freemasons by William R. A Charge By Any Other Name Is Still A Charge by W. Ancient and Modern Initiation by Max Heindel The Arcane Schools - Part 1 - Part 2 - Part 3 - Part 4 - Part 5 - Part 6 - Part 7 The Book of Enoch The Book of the Ancient & Accepted Scottish Rite by Charles T. Brothers and Builders; by Bro. The Builder by Joseph Fort Newton The Builder Magazine (1915 - 1930) The Kabbalah Unveiled by S.
Liber Libræ sub figura XXX :: The Book of the Balancesub figura XXX The Book of the Balance 0. Learn first - Oh thou who aspirest unto our ancient Order! 1. 2. 3. Is it but now that the Higher Life is beset with dangers and difficulties; hath it not ever been so with the Sages and Hierophants of the past? 4. 5. 6. 7. 8. 9. 10. 11. 12. 13. 14. 15. 16. 17. 18. 19. 20. 21.World-wide Ancient Site Database, Photos and Prehistoric Archaeology News with geolocation
Early Christian Writings: New Testament, Apocrypha, Gnostics, ChDebt, Deficits, and Modern Monetary Theory — An Interview with Bill MitchellBill Mitchell is the Research Professor in Economics and the Director of the Centre of Full Employment and Equity at the University of Newcastle, Australia. The following is an edited transcript of the interview, conducted August 15, 2011. Thanks for joining us, Professor Mitchell. I wanted to talk with you today about Modern Monetary Theory (MMT)—the theoretical approach you’ve been integral in developing—and its relevance to current debates over public finances. I know you’ve been quite scathing of mainstream economic discourse. The most important misperception is that MMT is in some way outlining an ideal or a new regime that could be introduced. In a fiat currency system, the currency has legitimacy because of legislative fiat: the government tells us that’s the currency and then legislates it as such. If you extend that logic a little further, you might ask, “Well, don’t we pay taxes and buy bonds so that the government can spend?” I want to touch on a few things there.