background preloader

Rudolf Steiner - Golden Dawn member, appointed as head of Theosophy Germany & Austria by Besant

Rudolf Steiner - Golden Dawn member, appointed as head of Theosophy Germany & Austria by Besant
Rudolf Joseph Lorenz Steiner (27(25?) February 1861[3] – 30 March 1925) was an Austrian mystic,[4] philosopher, social reformer, architect, and esotericist.[5][6] Steiner gained initial recognition at the end of the nineteenth century as a literary critic and published philosophical works including The Philosophy of Freedom. At the beginning of the twentieth century, he founded an esoteric spiritual movement, anthroposophy, with roots in German idealist philosophy and theosophy; other influences include Goethean science and Rosicrucianism. In the first, more philosophically oriented phase of this movement, Steiner attempted to find a synthesis between science and spirituality;[7] his philosophical work of these years, which he termed spiritual science, sought to apply the clarity of thinking characteristic of Western philosophy to spiritual questions,[8]:291 differentiating this approach from what he considered to be vaguer approaches to mysticism. Biography[edit] Social reform[edit]

http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Rudolf_Steiner

Related:  MoreSumer

Hermetic Order of the Golden Dawn The three founders, William Robert Woodman, William Wynn Westcott, and Samuel Liddell MacGregor Mathers were Freemasons and members of Societas Rosicruciana in Anglia (S.R.I.A.).[5] Westcott appears to have been the initial driving force behind the establishment of the Golden Dawn. The Golden Dawn system was based on hierarchy and initiation like the Masonic Lodges; however women were admitted on an equal basis with men. The "Golden Dawn" was the first of three Orders, although all three are often collectively referred to as the "Golden Dawn".

Rectified Rite – Grail Quest Continuing the brief introdution to Danish freemasonry (see the list of rulers) … The Danish Order of Freemasons historically has utilised three distinct rituals, all of which are overtly Christian (not counting the early days, 1743-1765, when freemasonry was decentralised, and the lodges likely used ritual from English influence): 1765-1782: Strict Observance The Strict Observance (or: Order of the Interior) was founded by Karl Gotthelf, Reichfreiherr von Hund und Altengrotkau (ca. 1750) in Germany where it spread rapidly, finding a strong footing in noble society. One of von Hund’s companions, Johann Christian Schubart, met with Count Danneskiold-Laurvig, the Grand Master of Denmark, who invited him to Copenhagen to convince the Danish brethren to join the SO.

Maria Montessori Maria Tecla Artemesia Montessori (Italian pronunciation: [maˈria montesˈsɔri]; August 31, 1870 – May 6, 1952) was an Italian physician and educator best known for the philosophy of education that bears her name, and her writing on scientific pedagogy. Her educational method is in use today in public and private schools throughout the world. Life and career[edit] Birth and family[edit] Italian 1000 Lire banknote (approx. 0.52 €) representing Maria Montessori. Montessori was born on August 31, 1870 in Chiaravalle, Italy.

Roots of the Hermetic Order of the Golden Dawn by Terry Melanson (26/4/2009) [Author’s note: My initial speculation was warranted, it seems; additional corroboration in the following post (and comments): “Was Jacob Frank a Rosicrucian?“] Performing the Spirit: Theatre, the Occult, and the Ceremony of Isis 1 Janet Oppenheim offers a succinct discussion of Stead’s engagement with spiritualism in The Other W (...) 1In July 1893, editor W. T. Maria Montessori and education Maria Montessori (1870 – 1952). Maria Montessori was the first woman in Italy to qualify as a physician. She developed an interest in the diseases of children and in the needs of those said to be ‘ineducable’ In the case of the latter she argued for the development of training for teachers along Froebelian lines (she also drew on Rousseau and Pestalozzi) and developed the principle that was also to inform her general educational programme: first the education of the senses, then the education of the intellect. Maria Montessori developed a teaching programme that enabled ‘defective’ children to read and write. She sought to teach skills not by having children repeatedly try it, but by developing exercises that prepare them.

Jean-Jacques Olier - Mason, anti Christian, Rosecrucian Jean-Jacques Olier, S.S. (20 September 1608 – 2 April 1657) was a French Catholic priest and the founder of the Sulpicians. He helped to establish the Société Notre-Dame de Montréal, which organized the settlement of a new town called Ville-Marie (now Montreal) in the colony of New France. Early life[edit] Olier was born in Paris, but the family moved to Lyon, where his father had become a judge. There he was given a thorough education in the classics at the local Jesuit college (1617–25). He was encouraged to become a priest by St.

McGregor Mathers reignites ISIS worship in Paris Conversations With the Hierophant Rameses and the High Priestess Anari By Frederic Lees From THE HUMANITARIAN: a Monthly Magazine. February 1900. Community-based participatory research Community-based participatory research (CBPR) is a partnership approach to research that equitably involves, for example, community members, organizational representatives, and researchers in all aspects of the research process and in which all partners contribute expertise and share decision making and ownership.[1][2] The aim of CBPR is to increase knowledge and understanding of a given phenomenon and integrate the knowledge gained with interventions and policy and social change to improve the health and quality of life of community members.[1][2] History[edit] The historical roots of CBPR generally trace back to the development of participatory action research by Kurt Lewin and Orlando Fals Borda, and the popular education movement in Latin America associated with Paulo Freire.[3][4]

William Stukeley - Freemason - he linked the Zodiac to ISIS William Stukeley FRS, FRCP, FSA (7 November 1687 – 3 March 1765) was an Anglican clergyman and English antiquarian who pioneered the archaeological investigation of the prehistoric monuments of Stonehenge and Avebury. He was friends with Isaac Newton and was among Newton's first biographers. Stukeley was also involved with Freemasonry and instrumental in British scholarship's acceptance of Charles Bertram's forged Description of Britain. Despite his Anglican faith and church offices, he was ordained as a "druid" and was a leading figure in Neo-Druidry.

Freemasonry: Midwife to an Occult Empire - by Terry Melanson ©, June 4th, 2005 “When later he [the Mason] is given Light, it means really that he is taught the principles of occultism ...” Introduction The article located at this URL, and earlier at Geocities, was first written 4 years ago. Since then I have learned a bit more about Freemasonry and have had many communications, good and bad, with its members. Teach a man to fish - humorous alternatives Share: I've collected some humorous alternatives to the original teach a man to fish proverb: Give a man a fish and you will feed him for a day. Teach a man to fish and you will feed him for a lifetime. Add new ones as comments if you know any. Teach a man to fish and he will kick your ass and steal your fishing pole. Teach a man to fish and he will eat for a lifetime.

Related: