The Occult Magic of the Cabala and Freemasonry

As I wrote in another piece, Freemasonry has long praised the Cabala, and its top officials have admitted that the lodge’s universal rituals are the offspring of the Jewish tradition. This was also stated by former Sovereign Grand Commander of the Scottish Rite Albert Pike when, he wrote “One is filled with admiration, on penetrating into the Sanctuary of the Cabala.”[1]

This means that the masonic order is predominantly led by Jews, like the former Sovereign Grand Commander, Albert Pike, who is the most honoured masonic leader in the history of Freemasonry, has revealed that  the symbols and rituals of freemasonry are all based on the Cabala of the Jews. In addition, in his book Morals and Dogma of the Ancient and Accepted Scottish Rite of Freemasonry, he wrote, and I quote: “every Masonic lodge is a temple of religion; and its teachings are instruction in religion.” This ties both freemasonry as a religious Jewish practise to the ancient symbols of the Jewish Cabala.

Thus, Freemasonry is Jewish because we are seeing that it has Jewish roots. It was started by Russian Jews. It was in 1855 when the renowned Rabbi Isaac Wise wrote “Freemasonry is a Jewish establishment, whose history, grades, official appointments, passwords, and explanations are Jewish from beginning to end.”[2]

In an article entitled “Judaism and Freemasonry” in a famous pro-freemasonry website we read:

“Jews were actively involved in the beginnings of Freemasonry in America. There is evidence they were among those who established masonry in seven of the original thirteen states…A Jewish mason, Moses H. Hays, helped introduce the Scottish Rite in America…Jews, including Rabbis, continued to be involved in the masonic movement in the United States throughout our history. There have been 51 Jewish American Grand Masters….”

The hexagram has been long an occult, magical symbol. It was adopted by the Jews in Europe during the medieval period, which then, later became the centerpiece of the Israeli flag.

[1] Albert Pike, quoted by Faber Birron, The Symbolism of Color (Seacaucus, NJ:1988), p. 36

[2] Isaac Wise, quoted in Masonic Lodge Over Jerusalem video (VHS or DVD), RiverCrest Publishing, Austin, TX, 2004

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