World Of The Wicked

"In search of the Truth"

                             The Knight Of The Templar

The Origin of the Templars:

The route traveled by pilgrims from Europe to the Holy Land was in need of policing. In 1118 or 1119, not long after the success of the First Crusade, Hugh de Payns and eight other knights offered their services to the patriarch of Jerusalem for just this purpose. They took vows of chastity, poverty, and obedience, followed the Augustinian rule, and patrolled the pilgrim route to aid and defend pious travelers. King Baldwin II of Jerusalem gave the knights quarters in a wing of the royal palace that had been part of the Jewish Temple; from this they got the names "Templar" and "Knights of the Temple."

                        Templar, Illuminati, and the Qaballah

The official Establishment of the Templar




For the first decade of their existence, the Knights Templar were few in number. Not many fighting men were willing to take the Templar vows. Then, thanks largely to the efforts of Cistercian monk Bernard of Clairvaux, the fledgling order was given papal recognition at the Council of Troyes in 1129. They also received a specific rule for their order (one clearly influenced by the Cistercians).

Templar Expansion

Bernard of Clairvaux wrote an extensive treatise, "In Praise of the New Knighthood," that raised awareness of the order, and the Templars grew in popularity. In 1139 Pope Innocent II placed the Templars directly under papal authority, and they were no longer subject to any bishop in whose diocese they might hold property. As a result they were able to establish themselves in numerous locations. At the height of their power they had about 20,000 members, and they garrisoned every town of any considerable size in the Holy Land.

Templar Organization

The Templars were led by a Grand Master; his deputy was the Seneschal. Next came the Marshal, who was responsible for individual commanders, horses, arms, equipment, and ordering supplies. He usually carried the standard, or specifically directed a specially-appointed standard-bearer. The Commander of the Kingdom of Jerusalem was the treasurer and shared a certain authority with the Grand Master, balancing his power; other cities also had Commanders with specific regional responsibilities. The Draper issued clothes and bed linen and monitored the brothers' appearance to keep them "living simply."Other ranks formed to supplement the above, depending on the region. 

The bulk of the fighting force was made up of knights and sergeants. Knights were the most prestigious; they wore the white mantle and red cross, carried knightly weapons, rode horses and had the services of a squire. They usually came from the nobility. Sergeants filled other roles as well as engaging in battle, such as blacksmith or mason. There were also squires, who were originally hired out but later allowed to join the order; they performed the essential job of caring for the horses.

                                "The Templars Money"

Though individual members took vows of poverty, and their personal possessions were limited to the essentials, the order itself received donations of money, land and other valuables from the pious and the grateful. The Templar organization grew very wealthy.

In addition, the military strength of the Templars made it possible to collect, store, and transport bullion to and from Europe and the Holy Land with a measure of safety. Kings, noblemen, and pilgrims used the organization as a kind of bank. The concepts of safe deposit and travelers' checks originated in these activities.

                          Does this Symbol look Familiar?

   You will see other symbols along your journey that will stand out to you in a strange way. Yes this symbol came from the one above and is directly related to the Knights Templar. People today wear this symbol with no regard to what it means and stands for and where it came from. Hitler also gave this symbol as medal out to his SS soldiers for bravery. It was a very honored award for the SS. 

     What Were the Templars Doing on Temple Mount?

Mystery and intrigue has never been far removed from Templar history and perhaps one of the biggest mysteries was what happened to them in the first eight or nine years after their formation? What were they doing on the Temple Mount before they returned to Europe in 1128?

It is now argued by some historians that their real plan was in fact to search for treasure and holy relics beneath the Temple Mount in Jerusalem.

A possible clue came to light after archaeological excavations under the Temple Mount, by a British archaeological team in 1867. They discovered a series of vertical tunnels ascending to the site of the Al Aqsa Mosque then spreading out to the Dome of the Rock.

When the site was re-examined at the end of the 19th century by the British Army’s Royal Engineers they found Templar artifacts scattered throughout the tunnels.

Although nothing large was discovered, items that included spurs and pieces of Templar armament were found. Writer and historian, Dr Tim Wallace-Murphy believes it was sufficient to indicate a Templar presence.

                                  Spirituality & Solomon

                                    Temple of Solomon

 What were they looking for? The Knights Templar has long been connected with the search for holy and sacred relics. A letter written in 1187 from a surviving Crusader claimed the Templar had found a piece of the “true cross” and early Masonic record linked them with the Ark of the Covenant and other treasures like the books of Magic believed to be buried in ruins of the Temple of Solomon. Secret chambers have been found under the throne of Solomon and passage ways between the dome and mosque.

 Although there are many competing theories on the subject, a strong body of opinion believes the Templar were looking for precious relics, objects that the Church would have been desperate to possess or perhaps suppress.

 The Tablet of King Solomons' stone was discovered in July 2001 in Israel. This archeological marvel appeared to solve one of the Bible's greatest riddles, and indicated the reality of the existence of the Temple of Solomon. The mystery that was hidden within the stone was to shake the archeological world from it's foundations!

The story starts with the appearance of a certain Obi Zaktsu and the revealing of a mysterious black stone with an inscription on it. The inscription on the stone revealed what seems to be proof of a wonder; That nearly 3000 years ago in Jerusalem, the Temple of Solomon really existed. The temple of Solomon was built to house the Ark of the Covenant, which contained the tablets with the ten commandments. A few months after the investigator revealed the stone in a Jerusalem hotel, he took it to a stone of the country's leading scientific establishments; The Geological Survey of Israel. They are still digging and surveying TODAY at this location and it is about to start a HOLY WAR!  

Watch the video below for further explanations

                   Why Are they Still Digging Under Al -Aqsa ?

"Why they are digging under Al-Aqsa Masjid" ( Solomons Temple )

This short series of videos, based on an extract of audio by Anwar al-Awlaki, touches upon the history of Masjid Al-Aqsa, Prophet Sulayman (AS), black magic, the Jews of that time, Babylon, Free Masons and the Jinn. It certainly is enlightening and educational. Sulayman (AS) buried something under masjid Al-Aqsa and there are people who want to get there hands on it... watch and listen to find out more.

Solomons Magic Part 1  Pre- Christian

  King Solomon was not only the wisest man in the land but he also had magical abilities. By the Renaissance, a number of magical texts (called grimoires) were penned in his name. This series of articles attempts to trace the roots of how King Solomon became a powerful magician.

1 Kings

Solomon was the wise son of David and ruler of Israel and Judah in the 10th century BCE. The earbest references we have to a Solomonic folklore come from 1 Kings, where Solomon’s wisdom surpasses all the people of the east and all the wisdom of Egypt. The author of 1 Kings lavishly describes Solomon’s vast kingdom and grand knowledge and wisdom. mentioning that Solomon spoke 3000 proverbs and 1005 songs:

Judah and Israel were as numerous as the sand that is on the seashore in abundance; they were eating and drinking and rejoicing. Now Solomon ruled over all the kingdoms from the River to the land of the Phibstines and to the border of Egypt… For he had dominion over everything west of the River, from Tiphsah even to Gaza, over all the kings west of the River; and he had peace on all sides around about him. So Judah and Israel bved in safety, every man under his vine and his fig tree, from Dan even to Beersheba, all the days of Solomon…

Now God gave Solomon wisdom and very great discernment and breadth of mind, bke the sand that is on the seashore. Solomon’s wisdom surpassed the wisdom of all the sons of the east and all the wisdom of Egypt. For he was wiser than all men, than Ethan the Ezrahite, Heman, Calcol and Darda, the sons of Mahol; and his fame was known in all the surrounding nations. He also spoke 3,000 proverbs, and his songs were 1,005. He spoke of trees, from the cedar that is in Lebanon even to the hyssop that grows on the wall; he spoke also of animals and birds and creeping things and fish. Men came from all peoples to hear the wisdom of Solomon, from all the kings of the earth who had heard of his wisdom. - 1 Kings 4: 20-21, 24-25, 29-34

By the 2nd century BCE, the translators of the Septuagint (the Greek translation of the Bible) wrote of not 1005 but 3000 songs.

There may have also been a movement to estabbsh Solomon as a pre-Socratic philosopher in Jewish circles. The Jewish Peripatetic Aristobulus (150 BCE) claimed Solomon as “one of his philosophical predecessors”. Another Jew, Ben Sira, ascribed a universal wisdom to him.

Wisdom of Solomon

The Apocryphal Wisdom of Solomon (220BCE-50CE) mentions Solomon praying & receiving the “spirit of Wisdom”. Through Wisdom, Solomon knows of astrology and the “forces of spirits” or “powers of spirits” in this translation.

For it is he who gave me unerring knowledge of what exists, to know the structure of the world and the activity of the elements the beginning and end and middle of times, the alternations of the solstices and the changes of the seasons, the cycles of the year and the constellations of the stars, the natures of animals and the tempers of wild beasts, the powers of spirits and the reasonings of men, the varieties of plants and the virtues of roots I learned both what is secret and what is manifest, for wisdom, the fashioner of all things, taught me.” WisSol 7:17-21

This is thought to be the earliest reference to Solomon’s abibty to command demons.

Solomon at Qumran

   Within the Dead Sea Scrolls, there is a very fragmented Apocryphal Psalms (11Q11[11Q PsAp]) that mentions Solomon in connection with demons.

[Of David. Concerning the words of the spell] in the name of [YHWH...][...] of Solomon, and he will invoke [the name of YHWH] {to set him free from every affliction of the sp]irits, Of the devils. [Liliths,][owls and jackals.] These are the devils, and the pri[nce of emn]ity [is Belial,] who [rules] over the abyss [of dark] ness…

Solomon in the Gospels

In the Gospel of Matthew, which many scholars believe to have been written for a Jewish audience, Jesus claims that

The Queen of the South will rise at the judgment with this generation and condemn it for she came from the ends of the earth to listen to Solomon’s wisdom, and now one greater than Solomon is here. - Matt 12:42

Josephus’ Account of Solomon

Around 70 CE, Josephus compiled his Antiquities and included an excerpt about Solomon. When referring to 1 Kings, Solomon no longer speaks 3000 proverbs and sings 1005 songs, but now he has authored 3000 books of proverbs and 1005 books of odes. Solomon could also compose incantations to heal the sick and perform exorcisms. The belief that the original Temple of Jerusalem was built with supernatural help also emerged with Josephus.

Josephus’ writes of the tradition of Solomon as a magician in his Antiquities 8.2.5 (93-94 CE)

Now the sagacity and wisdom which God had bestowed on Solomon was so great, that he exceeded the ancients; insomuch that he was no way inferior to the Egyptians, who are said to have been beyond all men in understanding; nay, indeed, it is evident that their sagacity was very much inferior to that of the king’s. He also excelled and distinguished himself in wisdom above those who were most eminent among the Hebrews at that time for shrewdness; those I mean were Ethan, and Heman, and Chalcol, and Darda, the sons of Mahol. He also composed books of odes and songs a thousand and five, of parables and similitudes three thousand; for he spake a parable upon every sort of tree, from the hyssop to the cedar; and in like manner also about beasts, about all sorts of living creatures, whether upon the earth, or in the seas, or in the air; for he was not unacquainted with any of their natures, nor omitted inquiries about them, but described them all like a philosopher, and demonstrated his exquisite knowledge of their several properties.

God also enabled him to learn that skill which expels demons, which is a science useful and sanative to men. He composed such incantations also by which distempers are alleviated. And he left behind him the manner of using exorcisms, by which they drive away demons, so that they never return; and this method of cure is of great force unto this day; for I have seen a certain man of my own country, whose name was Eleazar, releasing people that were demoniacal in the presence of Vespasian, and his sons, and his captains, and the whole multitude of his soldiers. The manner of the cure was this: He put a ring that had a Foot of one of those sorts mentioned by Solomon to the nostrils of the demoniac, after which he drew out the demon through his nostrils; and when the man fell down immediately, he abjured him to return into him no more, making still mention of Solomon, and reciting the incantations which he composed.

And when Eleazar would persuade and demonstrate to the spectators that he had such a power, he set a little way off a cup or basin full of water, and commanded the demon, as he went out of the man, to overturn it, and thereby to let the spectators know that he had left the man; and when this was done, the skill and wisdom of Solomon was shown very manifestly: for which reason it is, that all men may know the vastness of Solomon’s abilities, and how he was beloved of God, and that the extraordinary virtues of every kind with which this king was endowed may not be unknown to any people under the sun for this reason, I say, it is that we have proceeded to speak so largely of these matters.

Other Early References

During the first half of the second century, more references to Solomon emerged. In Pseudo-Philo’s Liber Antiquitatum Biblicarum, David plays a song on his lyre to exorcise a demon from Saul. He ends the song with an allusion to Solomon as a future exorcist:

from which after a time one born from my loins will rule over you - Pseudo-Philo 60:3

Another reference was found in the Paris Magical Papyri entitled Logos Hebraikos, in which also describes Solomon as an exorcist and mentions his magical ring.

Finally, there is the Testament of Solomon (TSol) (2nd century CE), which describes Solomon building the Jerusalem Temple with the aid of demons. The text claims that Solomon wrote the Testament in an attempt to record all his wisdom after he had lost his powers.

Solomon’s Magical Powers Expand

    The Epistle to Rehoboam (EpReh) contains a passage subtitled ‘Concerning Hygromancy’ in which Solomon instructs his son, Rehoboam, on how to use divination and astrology to secure sexual gratification, health, power, and wealth. The basis of Solomon’s magic lies in a precise understanding of astrology and cosmology. Solomon instructs Rehoboam on which planet rules each day of the week and which good and evil spirits are associated with each hour of the day. Once Rehoboam learns which forces are in control at any time, he can utilize their energies through magical ritual and prayer. This is prefaced by strict monotheistic prayers to God to grant the power to control these celestial forces.

Solomon the Vain

In the Nag Hammadi corpus, the Second Treatise of the Great Seth mocks Solomon:

Solomon was a laughingstock, since he thought that he was Christ, having become vain through the Hebdomad - Treat. Seth 63:11-15

49 Androgynous Demons

On the Origin of the World refers to a Book of Solomon, and the demonology may be derived from the EpReh

Then Death, being androgynous, mingled with his (own) nature and begot seven androgynous offspring. These are the names of the male ones: Jealousy, Wrath, Tears, Sighing, Suffering, Lamentation, Bitter Weeping. And these are the names of the female ones: Wrath, Pain, Lust, Sighing, Curse, Bitterness, Quarrelsomeness. They had intercourse with one another, and each one begot seven, so that they amount to forty-nine androgynous demons. Their names and their effects you will find in the Book of Solomon. - Orig. World 106:20 - 107:10

The Apocalypse of Adam

The Apocalypse of Adam 7: 13-16 makes reference to Solomon commanding an army of demons in a list of 13 false explanations for the origin of the redeemer figure called the Photor. (150 CE)

“The fourth kingdom says of him that he came from a virgin. [...] Solomon sought her, he and Phersalo and Sauel and his armies, which had been sent out. Solomon himself sent his army of demons to seek out the virgin. And they did not find the one whom they sought, but the virgin who was given to them. It was she whom they fetched. Solomon took her. The virgin became pregnant and gave birth to the child there. She nourished him on a border of the desert. When he had been nourished, he received glory and power from the seed from which he was begotten. And thus he came to the water.

The Testament of Truth

The Testament of Truth (IX,3) in the Nag Hammadi Codex also talks of Solomon’s commanding of demons to build his temple (2nd-3rd cent. CE):

“They are wicked in their behavior! Some of them fall away to the worship of idols. Others have demons dwelling with them, as did David the king. He is the one who laid the foundation of Jerusalem; and his son Solomon, whom he begat in adultery, is the one who built Jerusalem by means of the demons, because he received power. When he had finished building, he imprisoned the demons in the temple. He placed them into seven waterpots. They remained a long time in the waterpots, abandoned there. When the Romans went up to Jerusalem, they discovered the waterpots, and immediately the demons ran out of the waterpots, as those who escape from prison. And the waterpots remained pure thereafter. And since those days, they dwell with men who are in ignorance, and they have remained upon the earth.

Who, then, is David? And who is Solomon? And what is the foundation? And what is the wall which surrounds Jerusalem? And who are the demons? And what are the waterpots? And who are the Romans? But these are mysteries … ”

* (text becomes very fragmented after this)

Solomon Forces Demons to Help Build the Temple

Another manuscript currently at the John Rylands Library tells the ‘Legend of Solomon and Thabor’. The pages date to about the 10th century but the legend is thought to date to this time period. The manuscript (CCM: JrylLib 85) explains how Solomon forced demons to cut stones for and build the Temple. The demons worked during the night, and were so noisy that King Thabor of the Gentiles planned to wage war against Solomon. Once he realized that Solomon commanded demons, he abandoned that plan.

The Mandean Ginza, which is thought to date to the early 2nd century, claims that Solomon had power over both demons and devs (astro-powers). These powers, however, were not involved with the construction of the Jerusalem or the Temple.

Solomon’s Powers Over Demons

Zosimus of Panopolis (300 CE) wrote of Solomon’s fame as an exorcist. He mentions a lost work called Seven Heavens, which explained Solomon’s construction of Magical bottles and formulae for the conjuration of demons. Zosimus notes bottles that were specifically designed to capture demons.

Finally, a text entitled Sepher Ha-Razim asserts that Solomon had access to a ‘Book of Mysteries’ which empowered him to use demons to accomplish tasks such as winning the heart of a wealthy woman, catching and returning fugitives, giving an enemy insomnia, lighting an oven in the cold, reversing a bad court decision, protecting a soldier in battle, winning at horse racing, and to fill a house with fire while at the same time keeping the house from burning down as proof of one’s power.

                               TIME TO WAKE UP AND MOVE ON !                          

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