Meditations on Masonic Symbolism

Meditations on Masonic Symbolism by John R. Heisner
Published by PublishAmerica on 2006-07
Genres: Religion, Meditations
Pages: 158
Goodreads

Freemasonry has often been described as a secret society, owing to the fact that it uses certain symbols to instruct upon a deeper knowledge about mankind's relationship with God. The variety of charities supported by this ancient fraternity comprised of millions of men and women are well known and easily recognizable. Children's hospitals are operated by Shriners throughout the world. Speech therapy centers, educational grants, eye care foundations and homes for the aged are funded and operated by Scottish Rite Masons, Knights Templar and Grand Lodges everywhere they are situated. There is nothing secret about Freemasonry's love for humanity. Among the very few secrets it does maintain-the ancient knowledge about mankind's relationship to God, concealed with such recognizable Masonic symbols as the Square and Compass-is fully explained in Meditations on Masonic Symbolism.

Is reading about Masonic symbolism something you enjoy? Want a book that’s both easy and difficult? (? – You’ll see!!!) You’d be hard pressed to find something better than Meditations on Masonic Symbolism by John R. Heisner. What’s also impressive is that Wor. Bro. Heisner wrote these essays as part of his ‘responsibility’ as Master. Ah, that we all should be so dedicated…. This is also a book which will leave you wanting more: he’s also published Advanced Meditations on Masonic Symbolism which will fill that desire. Certainly there’s no particular right or wrong as to how we interpret the many symbols of the Craft, this book will help you appreciate some of the more ‘hidden meanings’.

Selected Symbols of the Entered Ap­prentice Degree

Selected Symbols of the Entered Ap­prentice Degree by JR.
Published by Lulu.com on 2013
Pages: 136
Goodreads

What? More symbolism? Yes, yet another – and the first of a series titled Selected Symbols of the Entered Ap­prentice Degree by Anthony Mon­gelli, Jr. This is not your standard study and although some of the references used to draw conclusions are – to me at least – suspect, it is a work which will make you think about the many, many connections we have to antiquity and lost learning. I found it intriguing.