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Charges Against The Templars

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Charges Against The Templars

Post by Karen on Sat 11 Sep 2010 - 2:06

Prior to the arrests of the Templars, the King sent 12 spies out to watch, follow and infiltrate the Order of the Templars, due to several reports of their evil practices. The 12 spies then reported their findings to the King, who then organized the arrests with Pope Clement V. The arrests were over human sacrifices and murders being committed and not about the acquisition of wealth due to jealousy. During the Templar's torture, it was discovered that only 12 Templars out of 235 questioned knew about the "Baphomet" idol, meaning that it was a very select and powerful group who were committing these practices and forcing their brethren to do the same.


(Templar Testimonies, etc)

- That in each province the order had idols, namely heads, of which some had three faces and some one, and others had a human skull.
- That they adored these idols or that idol, and especially in their great chapters and assemblies.
- That they venerated them as God.
- That they venerated them as their Savior.
- That they said that the head could save them.
- That it could make riches.
- That it made the trees flower.
- That it made the land germinate.

"A man's head with a large beard, which head they kiss and worship at all their provincial chapters, but this not all the brothers know, save only the Grand Master and the old ones." - Philip's instructions to his seneschals.

During The Trial of the Templars in 1307 Brother Jean Taillefer of Genay gave evidence. He "was received into the order at Mormant, one of the three perceptories under the jurisdiction of the Grand Priory of Champagne at Voulaine. He said at his initiation "an idol representing a human face" was placed on the altar before him. Hughes de Bure, another Burgundian from a daughter house of Voulaine, described how the "head" was taken out of a cupboard, or aumbry, in the chapel, and that it seemed to him to be of gold or silver, and to represent the head of a man with a long beard. Brother Pierre d'Arbley suspected that the "idol" had two faces, and his kinsman Guillaume d'Arbley made the point that the "idol" itself, as distinct from copies, was exhibited at general chapters, implying that it was only shown to senior members of the order on special occasions." The treasurer of the Paris temple, Jean de Turn, spoke of a painted head in the form of a picture, which he had adored at one of these chapters."

According to the most consistent accounts, the idol was: "...about the size of a man's head, with a very fierce-looking face and beard." Deposition of Jean Tallefer.

INQUISITOR: Now tell us about the head.
BROTHER RAOUL: Well, the head. I've seen it at seven chapters held by Brother Hugh de Peraud and others.
INQUISITOR: What did one do to worship it?
BROTHER RAOUL: Well, it was like this. It was presented, and every one threw himself on the ground, pushed back his cowl, and worshipped it.
INQUISITOR: What was its face like?
BROTHER RAOUL: Terrible. It seemed to me that it was the face of a demon, of a maufe [evil spirit]. Every time I saw it I was filled with such terror I could scarcely look at it, trembling in all my members. - from M. Michelet, Proces des Templiers.

Based upon the idol's description as a "demon" having "very fierce-looking face and beard", the idol very likely could have been Asmodeus, the "daemon guardian" who helped Solomon build his Temple. A statue of the demon guards the door of the parish church at Rennes-le-Chateau.

Source: The Templar Baphomet and the Star Algol, by "Alektryon Christophoros" (Luis Goncalves).

Karen Trenouth
Author of: "Epiphany of the Whitechapel Murders"
Author of: "Jack the Ripper: The Satanic Team"

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