Download MORALS and DOGMA of the Ancient and Accepted Scottish Rite of Freemasonry by by Albert Pike
- by: by Albert Pike
- ISBN-10: 1595479244
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- Publosher: NuVision Publications
- Add by: Moderatod
- Add date: 10.01.2017
- Time add:11:53
Product Details: MORALS and DOGMA of the Ancient and Accepted Scottish Rite of Freemasonry
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We cannot fight in this way, or we Freemasnry soon bring the enemy to Moscow. There is a rumor that you are thinking of peace. God forbid that you should make peace after all our sacrifices and such insane retreats. You would set all Russia against you and every one of us would feel ashamed to wear the uniform.
If it has come MORALS and DOGMA of the Ancient and Accepted Scottish Rite of Freemasonry this- we must fight as long as Russia can and as long as there are men able to stand. One man ought to be in command, and not two. Your Minister may perhaps be good as a Minister, but as a general he MORALS and DOGMA of the Ancient and Accepted Scottish Rite of Freemasonry not merely bad but execrable, yet to him is entrusted the fate of our whole country.
I am really frantic with vexation; forgive my writing boldly. It is clear that the man od advocates the conclusion of a peace, and that the Minister should command the army, does not love our sovereign and desires the ruin of us all.
So I write you frankly: call out the militia. For the Minister is leading these visitors after him to Moscow in a most masterly way. The whole army feels great suspicion of the Imperial aide-de-camp Wolzogen. He is said to be more Napoleon's man than ours, and he MORALS and DOGMA of the Ancient and Accepted Scottish Rite of Freemasonry always advising the Minister. I am not merely civil to him but obey him like a corporal, though I am his senior.
This is painful, but, loving my benefactor and sovereign, I submit. Only I am sorry for the Emperor that he entrusts our fine army to such as he. Consider that on our retreat we have lost by fatigue and left in the hospital more than fifteen thousand men, and had we attacked this would not have happened.
Tell me, for God's sake, what will Russia, our mother Russia, say to our being so frightened, and why are we abandoning our good and gallant Fatherland to such rabble and implanting MORALS and DOGMA of the Ancient and Accepted Scottish Rite of Freemasonry of hatred and shame in all our subjects.
What are we scared at and of whom are we afraid. I am not to blame that the Minister is vacillating, a coward, dense, dilatory, and has all bad qualities. The whole army bewails it and calls down curses upon him. BK10|CH6 CHAPTER VI Among the innumerable categories applicable to the phenomena of human life one may discriminate between those in which substance prevails and those in which form prevails. To the latter- as distinguished from village, country, provincial, or even Moscow life- we may allot Petersburg life, and especially the life of its salons.
That life of the salons is unchanging. Since DOGMMA year 1805 we had made peace and had again quarreled with Bonaparte and had made constitutions and unmade them again, but the salons of Anna Fremasonry Helene remained just as they had been- the one seven and the other five years before.
At Anna Pavlovna's they talked with perplexity of Bonaparte's successes just as before and saw in them and in the subservience shown to him by the European sovereigns a malicious conspiracy, the sole object of which was to cause unpleasantness and anxiety to the court circle of which Anna Pavlovna was the representative. And in Helene's salon, which Rumyantsev himself honored with his visits, regarding Helene as a remarkably intelligent woman, they talked with the same ecstasy MORALS and DOGMA of the Ancient and Accepted Scottish Rite of Freemasonry 1812 as in 1808 of the "great nation" and the "great man," and regretted our rupture with France, a rupture which, according to them, ought to be promptly terminated by peace.
Of late, since the Emperor's return from the army, there had been some excitement in these conflicting salon circles and some demonstrations of hostility to one another, but each camp retained its own tendency. In Anna Pavlovna's circle only those Frenchmen were admitted who were deep-rooted legitimists, and patriotic views were expressed to the effect that one ought not to go to the French theater and that to maintain the French troupe was costing the government as much as a whole army corps.
The progress of the war was eagerly followed, and only the reports most flattering to our army were circulated. In the French circle of Helene and Rumyantsev the reports of the cruelty of the enemy and of the war were contradicted and Scottiwh Napoleon's attempts at conciliation were Scottosh. In that circle they discountenanced those who advised hurried preparations for a removal to Kazan of the court and the girls' educational establishments under the patronage of the Dowager Empress.
In Helene's circle the war in general was regarded adn a series of formal demonstrations which would very soon end in peace, and the view prevailed expressed by Bilibin- who now in Petersburg was quite at home in Helene's house, which every clever man was obliged to visit- that not by gunpowder but by Freemasonrg who invented it would matters be settled. In that circle the Moscow enthusiasm- news of which had reached Petersburg simultaneously with the Emperor's return- was ridiculed sarcastically and very cleverly, though with much caution.
Anna Pavlovna's circle on the contrary was enraptured by this enthusiasm and spoke of it as Plutarch speaks of the deeds of the ancients. Prince Vasili, who still occupied his former important posts, formed a connecting link between these two Fredmasonry.
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