NIBIRU AND THE LEMURIAN CONNECTION - Part Three

 by Greg Jenner

 

COUNT DE SAINT GERMAIN—THE ‘WONDERMAN’

 

In certain ways Count St. Germain’s life was similar to that of Christian Rosencreuze. Provided below is a condensed biographical account of Germain’s ‘true life’ history.

 

Exhibit I) Jim Marrs (Rule by Secrecy ©2000)

“Within early Freemasonry men were called magicians-not the stage illusionists of today but men who took the name from the term MAGI, OR WISE MEN. Until the Enlightenment of the eighteenth century, magic was merely another name for science. These magicians seriously claimed to have the ancient knowledge of metal transmutation, matter manipulation, and eternal youth. One of the most magical of these Masons was a person known as a “Wonderman,” who was thought to have lived for hundreds of years.”

“People who knew the Count of Saint-Germain either characterized him as a charlatan or an immortal magician. The truth probably lay somewhere between, although there was a definite strangeness about the man. No one ever learned his true origins…”

“Whoever he was, the Count of Saint-Germain, called a “Wonderman” due to his vast knowledge and social skills, proved to be one of the most successful agents of the secret societies in his time…”   Page 251.

 

Exhibit L) Theosophy Magazine (Vol. 27, No.1, No.28 ©November, 1938) Pages 3-9.

“…Count de St. Germain, described by his friend Prince Karl von Hesse as "one of the greatest philosophers who ever lived, the friend of humanity, whose heart was concerned only with the happiness of others." Intimate and counselor of Kings and Princes, nemesis of deceptive ministers, ROSICRUCIAN, MASON, accredited Messenger of the Masters of Wisdom -- the Count de St. Germain worked in Europe for more than a century, faithfully performing the difficult task which had been entrusted to him.”

“...During the 112 years that he is said to have lived in Europe, he always presented the appearance of a man about forty-five years of age. He was of medium height, with a slender, graceful figure, a captivating smile, and eyes of peculiar beauty. "Oh, what eyes!" sighed the Countess d'Adhémar. "I have never seen their equal!" He was an extraordinary linguist, speaking French, German, English, Italian, Spanish, Portuguese, Russian and Swedish without the slightest trace of an accent, and his knowledge of Sanscrit, Chinese and Arabic showed that he was well acquainted with the East…”

 

  

“…The prodigious memory of the Count de St. Germain was a constant source of amazement to his friends. He would merely glance at a paper, and days afterward repeat its contents without missing a word. He was ambidextrous, and could write a poem with one hand while he framed a diplomatic paper with the other. He frequently read sealed letters without touching them and was known to answer questions before they had been put into words….”

 

“…Many of St. Germain's friends had practical proof of his alchemical knowledge…St. Germain… possessed the secret of melting several small diamonds into one large stone, an art learned in India, he said. While visiting the French Ambassador to The Hague, he broke up a superb diamond of his own manufacture, the duplicate of which he had recently sold for 5500 louis d'or. On another occasion he removed a flaw from a diamond belonging to Louis XV, increasing the value of the stone by 4000 livres. On gala occasions he appeared with a diamond ring on every finger and with shoe-buckles estimated to be worth at least 200,000 francs....”

 

“…The charming personality of the Count de St. Germain made him a welcome guest in the homes of the nobility of every land. But while he often sat at table with his friends, his own food was specially prepared for him in his own apartments. He ate no meat and drank no wine, his favorite beverage being a tea which he prepared from certain herbs, and which he frequently presented to his friends…He spoke with feeling of things which had happened hundreds of years in the past, giving the impression that he himself had been present…If, as many claimed, St. Germain affirmed that he had lived in Chaldea and possessed the SECRETS OF THE EGYPTIAN SAGES, [therefore he would have known about the Egyptian winged Sun-Disc. [See Andy Lloyd’s web-page ‘The Duat’—GJ] he may have spoken the truth without making any miraculous claim. There are Initiates, and not necessarily of the highest, who are able to recall many of their past lives. This may have been St. Germain's way of calling attention of his friends to the doctrine of reincarnation. Or perhaps he knew the secret of “the Elixir of Life”…”

 

“…From 1737 to 1742 the Count de St. Germain was living in the Court of the Shah of Persia, occupied with alchemical research. On his return from Persia he settled in Versailles and became an intimate friend of Louis XV and Madame Pompadour. In the following year he was caught in the Jacobite Revolution in England. From there he went to Vienna, and afterward visited Frederick the Great in his castle of Sans-Souci in Potsdam, where Voltaire was also an honored guest. Although Voltaire was opposed to St. Germain's fellow-Theosophist Saint-Martin, his admiration for St. Germain was unbounded. In a letter to Frederick, Voltaire expressed his opinion that "the Count de St. Germain is a man who was never born, who will never die, and who knows everything."

 

In 1755 the Count de St. Germain accompanied General Clive to India. On his return to France Louis XV gave him a suite of apartments in the Royal Chateau of Chambord, in Touraine. Here he often entertained the King and members of the Court in the ALCHEMICAL LABORATORY which the King had provided for him.

 

“[In 1762]… St. Germain was called to St. Petersburg, where he played an important part in the revolution which placed Catherine the Great upon the throne of Russia. He left the country in the uniform of a Russian general, with full credentials to which the imperial seal of Russia was affixed. Shortly afterward he appeared in Tunis and Leghorn while the Russian fleet was there, again in Russian uniform, and known under the name of Graf Saltikoff.

 

“…How many realized that they were conversing with an emissary of that Great Fraternity of Perfected Men who stand behind the scenes of all the great world-dramas, one who was directing not only the minor currents of European history, but some of the major currents as well? How many were aware of St. Germain's real mission, part of which was the introduction of Theosophical principles into the various occult fraternities of the day?…”

 

“THE ROSICRUCIAN ORGANIZATIONS WERE CERTAINLY HELPED BY HIM. WHILE CHRISTIAN ROSENCREUZ, THE FOUNDER OF THE ORDER, TRANSMITTED HIS TEACHINGS ORALLY, ST. GERMAIN RECORDED THE DOCTRINES IN FIGURES, and one of his enciphered manuscripts became the property of his staunch friend, Prince Karl von Hesse. H.P.B. [Helena Blavatsky] mentions this manuscript in The Secret Doctrine (II, 202)…”[See the Rosicrucian blurb from my ‘Theosophy and the Dark Star Connection’ paper—GJ]

 

SAINT GERMAIN’S VERY RARE MANUSCRIPT

 

Exhibit M) http://www.levity.com/alchemy/t_stgermain.html

 

At one time, Theosophist Manly P. Hall had in his possession one of Count St. Germain’s manuscripts entitled ‘The Most Holy Trinosophia.’ He wrote:

“The word “Trinosophie” quite properly infers a triple meaning to the contents of the book, in other words that its meaning should be interpreted with the aid of three keys. From the symbolism it seems that one of these keys is ALCHEMY…; another Essenian Cabbalism; and the third Alexandrian Hermetism the mysticism of the later Egyptians.”

“Mr. Hall mentions St Germain's work as “The rarest of occult manuscripts”… The Most Holy Trinosophia is truly a brilliant work; in its apparent simplicity it reads as a wonderfully imaginative tale COMPARABLE TO THE CHEMICAL MARRIAGE but like the latter this is only on the superficial level. The title of the manuscript attests to a deeper significance and a larger breadth. As Mr. Hall writes, "The word "Trinosophie" quite properly infers a triple meaning to the contents of the book, in other words that its meaning should be interpreted with the aid of three keys. From the symbolism it seems that one these keys is alchemy...; another Essenian Cabbalism; and the third Alexandrian Hermetism, the mysticism of the later Egyptians.”

“…There are also magical symbols, figures resembling Egyptian hieroglyphics, and a few words in character resembling cuneiform. At the end of the manuscript are a number of leaves written in arbitrary ciphers, possibly the code used by St.Germain's secret society. "The various texts are written in Chaldean Hebrew, Ionic Greek, Arabic, Syriac, cuneiform, Greek hieroglyphics, and ideographs. The keynote throughout this material is that of the approach of the age when the Leg of the Grand Man and the Waterman of the Zodiac [Orion & Aquarius?] shall meet in conjunction at the equinox and end a grand 400,000 year cycle. This points to a culmination of eons, as mentioned in the Apocalypse: “BEHOLD! I MAKE A NEW HEAVEN AND A NEW EARTH," MEANING A SERIES OF NEW CYCLES AND A NEW HUMANITY...”

“…I sense this last comment is a reference to the precession of the equinoxes and the Sun's entrance into Aquarius. Although straying a bit from alchemy directly, and obviously fostering a contagious sense of mystery…”

Yes, there is indeed great mystery here. St. Germain’s arcane (Rosicrucian) philosophy was obtained when he travelled to Syria and the Orient where he contacted Initiates of the fraternity. It was during this timeframe, under the direction of the Anisaireh Brotherhood, St. Germain went into an altered state where he could see future events and the secrets of nature and the solar system were revealed to him.

Researcher Robert Wood was able to view St. Germain’s manuscript entitled “The Triangular Book of the Count of St. Germain” and translated the bizarre text in 1979.  I’ve provided a snippet of this text below:

“1. To find things lost in the seas since the flooding of the globe. 2. To discover mines and diamonds, gold and silver within the bowels of the earth. 3. To preserve one's health and prolong one's life for a century, and that with the freshness of fifty years, and the strength of that age…”

“…let me know by a just inspiration if you judge me to be dignified by the purity of my soul -- the places where there are mines of diamonds, gold, and silver, those who find precious things lost in the seas -- to prolong my life in health and that for a century -- I request these favors to be granted without incurring danger, risk, or peril, by Y and V which Adam understood, by the name AGLA for the preservation of Lot and his family from the fire of Sodom and Gemorrha…”

So it would seem Count De St. Germain was in the mining business searching for copious amounts of gemstones existing deep within the Earth and according to various reports he actually located and produced them. Furthermore, he mentions the cosmic “Fire” which destroyed Sodom and Gemorrah. I maintain this destruction was a direct result of Nibiru swinging on by and symbolic clues were given in St. Germain’s rare manuscript. All this esoteric knowledge was acquired from the time of Moses. Another passage from the manuscript worth noting says:

“The Holy Magic revealed to Moses discovered within an Egyptian monument and preciously preserved in Asia under the EMBLEM OF A WINGED DRAGON.”

I argue the celestial dragon is also deeply suggestive of Nibiru. (See Andy Lloyd’s web-page ‘The Book of Revelation.’) The chief message in many discussions of the Magi is to illustrate the philosophical position of two primal eternal realities (good and evil) in-other-words dualism and through symbolic images dualism can shine through quite distinctively.

 

 

A great example of this can be seen in the dragon image below. The picture is from the front cover of a book entitled "The Prophetic Vision of Merlin" by R.J. Stewart ©1886. (Exhibit N)

  

As you can see above, Nibiru—the Sun of the Magi—is represented in each of the dragon mouths. In one mouth, a benevolent star (The ‘Christ Star’ which spares planet earth—good) and in the other, a malevolent star (The “old dragon” or Satan, that can destroy planet earth’s surface with his cosmic fire—evil). In-other-words celestial dualism is created dependant upon where Nibiru is in relation to the Earth. Keeping this thought in mind, Author R. J. Stewart writes the following: 

“…Merlin can interpret [prophesy and] he reveals the meaning of ‘A STAR OF GREAT MAGNITUDE AND BRILLIANCE’ that heralds a NEW AGE…and this is a stellar event [that will be] seen by people throughout the land…” Page 64.

 

Exhibit L) Theosophy Magazine continues:

 

“While St. Germain was living in Vienna he spent much of his time in the ROSICRUCIAN LABORATORY on the Landstrasse, and at one time lived in the room which Leibniz occupied in 1713. St. Germain also worked with the Fratres Lucis, and with the "Knights and Brothers of Asia" who studied Rosicrucian and Hermetic science and made the “philosopher's stone” one of the objects of their research.”

 

“Although an effort has been made to eliminate St. Germain's name from modern Masonic literature, careful research into Masonic archives will prove that HE OCCUPIED A PROMINENT POSITION IN EIGHTEENTH CENTURY MASONRY. He acted as a delegate to the Wilhelmsbad Convention in 1782 and to the great Paris Convention of 1785. Cadet de Gassicourt described him as a travelling member of the Knights Templar, and Deschamps says that Cagliostro was initiated into that Order by St. Germain.” [From an underground chamber near Frankfurt—GJ].

 

“The Count de St. Germain is said to have died on February 27, 1784, and the Church Register of Eckernförde in Danish Holstein contains the record of his death and burial. But as it happens, some of St. Germain's most important work was done after that date. This fact is brought out in the Souvenirs de Marie-Antoinette, written by one of her ladies-in-waiting, the Countess d'Adhémar. This diary was started in 1760 and ended in 1821, one year before the death of the Countess, and a large part of it is concerned with St. Germain's efforts to avert the horrors of the French Revolution.”

 

“Early one Sunday morning in 1788 the Countess was surprised to receive a visit from the Count de St. Germain, whom she had not seen in several years. He warned her that a giant conspiracy was under foot, in which the Encyclopaedists would use the Duc de Chartres in an effort to overthrow the monarchy, and asked her to take him to the Queen. When Madame d'Adhémar reported the conversation to Marie-Antoinette, the Queen confessed that she also had received another communication from this mysterious stranger who had protected her with warnings from the day of her arrival in France. On the following day St. Germain was admitted into the private apartments of the Queen...”

 

“In [another] conversation [with her] the Count de St. Germain informed her that the time when he could have helped France was past. "I can do nothing now. My hands are tied by one stronger than myself. The hour of repose is past, and the decrees of Providence must be fulfilled." He foretold the death of the Queen, the complete ruin of the Bourbons, the rise of Napoleon. "And you yourself?" the Countess asked. "I must go to Sweden," he answered. "A great crime is brewing there, and I am going to try to prevent it. His Majesty Gustavus III interests me. He is worth more than his renown." The Countess inquired if she would see him again. "Five times more," he answered. "Do not wish for the sixth.”

 

“True to his word, the Count de St. Germain appeared to the Countess d'Adhémar on five different occasions: at the beheading of the Queen; on the 18th Brumaire; the day following the death of the Duc d'Enghien in 1804; in January, 1813; on the eve of the assassination of the Duc de Berri in 1820. Presumably, the sixth time was on the day of her death, in 1822.”

 

“What happened to the Count de St. Germain after that date? Did he, as Andrew Lang asks, "die in the palace of Prince Karl von Hesse about 1780-85? Did he, on the other hand, escape from the French prison where Grosley thought he saw him, during the French Revolution? Was he known to Lord Lytton about 1860? [Lytton wrote ‘Vril, The Power of the Coming Race in 1871. See Exhibit C in ‘Nibiru and the Subterranean Connection’—GJ] Who knows?" Who, indeed. One of the Masters spoke of the "benevolent German Prince from whose house, and in whose presence he (St. Germain) made his last exit - home.

 

“In the last decade of the eighteenth century St. Germain confided his future plans to his Austrian friend, Franz Graeffer, saying,

“Tomorrow night I am off. I am much needed in Constantinople, then in England, there to prepare two new inventions which you will have in the next century -- trains and steamboats. Toward the end of this century I shall disappear out of Europe,  and betake myself to the region of the Himalayas. I will rest; I must rest. Exactly in 85 years will people again set eyes on me. Farewell. (Kleine Wiener Memorien.)

These words were spoken in 1790. Eighty-five years from that date brings us to 1875. What part did St. Germain play in the Theosophical Movement of last century? What part is he going to play in the present century?…” [END]

Based on this magazine article, Christian Rosencreuz (if real) and Count St. Germain were both alchemists so its quite reasonable to stress here that the second sun-like body would be portrayed within alchemic manuscripts akin to the ‘Sun of the Magi’ being symbolized in Rosenkreuz’s ‘Chemical Wedding.’ Below are six illustrations to support my argument:

 

Exhibit O) ‘Alchemy’ http://www.levity.com/alchemy/amcl_astronomical_material.html

 

Engraving from Johann Joachim Becher, Opuscula chymica rariora, Nurnberg, 1719. (showing two suns)

 
Engraving from Splendor Solis. A Coat of Arms with foliage, has a shield bearing the image of the sun. Above this another sun shines down. (portrayed in a wing-like manner) Engraving from Baro Urbigerus, Besondere chymische Schrifften, Hamburg, 1705. (showing two suns)

Middle ages wood cut showing two suns in the sky.

 

“Child of the Sun”

Emblem from Hermaphrodite (Notice how the ‘red sphere’ is identical with the ‘Rosy Cross’ sphere from Christian Rosenkrueze’s tomb diagram—see Exhibit H) 
Engraving from Rosary of the Philosophers. A winged sun hovers above a sepulchre filled with water (the ‘Sun of the Magi’)

These striking images make it quite clear the ‘Sun of the Magi’ is destined to reappear one day in the future and the MAGI—Count St. Germain included—were privy to this ancient secret. Two thousand years ago, eluded to earlier, the Magi knew exactly where to look in the sky. They knew the ‘Star of Bethlehem’ was cyclical in nature just as the Magi of today (within the Mason/Rosicrucian movements) know this and are secretly anticipating its eminent return.  

I also suggest to the reader the ‘EIGHTH SPHERE’ of the theosophists is attributed to Christ Jesus himself and A. P. Sinnet (a theosophist) hints of a sky position as to where to look for it. See Below:

 

Exhibit P) A. P. Sinnet (Esoteric Buddism ©1885) from Chapter VI; Kama Loca

“…there is not much mystery left now in the riddle of the eighth sphere [sun of the Magi—GJ], nor as to the place in the sky where it may be sought. The conditions of existence there, however, are topics on which the adepts are very reserved in their communications to uninitiated pupils, and concerning these I have for the present no further information to give…”  

 

CONCLUSION:

 

In concluding, the late Father Malachi Martin (an ex-Jesuit Priest who no doubt rubbed shoulders with Rosicrucians in his life time) said to a well-known American radio personality, Art Bell, in an interview I personally listened to back in ’97 or ’98. “…the sign will be in the form of a Red Cross and everyone will see it…” To signify change and herald in a new age. Simply put, the ‘Rosy Cross’ of the Rosicrucians is the celestial ‘Red Cross,’ the ‘Christ Star’ and yes, the ‘Sun of the Magi’ known as Nibiru.

What role did St. Germain play in the early 1900’s? I will address this in Part Four….

Nibiru and the Lemurian Connection - Part Four

 

Written by Greg Jenner

Abbotsford, B.C. Canada  

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