Identifier: FulcanelliDwellingsOfThePhilosophers. Identifier-ark: ark:// t5gb8jg Ocr: ABBYY FineReader (Extended OCR). Ppi: r ™ BiaL ROUEN - THE MANSION OF BOURGTHEROULDE Salamander (16 th Century) The Dwellings of the Philosophers FULCANELLI With 39 Illustrations. the study of philosophy; it seemed to me that I saw Jacob's ladder whose . exclude the dwelling with such a characteristic frontispiece from the.

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Philosopher, to my knowledge, has emphasized the importance of Fulcanelli had not yet received the Gift of God, but he was so close to supreme Illumination . Thread: "The Dwellings of the Philosophers" by Fulcanelli The book is supposed to be plus pages but the pdf and online version. ciofreedopadkin.ga =sr_1_1?ie=UTF8&qid=&sr= Isn't there a pdf?.

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The major, whose identity was apparently anonymous, or simply forgotten, wanted to know the whereabouts of Fulcanelli. Bergier could not say and the army major seemed satisfied Fulcanelli could not be found. According to Fulcanelli, nuclear weapons had been used before, by and against humanity.

According to Neil Powell, the following is a translation of the original verbatim transcript of the rendezvous: "You're on the brink of success, as indeed are several others of our scientists today.

Please, allow me. Be very very careful. I warn you The liberation of nuclear power is easier than you think and the radioactivity artificially produced can poison the atmosphere of our planet in a very short time: a few years. Moreover, atomic explosives can be produced from a few grains of metal powerful enough to destroy whole cities.

Fulcanelli - The Dwellings of the Philosophers (Les Demeures Philosophales)

I'm telling you this for a fact: the alchemists have known it for a very long time I shall not attempt to prove to you what I'm now going to say but I ask you to repeat it to Mr. Helbronner: certain geometrical arrangements of highly purified materials are enough to release atomic forces without having recourse to either electricity or vacuum techniques The secret of alchemy is this: there is a way of manipulating matter and energy so as to produce what modern scientists call ' a field of force '.

From this position he has access to the realities which are ordinarily hidden from us by time and space, matter and energy. This is what we call the Great Work. It is an ancient secret that a few people rediscover each century. As it is with science, art cannot exercise its genius in the atmosphere of troubled societies. This applies to all elevated manifestations of human thought; revolutions, wars, upheavals are disastrous to them.

They demand security born of order and concord in order to grow, to bloom, and to bear fruit. Such strong reasons urge us to accept, with great circumspection, the medieval events recounted by History. We confess that the description "of a sequence of calamities, disasters, and accumulated ruins over years" seems to us truly excessive.

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Something is inexplicable amiss here, since it is precisely during this unfortunate One Hundred Years War, which lasted from to , that the richest buildings of flamboyant style were built. It is the culminating point, the apogee of form and boldness, the marvelous phase where spirit, the divine flame, imposes its signature on the last creations of Gothic thought.

It is the time where the great basilicas were completed; in religious architecture, other important collegiate or monasterial buildings were also being raised: the abbeys of Solesmes, of Cluny, of Saint Riquier, the Chartreuse of Dijon, Saint-Wulfran dAbbeville, Saint Etienne de Beauvais, etc.

We see remarkable civil edifices rising from the earth, from the Hospice of Beaune to the law courts of Rouen and the town hall of Compiegne; from the mansions built nearly everywhere by Jacques Coeur to the belfries of free cities, Bethune, Douai, Dunkerqe, etc.

In our big cities, the small streets dig their narrow bed under an agglomeration of cantilevered gables, turrets and balconies, sculpted wooden houses and stone dwellings with delicately ornate facades. Everywhere trades are developing under the protection of medieval corporations; everywhere guildmen vie with one another in their skill; everywhere emulation multiplies masterpieces.

The university has turned out brilliant students and its renown spreads throughout the old world; famous doctors, illustrious scientists disseminate, propagate the blessings of science and philosophy; in the silence of the laboratory spagyrists amass materials which will later serve as the foundation for our modern chemistry; great Adepts give hermetic truth a new soaring flight What ardor unfolded in all the branches of human activity! And what wealth, what fecundity, what powerful faith, what trust in the future transpire beneath this desire to build, create, search, and discover in the midst of a full-fledged invasion in this miserable country of France submitted to foreign domination and which knows all the horrors of an interminable war!

In truth, we do not understand And thus is elucidated the reason why our preference remains vested in the Middle Ages as it is revealed to us by Gothic buildings rather than in the same period as it is described by historians. For it is easy to fabricate texts and documents out of nothing, old charters with warm patinas, parchments and archaic-looking seals, even a few sumptuous books of hours, annotated in their margins, beautifully illuminated with locks, borders, and miniatures.

The Montmartre district of Paris delivers to whoever desires it, according to the price offered, the unknown Rembrandt or the authentic Teniers. A skilled artisan of the Halles district of Paris can shape with a staggering verve and mastery little gold Egyptian divinities and massive bronze statues, marvelous imitations over which some antique dealers fight.

Who does not remember the infamous Tiara of Saitaphernes Falsification and counterfeiting are as old as the hills, and history, which abhors chronological vacuums, sometimes had to call them to its rescue. A very learned Jesuit of the 17th century, Father Jean Hardouin, did not fear to denounce as spurious numerous Greek and Roman coins and medals coined during the Renaissance and buried with the aim to fill in large historical gaps.


Anatole de Montaiglon 2 informs us that in Jacques de Bie published a folio volume with illustrations called: The Families of France, Illustrated by the Monuments of Ancient and Modern Medals, which, according to him, "contains more invented medals than real ones". Let us agree that in order to give history the documentation it was lacking, Jacques de Bie utilized a more rapid and more economical process than that denounced by Father Hardouin.

Victor Hugo 3 , citing the four best-known histories of France around those of Dupleix, Mezeray, Vely, and Father Daniel --says of the latter that the author, "a Jesuit famous for his descriptions of battles, completed in 20 years a history which has no other merit than erudition and in which the Count of Boulainvilliers found no less than 10, errors". We know that Caligula, in the year 40 AD, had the tower of Odre built near Boulogne-sur-Mer "to deceive future generations on the subject of the supposed raid of Caligula on Great Britain" 4.

Converted into a lighthouse turris ardens by one of his successors, the tower of Odre collapsed in What historian can give us the reason superficial or profound invoked by the sovereigns of England to justify their qualification and title of Kings of France which they kept until the 18th century?

And yet English money from this period still bears the imprint of such a pretense 5.

Formerly, on the school benches, we were taught that the first French King was called Pharamond and the date of his accession to the throne was determined at AD.

Today the royal genealogy begins with Clodion le Chevu Clodion the Hairy because his father, Pharamond, actually never ruled. But in those distant times of the 5th century, are we so certain of the authenticity of the documents pertaining to Clodions doings?

Fulcanelli Dwellings Of The Philosophers

Will they not also be contested some day before they are relegated to the domain of legends and fables? In Huysmans view, history is the "most solemn of lies and the most childish of deceits Events are for a man of talent nothing but a spring-board of ideas and style, since they are all mitigated or aggravated according to the needs of a cause or according to the temperament of the writer who handles them.

As far as documents which support them are concerned, it is even worse, since none of them is irreducible and all are reviewable. If they are not just apocryphal, other no less certain documents can be unearthed later which contradict them, waiting in turn to be devalued by the unearthing of yet other no less certain archives" 6. The tombs of historical personalities are also sources of information which is subject to controversy.

We have been made aware of this fact more than once 7. In , the inhabitants of Bergamo had a very unpleasant surprise. Could they believe that their local celebrity, that fiery soldier of fortune, Bartholomeo Coleoni, who filled the 15th century Italian annals with his bellicose whims, was nothing but a legendary shadow?

And yet, following a hunch of the king who was visiting Bergamo, the municipality had the ornate mausoleum of the famous equestrian statue moved, had the tomb opened, and all those in attendance discovered, not without tremendous surprise, that it was empty In France at least we do not push offhandedness so far; authentic or not, our tombs hold bones. Amedee de Ponthieu 8 tells us that the sarcophagus of Francois Myron, magistrate of Paris in , was found during the destruction of the house bearing the address 13 rue Arcole, a building raised on the foundations of the Church Sainte-Marine in which he had been buried.

The epitaph had been erased.

When the coffin lid was raised, only a skeleton was found surrounded by a blackish soot mixed with dustThe author of La Doublure in addition attended there J-J Champagne for which he nourished a great esteem.

It is precisely what the sensitive plate of the camera must should have seized and which Jean Laplace, now dead, sincerely tried to make us believe! Lapidary humanity, silent and well-bred. I shall not attempt to prove to you what I'm now going to say but I ask you to repeat it to Mr.

It is the culminating point, the apogee of form and boldness, the marvelous phase where spirit, the divine flame, imposes its signature on the last creations of Gothic thought.

Will they not also be contested some day before they are relegated to the domain of legends and fables? Courjeaud : Fulcanelli.