Famous freemasons

Uncover the hidden history of famous Freemasons and explore the intriguing lives of these influential figures. Learn about their contributions to society and the secrets behind this ancient fraternity.
Albert Pike (December 29, 1809–April 2, 1891) was an attorney, Confederate officer, writer, and Freemason. Pike is the only Confederate military officer or figure to be honored with an outdoor statue in Washington, D.C. (in Judiciary Square) mostly due to his masonic connection with President Andrew Johnson, who pardoned Pike for treason after the American Civil War. Pike is the writer of "Morals and Dogma of the Ancient Accepted Scottish Rite of Freemasonry" his magnum opus. Albert Pike

Albert Pike

Albert Pike (December 29, 1809–April 2, 1891) was an attorney, Confederate officer, writer, and Freemason. Pike is the only Confederate military officer or figure to be honored with an outdoor statue in Washington, D.C. (in Judiciary Square) mostly due to his masonic connection with President Andrew Johnson, who pardoned Pike for treason after the American Civil War. Pike is the writer of "Morals and Dogma of the Ancient Accepted Scottish Rite of Freemasonry" his magnum opus.

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Carol Hancock
Famous Freemasons, Free Masons, Masonic Order, Masonic Art, James Monroe, Harry Houdini, Grand Lodge, Good Men, Only Believe

A Little Pixie Dust

by Midnight Freemason Contributor WB Scott Dueball I was recently approached by the newest Master Mason in our lodge who asked how we could update one of the ‘Famous Mason’ posters we are all familiar with. I must admit that in my mind there was a flash of grown up Peter Pan looking back at how he had grown up and lost his sense of freedom and wonder. I too used to wonder things like, "How can we make the fraternity seem more relevant to great young men who could benefit greatly from our…

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Michael Couch