The Most Holy Trinosophia with 24 Additional Illustrations Omitted from the Original 1933 Edition Aziloth Books
'The Most Holy Trinosophia' is an esoteric book of reputedly great power. It is said to have been written by the Comte de St.-Germain, a mysterious 18th century adept, confidant of kings, prophet, maker of diamonds, and alchemist extraordinaire, whose death has never been verified and whom several witnesses swore to have seen, looking as young as ever, years after his apparent demise. This edition of 'The Most Holy Trinosophia' contains twenty-four additional signs and illustrations, omitted from the original 1933 publication, all of which are needful to decipher the message hidden within this recondite and occult masterpiece.
The Comte de St Germain
The original 'International Man of Mystery,' the Count St. Germain, was an 18th century European aristocrat of unknown origin. He had no visible means of support, but no lack of resources, and moved in high social circles. He was a renowned conversationalist and a skilled musician. He dropped hints that he was centuries old and could grow diamonds. He never ate in public, was ambidextrous, and as far as anyone could tell, totally celibate. He served as a backchannel diplomat between England and France, and may have played some role in Freemasonry. He hobnobbed with Marie Antoinette, Catherine the Great, Voltaire, Rousseau, Mesmer, and Casanova. He dabbled in materials and textile technology as well as alchemy, as did many intellectuals of the time (e.g., Newton). These are established historical facts, documented by the extensive collection of contemporary accounts in this book. He is a subject of interest for students of the esoteric.
Words to the Wise
Subtitled "A Practical Guide to the Esoteric Sciences, " this volume examines the teachings of the Mystery Schools, the five steps of self-unfoldment, and how the practice of ancient disciplines can lead to a more purposeful life.
Selected by Extraterrestrials
Bill Tompkins was embedded in the world of secrecy as a teenager, when the Navy took his personal ship models out of a Hollywood department store because they showed the classified locations of the radars and gun emplacements. He was personally present at the "Battle of L.A." when a thousand rounds of ammo were fired at UFOs, and one of the Nordic craft may have selected him to be their rep in the evolving aerospace race. This book is a partial autobiography about his life to the beginning of the 1970s including some of his early work for TRW. Selected by the Navy prior to completing high school to be authorized for research work, he regularly visited classified Naval facilities during WWII until he was discharged in 1946. After working at North American Aviation and Northrop, he was hired by Douglas Aircraft Company in 1950, and when they found out about his involvement in classified work, was given a job as a to create design solutions as a draftsman with a peripheral assignment to work in a "think tank." This work was partly controlled by the Navy personnel who used to work for James Forrestal, who was allegedly assassinated because he was going to publicly reveal what he knew about UFOs. Bill Tompkins was asked to conceive sketches of mile-long Naval interplanetary craft designs. Later, as he became involved in the conventional aspects of the Saturn Program that later became the Apollo launch vehicle, his insight to system engineering resulted in his offering some critical suggestions personally to Dr. Wernher von Braun about ensuring more reliable checkout using the missiles in their vertical position and also some very efficient launch control concepts adopted by both NASA and the Air Force. This story is peppered with very personal interactions with his co-workers and secretaries, some of whom the author believes to be Nordic aliens helping the "good guys" here on Earth. Towards the end of this volume of his autobiography, he sketches what he personally saw on TV when Armstrong was landing on the moon. Born in May 1923, Bill Tompkins is one of the few survivors of the "big war" who is still healthy, married to the same girl Mary, and is willing to tell his story about what he really did during his aerospace life in the 40s, 50s and 60s that relate to aliens, NASA and secrets that now can be told.
Voltaire called him "the man who never dies and knows everything." The Count Saint Germain turned base metals into gold, removed the flaws from diamonds, and discovered the elixir of youth. This book shows how to transform the base elements of consciousness into the gold of a refined spiritual awareness.
Travis Walton 1975
Travis Walton 1975 - is the short dramatized story about what happened to a logger called Travis Walton in November 1975 in Snowflake, Arizona. He was abducted by aliens and disappeared for five days only to reappear some miles out of town naked and in a public call box. The police were about to charge the rest of his logging crew with murder when he showed up with a remarkable story to tell. This soon became the stuff of legend as Travis told everyone about his Alien encounter...
In 1949, UFO sightings in Roswell, New Mexico, and the fears of Secretary of Defense James Forrestal for his life provide a new case for Nathan Heller, president of Chicago's A-1 Detective Agency. 12,500 first printing.
Saint germain master alchemist
Saint Germain is known as the Wonderman of Europe—founder of secret societies and the inspiration for the founding fathers of America. Now he sponsors the Aquarian age. This book reveals his history through many lifetimes and his purpose—freedom for the earth.
The Hidden Side of Things
In this classic work of clairvoyant investigation first published in 1913, Charles Leadbeater reveals those hidden aspects of the physical world that, once seen, imbue life with greater significance, happiness, and meaning. Normally glimpsed by only a few, these hidden realms consist of the fourth dimension, the higher world, and the plan and purpose of existence. Leadbeater shows how all three influence our daily lives, in a remarkable work of exploration that can be enjoyed by anyone who ever wondered, "Is that all there is?" English clergyman turned spiritualist CHARLES WEBSTER LEADBEATER (1854-1934) was ordained as an Anglican priest, but later joined the prominent Theosophical Society and traveled to India to study alternative spiritual and occult practices, eventually settling into his life as a clairvoyant and author. His other works include Man Visible and Invisible and The Science of the Sacrament.