Museum of Freemasonry - Masonic Library
Accepting Anzac Day as a true National Day is never difficult for people of an older generation. Their history and experience have proved it worthy to be held as such.
The Great War was an episode of immense significance for the young Australian nation. The sacrifice in human terms was enormous; over sixty thousand young men died and another one
Brethren. In so respectable an assembly, and before such competent judges of real merit, it may probably be deemed arrogant or presumptuous in an individual to offer his sentiments;
What follows is a letter from the Master Mason, ( Master of the work ), Robert of Beverley, written to his brother Gilbert, Scrivener and Notary to the Bishop of Aix-en-Provence.


Light is an important word in the Masonic system. It conveys a far more mystical meaning than it is believed to possess by the generality of readers. It is fact the first of all the
At last the day had arrived when, with solemn ceremony, King Solomon was to lay the corner-stone of the Temple.

During the morning the Hebrew priests had made sacrifices and throughout

Wor. Master: Brethren, the next order of business is a presentation of the meaning and origin of LANDMARKS, together with certain aspects of Freemasonry that may be regarded as

Me'arat Tzedkiyahu or Cave of Zedekiah, more commonly known as the Quarries of King Solomon, is a deep cavern, opening beneath the wall of the Old City of Jerusalem, and extending for

The problems of continuity are among the most baffling of those which beset the historian. This is particularly the case in the history of Western Europe in the last 2,000 odd Years. We
Jepthah, the renowned Gileaditish general, makes his brief appearance in Freemasonry in the Second Degree, and although his reason for being thereĀ  should be obvious to anyone who knows
There is very little written about the Inner Guard when compared to other officers in the Lodge. On e reason that could be considered is that masonically speaking the office of Inner
The Second Degree is regarded as the easiest degree; it is also the shortest and the least dramatic. The candidate, having proven some understanding of his initiation and of Freemasonry,