Rosicrucian: Harvey Spencer Lewis

Harvey Spencer Lewis, 33° 66° 95°  Harvey Spencer Lewis (aka Wishar S. Cervé) Rosicrucian, Harvey Spencer Lewis, who wrote under the pseudonym Wishar S. Cervé, composed Lemuria: The Lost Continent of the Pacific (1931). He concluded that the Lemurians at Mt. Shasta were the same as Mu, the island referred to in ancient Mayan writings.... Continue Reading →

Rosicrucian: Augustus LePlongeon

Mr. Augustus LePlongeon, Archaeologist and Historian Augustus LePlongeon             Rosicrucian and anthropologist Augustus LePlongeon (1825-1908) was one of the first to write about Lemuria and argued Mu was the ancient Mayan name for Plato's Atlantis. LePlongeon notes that "many will, no doubt, object that this may all be pure coincidence – the two people lived... Continue Reading →

Rosicrucians and Theosophy

"The Messenger" Painting by Nicholas Roerich George Dorcheff and Max Heindel             Rosicrucian groups have relationships with the Theosophical Society. George Dorcheff in The Evolution of Earth mirrors the Theosophists writings of Atlantis and Lemuria. He notes there were five epochs that produced five continents, with a sixth race emerging in the future. The first epoch... Continue Reading →

Rosicrucian: Lewis Spence

Lewis Spence (1874-1955)           Occult scholar Lewis Spence (1874-1955) wrote in The Problem of Lemuria (1933) that Easter Island, Melanesia, and Polynesia all have similar oral traditions of a vanished continent whose survivors relocated to these areas. In the Oceania area, there are many myths about a devastating flood, volcanic destruction, or other catastrophic events that are... Continue Reading →

The Lemurian Fellowship

Phylos the Tibetan The Lemurian Fellowship - Located in Romana, California          For adherents of the Lemurian Fellowship, Lemuria is a place that will re-emerge as a final utopia or as a flourishing continent. The Lemurian Fellowship does not distinguish between Lemuria and Mu. The Fellowship notes, “The culture of Mu, or Lemuria, was far-flung."... Continue Reading →

Mount Shasta as a Sacred Place

Northeast side of Mount Shasta, Northern California. Sacred Places          Fixed places in the environment like Mt. Shasta allow people to “dwell” with meaning, or allow people to reflect how they belong, or associate themselves with their particular environment. When there is no permanent place in the world, people use their imagination to transform a place... Continue Reading →

Petroglyphs Near Mount Shasta

Petroglyphs at the lava tubes at Lava Beds National Monument Marking Place Through Petroglyphs at Lava Beds National Monument Petroglyphs appear at openings in the earth, such as caves or collapsed lava tubes. However, they appear in many other places; they are created by removing part of a rock surface by incising, picking, carving, or... Continue Reading →

Mount Shasta City Park

Mount Shasta City Park has the headwaters for the Upper Sacramento River, located about a mile out of town. About a week ago we were talking about searching for Big Foot with a neighbor. He said when he was a kid, they used to play around City Park and walk on the trails. Amongst other... Continue Reading →

Myths as an Alternative History

Myths are an Alternative Form of History Both history and myth provide a method for studying the past. Though myths contain some legendary and historical qualities, but they are not accurate historical accounts. If a myth describes a historical event, person, or place it has been exaggerated by storytellers over such long periods of time... Continue Reading →

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