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Pubs, Freemasons and the Holy Roman Empire

 
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Drew Maloney
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Location: North Wales

PostPosted: Tue Aug 29, 2017 7:12 am    Post subject: Pubs, Freemasons and the Holy Roman Empire Reply with quote

The Spirit World – Pub Astrology by Drew Maloney

www.pubastrology.com

Free ebook - quite unusual in that it connects the fall of Roman Catholicism in England, Wales and Ireland with the rise of British pub culture in the hands of the Freemasons ultimately demonstrating the re-incarnation of the Holy Roman Empire like the Phoenix.

Is the EU the re-incarnation of the Holy Roman Empire?

Truth is stranger than fiction....

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pubastrology.com

The source of Olde English pub names is stranger than you realise......
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TonyGosling
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PostPosted: Tue Sep 05, 2017 10:37 am    Post subject: Reply with quote

Hang on
Wasn't the Holy Roman Empire a Hapsburg project?




When Henry V, Holy Roman Emperor, died without an heir, there was controversy about the succession. Frederick and Conrad, of the Hohenstauffen dynasty and Dukes of Swabia, were grandsons of Henry III, Holy Roman Emperor and nephews of Henry V. As duke of Franconia, Conrad supported the unsuccessful candidacy of his brother, Frederick II, Duke of Swabia, for the kingship of Germany. Elected king of Italy in December 1127 AD, in opposition to Lothair III, Conrad acknowledged Lothair as emperor only in 1135.
http://www.conspiracyschool.com/holy-roman-empire
The election of Lothair II, to the throne as Holy Roman Emperor, was supported by Henry “the Black”, Duke of Bavaria. Henry the Black belonged to the House of Guelph, descended from Welf, a ninth century Frankish count, through his son, Conrad of Auxerre. Welf was married to Hedwig of Saxony, who was descended from Saint Arnulf of the Franks, grandfather of Pippin II.[1] Welf’s other child, Judith of Bavaria, married Louis the Pious, son of Charlemagne, while his daughter Dhuoda, married Bernard of Septimania, the son of William of Gellone.[2] Conrad of Auxerre was the father of Guelph I, and his son, Eticho, married Judith of Wessex, daughter of Ethelwulf, the King of England, and granddaughter of Redburga, sister to William of Gellone.[3]


The Complete List of Holy Roman Emperors
http://www.holyromanempireassociation.com/list-of-holy-roman-emperors. html
The Holy Roman Emperor (German: Römisch-deutscher Kaiser, Latin: Romanorum Imperator) was the ruler of the Holy Roman Empire. The position evolved into an elected monarchy, but the emperor elect (imperator electus) was until the 15th century required to be crowned by the Pope before assuming the imperial title. The title was held in conjunction with the rule of the Kingdom of Germany and the Kingdom of Italy (Imperial Northern Italy). In theory, the Holy Roman Emperor was primus inter pares (first among equals) among the other Roman Catholic monarchs; in practice, a Holy Roman Emperor was only as strong as his army and alliances made him.

Emperor Charlemagne - Charles the Great- 800-814
Charlemagne (2 April 742/747/748 – 28 January 814), also known as Charles the Great (German: Karl der Große; Latin: Carolus or Karolus Magnus) or Charles I, was the King of the Franks from 768, the King of Italy from 774, and from 800 the first emperor in western Europe since the collapse of the Western Roman Empire three centuries earlier. The expanded Frankish state he founded is called the Carolingian Empire.
The oldest son of Pepin the Short and Bertrada of Laon, Charlemagne became king in 768 following the death of his father. He was initially co-ruler with his brother Carloman I. Carloman's sudden death in 771 under unexplained circumstances left Charlemagne as the undisputed ruler of the Frankish Kingdom. Charlemagne continued his father's policy towards the papacy and became its protector, removing the Lombards from power in northern Italy, and leading an incursion into Muslim Spain. He also campaigned against the peoples to his east, Christianizing them upon penalty of death, at times leading to events such as the Massacre of Verden. Charlemagne reached the height of his power in 800 when he was crowned "emperor" by Pope Leo III on Christmas Day at Old St. Peter's Basilica.
Called the "Father of Europe" (pater Europae), Charlemagne united most of Western Europe for the first time since the Roman Empire. His rule spurred the Carolingian Renaissance, a period of cultural and intellectual activity within the Catholic Church. Both the French and German monarchies considered their kingdoms to be descendants of Charlemagne's empire. Charlemagne died in 814, having ruled as emperor for just over thirteen years. He was laid to rest in his imperial capital of Aachen in what is today Germany. His son Louis the Pious succeeded him.....

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Drew Maloney
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PostPosted: Tue Sep 05, 2017 9:26 pm    Post subject: Pubs, Freemasons and the Holy Roman Empire Reply with quote

http://holyromanempireassociation.com

This website suggests we are dealing with something bigger than the Habsburg's.

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