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72 2 Continuity of Illuminati Past 1785

72 2 Continuity of Illuminati Past 1785

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Published by: Frater WothanAzazel on Jun 25, 2010
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 Illuminati of Bavaria
Continuity of Illuminati Past 1785
Conceal the very fact of our existence from theprofane. If they discover us, conceal our realobjective by profession of benevolence. If ourreal object is perceived, pretend to disband andrelinquish the whole thing, but assume anothername and put forward new agents.
Adam Weishaupt, founder of the Illuminati.
Toward the end of the reign of Napoleon, FrançoisCharles de Berckheim was one of Napoleon’s “Counsellorsof State and the Commissioner General of Police at May-ence.”
Berckheim in his lifetime held many positions of public trust in Germany.
In 1814, Berckheim wrote out apolice report in which he blamed the current woes of France
1.Peter Rosen,
The Catholic Church and Secret Societies
(1902) at 50.Mr. Rosen was born in Prussia, and served in German army 1872-1875in the Diendenhofen and Lorrain with distinction. He later attended theUniversity of Notre Dame, became a priest, and served in Minnesota.(John William Leonard,
Who’s who in America
(Chicago: 1906-1907)at 1528.)2.Berkheim “was born from a family in Alsace that had many distin-guished representatives....” and he was “Counsellor of State and Com-missioner General of the police at Mayence toward the end of the reignof Napoleon.” (E Muhlenbeck, “Etude sur les origines de la Saint Alli-ance,”
 Revue d’Alsace
(Fédération des sociétés d’histoire et d’archéol-ogie d’Alsace) (Colmar: 1884) Vol. 13 at 304.)
Continuity of Illuminati Past 1785
Illuminati of Bavaria
on the continuation of the Illuminati beyond its suppressionin Bavaria in 1785. Subsequently, Berckheim continued hislife of reputable activities, such as writing in 1819 a study onGermany.
In his 1814 police report he said:
Bavaria was its [the Illuminati’s] cradle.... [I]n ashort time it made rapid progress and theBavarian government recognized the necessityof employing methods of repression against itand even of driving away several principal sec-taries. But it could not eradicate the germ of theevil. The
s who remained in Bavaria,obliged to wrap themselves in darkness so as toescape the eye of authority, became only themore formidable: the rigorous measures of which they were the object, adorned by thetitle of persecution, gained them new prose-lytes, whilst the banished members went tocarry the principles of the Association intoother states. [The Illuminati have initiates allover Europe now and they spare no effort] tospread a doctrine subversive of all settled gov-ernment... under the pretext of the regenerationof social morality and the amelioration of thelot and condition of men by means of lawsfounded on principles and sentimentsunknown hitherto and contained only in theheads of the leaders...
 Illuminism is becoming a great and formidable power 
, and I fear, inmy conscience, that kings and peoples will
3.“Francois-Charles de Berckheim, a former pupil and a persistentadmirer of Oberlin, had
 held various positions of public trust in Ger- many
.” (John W. Kurtz,
 John Frederic Oberlin
(Westview Press, 1976)at 274.)4.François-Charles de Berckheim was also author of 
Observations sur l'esprit de parti et sur ses résultats dans les académies germaniques
 (Strasbourg: Silbermann, 1819). (
, P. Chéron, Adelaide AnneProcter,
Catalogue général de la librairie française au 19e siècle
 Illuminati of Bavaria
have much to suffer from it unless foresightand prudence break its frightful mechanism.
Reputable modern writers have validated this quota-tion from a document that Nesta Webster first discovered inan old archive.
Why was an officer close to Napoleon making thisstatement? We will see why soon enough. Would Napoleonhimself comment on the Illuminati? And would Napoleonreveal how the Illuminati were now a problem for him? Weshall see in a moment.
Typically, many writers claim Bavaria’s decrees of 1785-1787 successfully suppressed the Illuminati Order.Since the Order supposedly died by 1787, it is deduced theIlluminati could not have influenced the French Revolution.J.J. Mounier in 1801 said in rebuttal to the charge that theIlluminati instigated the revolt: “The Society of the Illuminatiwas dissolved in 1787; how, therefore, could it have producedthe Revolution of France, which began in 1789?”
5.The first to quote this was Nesta Webster,
Secret Societies and Subver-sive Movements
(New York: E.P. Dutton & Co., n.d.) at 258, citingArchives Nationales, F* 6563 No. 2449, Serie 2. No. 49.6.“Gabriel Veraldi a publié un rapport du commissaire spécial de policesecrète, François Charles de Berckheim, envoyé en 1814 au ministèrefrançais....” (Serge Hutin,
 Les Sociétés secrètes d’hier à aujourd’hui
 (Editions Jean Boully, 1989) at 87.)
See also,
Gabriel Veraldi,
Spies of Good Intent 
(Atheneum, 1969). Gabriel Veraldi is a French sociologist,and author of: Gabriel Veraldi,
 L’humanisme technique
(Paris: 1958)and Gabriel Veraldi,
 La machine humaine
(1955).7.Jean-Joseph Mounier,
On the Influence Attributed to Philosophers,Free-Masons, and to the Illuminati on the Revolution of France
(Del-mar, N.Y.: Scholars’ Facsmiles & Reprints, 1974) at 217.

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