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fme_581016 - FREEMASONRY Médaille, XIIIe congrès des loges, La Parfaite Harmonie

FREEMASONRY Médaille, XIIIe congrès des loges, La Parfaite Harmonie AU
50.00 €(Approx. 53.50$ | 43.00£)
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Type : Médaille, XIIIe congrès des loges, La Parfaite Harmonie
Date: 1980
Metal : silver plated bronze
Diameter : 86 mm
Orientation dies : 12 h.
Weight : 115,2 g.
Edge : lisse
Puncheon : sans poinçon
Coments on the condition:
Patine grise hétérogène. Présence de quelques taches

Obverse


Obverse legend : G.: O.: D.: F.: / RESP.: LOGE / LA PARFAITE HARMONIE / OR.: DE / MULHOUSE.
Obverse description : Légende en 5 lignes sous une poignée de mains d’où partent des chaînes. Livre, compas, équerre et branches d’aubépine à l’exergue.

Reverse


Reverse legend : G.: O.: D.: F.: / XIII CONGRES DES LOGES / NORD-NORD-EST / 24. 25. 26. MAI 1980 / .:.
Reverse description : Légende en 4 lignes.

Commentary


Diamètre sans bélière : 81,5 mm.

Historical background


FREEMASONRY

The compass and the square are very often associated in an ambivalent symbol of balance: fixity and mobility, passive and active, matter and spirit.. The compass is the tool of the Creator and of the great Architect of the Universe. The spacing of the branches of the compass obeys precise rules and varies according to the three degrees: apprentice, companion, master. The Napoleonic era, in the activity of lodges as in that of many groups, saw a flowering after the terrible years of the revolutionary period. Masonic activity, rid of its republican theories and firmly controlled by a Grand-Master appointed by the Emperor, experienced a vigor in unity never found since.. It is considered that each regiment, each garrison, each city had its Lodge. The testimonies that the sumptuous tokens of the period leave us show that these lodges were rich and influential.. The symbolism is sought after, without comparison with the later eras, which were much more conventional, even bland or destitute at the beginning of the 20th century.. Freemasonry had more than a thousand lodges spread over one hundred and thirty departments and more than sixty thousand Brothers.

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