This intricate guide book takes you step by step around Rosslyn’s carvings both inside and outside Rosslyn Chapel. Complete with an anotated map this allows you to view and then understand the spiritual meaning of Rosslyn’s carvings (beautifully hand drawn for this guide by a local professor in architecture). The inner meaning of the carvings and more importantly their positions within the chapel are explained for those who view this chapel as a veritable temple with a divine purpose.
Extracts from book randomly opened:
p78 The inner pillar capital to the north shows two swans- the swan was a very sacred symbol in the Reshel system representing the second of three birds in the sacred bird kingdom, and as such carries high vibrations of the “Solarian” light codes. (The Eagle as a bird of prey is the first and the dove is the third.)
p 98 A dove descends at the end of the left outer arch, while a peacock struts it feathers on the end of the right outer one. The peacock too was generally regarded as sacred by the Templars….Both the dove and the swan were regarded as “Solarian” birds by the inner Templars who created these symbols to indicate the high solar codes of the Metatronic full light spectrum were present. The descending dove brings the spiritual energies down to earth in order that the earth may be redeemed.
Some more (of many) testimonials:
We’ve been at Rosslyn Chapel and spent over whole 6 hours there going step by step through your book, it has been a wonderful experience. There is much more to discover around us with open eyes and mind than we might expect. I’m thanking you for providing a wider frame-set and perspective for looking on reality.
Herbert Meinen 2012
Your book is beyond good-it is fabulous! I am a lawyer and not a publicist, but I feel that with a broad spectrum your book will find a lot of interest with appreciative readers who will understand its significance.
Colleen Root, Texas
This book on Rosslyn’s carvings can be read on two levels – as an informative and challenging visitor guide to the sculptures, and as a fuller exposition of the spiritual beliefs informing the first title, as expressed through the carvings. Readers will naturally find reference to the Knights Templar and other characters from the intriguing Rosslyn drama in both books, and those of an esoteric leaning will find both titles far more rewarding than most of those available on Rosslyn
Northern Earth magazine editor John Billingsley