In the video I read out the introductory pages of one of the most mysterious books in the world – The Most Holy Trinosophia.

Below is the summary of the origins of this work. I read out the very first pages of the book dealing with Comte de St. Germain titled The Man Who Does Not Die in this video.

The rarest of occult manuscripts

The Most Holy Trinosophia is the only known mystical writing of the Comte de St. Germain. There are more books attributed to him, but it’s unlikely that he wrote them. Authors might have borrowed his name in order to make books more popular, though I don’t discount the possibility of him writing more than one book.

This book is one of the most extraordinary document relating to the Hermetic Sciences ever compiled. It was left by St. Germain before his disappearance. In the manuscript it is told that he was captured and kept in the dungeon by the Inquisition of Rome, and it is written that he didn’t die there but, with the help of an angel, was freed.

Very little is known how manuscript changed hands. This manuscript once belonged to the magician Cagliostro, who took it with him when he traveled to Rome. Unfortunately, he was incarcerated in the Castle San Leo and the Inquisition seized the volume, because, as I told quite a few times, the Vatican was after these magical works as it wanted to destroy all who owned them, and to steal their works so that they hold the monopoly over magic.

There were several copies of the work, and the one that has survived to our days is a copy too, which is obvious from the way that different symbols are drawn, especially letters of different languages. In the work we have an opportunity to get familiar with the esoteric doctrines of St. Germain and his associates. They are revealed in symbols – in pictures and symbolic text. Thankfully, we also have a very able explanation of the symbols found at the end of the book.

Quoting from the introduction of The Most Holy Trinosophia:

The work is of no great length, consisting of ninety-six leaves written upon one side only. The calligraphy is excellent. Although somewhat irregular in spelling and accenting, the French is scholarly and dramatic, and the text is embellished with numerous figures, well drawn and brilliantly colored. In addition to the full page drawings there are small symbols at the beginning and end of each of the sections.

Throughout the French text there are scattered letters, words, and phrases in several ancient languages. There are also magical symbols, figures resembling Egyptian hieroglyphics, and a few words in characters resembling cuneiform. At the end of the manuscript are a number of leaves written in arbitrary ciphers, possibly the code used by St.-Germain’s secret society.

It’s an eighteenth-century work though most of the material belongs to a considerably earlier period. Its title can be translated as “The Most Holy Three-fold Wisdom”. This three-fold wisdom might apply to the three kingdoms found in this world; the mineral kingdom, the vegetable kingdom and the animal kingdom. All these three were intensely studied by the students of the occult.

The title of the book may also suggest that three keys are required to unlock its symbolic pictures and texts. Those who studied this book came to the conclusion that those three keys are likely to be alchemy, Essenian Cabbalism and Alexandrian Hermetism – the mysticism of the later Egyptians.

Here’s what the book has to say about decoding St. Germain’s symbology:

The technical task of decoding the hieroglyphics occurring throughout La Très Sainte Trinosophie was assigned to Dr. Edward C. Getsinger, an eminent authority on ancient alphabets and languages, who is now engaged in the decoding of the primitive ciphers in the Book of Genesis.

A few words from his notes will give an idea of the difficulties involved in decoding:

“Archaic writings are usually in one system of letters or characters, but those among the ancients who were in possession of the sacred mysteries of life and certain secret astronomical cycles never trusted this knowledge to ordinary writing, but devised secret codes by which they concealed their wisdom from the unworthy.

“Each of these communities or brotherhoods of the enlightened devised its own code. About 3000 B. C. only the Initiates and their scribes could read and write. At that period the simpler methods of concealment were in vogue, one of which was to drop certain letters from words in such a manner that the remaining letters still formed a word which, however, conveyed an entirely different sense.

“As ages progressed other systems were invented, until human ingenuity was taxed to the utmost in an endeavor to conceal and yet perpetuate sacred knowledge.

“In order to decipher ancient writings of a religious or philosophic nature, it is first necessary to discover the code or method of concealment used by the scribe. In all my twenty years of experience as a reader of archaic writings I have never encountered such ingenious codes and methods of concealment as are found in this manuscript.

“In only a few instances are complete phrases written in the same alphabet; usually two or three forms of writing are employed, with letters written upside down, reversed, or with the text written backwards. Vowels are often omitted, and at times several letters are missing with merely dots to indicate their number. Every combination of hieroglyphics seemed hopeless at the beginning, yet, after hours of alphabetic dissection, one familiar word would appear.

“This gave a clue as to the language used, and established a place where word combination might begin, and then a sentence would gra dually unfold.

“The various texts are written in Chaldean Hebrew, Ionic Greek, Arabic, Syriac, cuneiform, Greek hieroglyphics, and ideographs. The keynote throughout this material is that of the approach of the age when the Leg of the Grand Man and the Waterman of the Zodiac shall meet in conjunction at the equinox and end a grand 400,000-year cycle.

“This points to a culmination of eons, as mentioned in the Apocalypse: “Behold! I make a new heaven and a new earth,” meaning a series of new cycles and a new humanity.

“The personage who gathered the material in this manuscript was indeed one whose spiritual understanding might be envied. He found these various texts in different parts of Europe, no doubt, and that he had a true knowledge of their import is proved by the fact that he attempted to conceal some forty fragmentary ancient texts by scattering them within the lines of his own writing. Yet his own text does not appear to have any connection with these ancient writings.

“If a decipherer were to be guided by what this eminent scholar wrote he would never decipher the mystery concealed within the cryptic words. There is a marvelous spiritual story written by this savant, and a more wonderful one he interwove within the pattern of his own narrative. The result is a story within a story.”

In the posts to be published I have arranged each section of the book in an easy-to-digest manner. I’ve placed in each post the symbolic image, text and explanation of each section, whilst in the book all the explanations are only given at the very end of the book, which makes it uncomfortable for the reader to keep flicking through the pages when he doesn’t understand the symbology.

Also, by releasing each section day-by-day (if I am able to do so), it would give a chance for this information to be digested rather than reading the book all at once.

I hope that you will greatly benefit from this revealing book on natural initiation.