Chapter 57: The Priory Of Sion

section5-chap57aWho and what was the ultra- secret Priory of Sion?

David Hatcher Childress notes that the Sinclair clan became the Scottish guardians for the preservation of the Templar/Rex Deus/Priory of Sion/Gnostic dreams. The Scottish/Templar alliance began in 1128, when Templar founder Hugh De Payen met with King David I of Scotland (no doubt at the instigation of one of the founding Templar Knights, Henri Sinclair) after the Council of Troyes and after which St. Bernard De Clairveaux (curiously and suspiciously) integrated Scotland’s Celtic Christian Church within the opulent (but secret) Gnostic Cistercian Order, 3 which also hid itself within Catholicism. When King David I ascended to the throne, the Celtic Christian Church was ailing financially, and the elders felt that it could best survive inside the protective wrap of St. Bernard’s wealthy, influential, and powerful Cistercian Order. The Cistercian Order was not attached to Rome, and for some reason, it was permitted by Rome to operate almost as a separate and autonomous arm at that time. Thus, all the abbeys of Scotland then became Cistercian Abbeys. 4

Both King David I and his sister subsequently married into the Flemish House of Boulogne, the variant spelling used by authors denoting the House of Godefrois de Bouillon, the other driving founder of the Templars. 5 The David I family made further marriage covenants later with the Hughes De Payen family and other Crusader kings of Jerusalem. 6 More specifically, the Sinclairs held membership in both the Templar and Priory of Sion organizations; they were the inheritors of both treasures that included the genealogies that allegedly substantiated their clandestine kingship claims, 7 the San Greal.

One must peruse and investigate the curious list of Grand Masters, the leaders of the Priory brotherhood are listed below by descending dates as to their tenure, and as recorded in Les Dossier Secrets , to fully comprehend the unanticipated connections surreptitiously linking the Templars, Rex Deus, Priory of Sion, the Sinclairs, and the famous people of history who fostered the underground Gnostic movement: Jean Gisors (1188–1220); Marie De Saint- Claire (1220–1266); Guillaume De Gisors (1266–1307); Edouard De Bar (1307–1336); Jeanne De Bar (1336–1351); Jean De Saint- Claire (1352–1366); Blance D’ Evereaux (1366–1398); Nicolas Flamel (1398–1418); J. Valentin Andrea (1637–1654); Robert Boyle (1654–1691); Isaac Newton (1691–1727); Charles Radclyffe (1727–1746); Charles De Lorraine (1746–1780); Rene D’Anjou (1418–1480); Iolande De Bar (1480–1483); Sandro Botticelli 1483–1510); Leonardo Da Vinci (1510–1519); Connetable De Bourbon (1519–1527); Ferdinand De Gonzaque (1527–1575); Louis De Nevers (1575–1595); Robert Fludd (1595–1637); Maximillian De Lorraine (1780–1801); Charles Nodier (1801–1844); Victor Hugo (1844–1885); Claude Debussy (1885–1918); Jean Cocteau (1918–1963)