Study Center | The Masonic Philosophical Society
The Ancient of Days

Columbus Study Center

The Masonic Philosophical Society has been growing throughout the world steadily. While we offer many different resources for our members to grow and learn online, there is simply no substitute for attending the Study Center nearest you. When you attend a Study Center of the Masonic Philosophical Society you will have the opportunity, not only to hear from a speaker, but to participate in the dialogue.

Columbus Study Center
126 South State Street, Westerville, OH, 43081
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How can we read literature to understand it in a new light and use it in our Masonic journey?
Date: 5/13/2018 1:15:00 PM
Topic of Study: Literature
Presenter: Darylee Foertsch
Synopsis: It is said that there are 7 archetypal stories that Man has used in his literary expression. Joseph Campbell is often cited for the Hero's Journey; an explanation and template that books, classical and obscure alike, have used to bring us into the author's world. It is interesting that stories have such impact on our lives, whether they be short stories or long series. Perhaps it is time that we look at the symbols within the stories that inspire us the most to see the psychology behind the magic. With the new insight we gain from this exploration, it is the hope that we can see our world in a different light and understand the Masonic journey a little better.

How is Masonry an alchemical process?
Date: 9/9/2018 1:15:00 PM
Topic of Study: Philosophy
Presenter: Velma Foertsch
Synopsis: In a mix of philosophy and science, we have alchemy. It is an ancient process to change base metals to gold, figuratively speaking. How does this relate to our every day lives, our lives as we grew into adulthood, and our lives daily now? How is Masonry an alchemical process more than we go through in our daily lives.

"A human being is a part of a whole, called by us universe, a part limited in time and space. He experiences himself, his thoughts and feelings as something separated from the rest ... a kind of optical delusion of his consciousness. This delusion is a kind of prison for us, restricting us to our personal desires and to affection for a few persons nearest to us. Our task must be to free ourselves from this prison by widening our circle of compassion to embrace all living creatures and the whole of nature in its beauty."
Albert Einstien
Personal Writings

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