History of Raëlism

History of Raëlism
Raëlian Messages on van
A series of articles on the

Raëlian Movement

Adam, Eve, and Elohim (Raëlism).gif

Beliefs & Practices
Cloning (Clonaid)

Views on:

This box: view · talk · edit

Throughout the history of Raëlism, members of the Raëlian Movement have advocated the use of sex-positive feminism, condoms, birth control, masturbation, meditation, genetically modified organisms, and human cloning.[1] In the past, projects such as Clonaid, for human cloning, and Clitoraid, for repairing genitally mutilated clitorises,[2][3] have been founded. Raëlians are also believers of the Raëlian movement's version of its history as described in the books written by Claude Vorilhon.


Early years

The beginnings of Raëlian history goes back to the history of Raël, which concerns the origins of Raël, his personage, and his works, which developed from Claude Vorilhon. The personage purportedly began as the result of encounters described in Raëlian Messages, mainly from The Book Which Tells the Truth (1974) and Extraterrestrials Took Me to their Planet (1975). None of these encounters is verified from a factual standpoint but they tie in to the beliefs of Raëlians.

Raëlian books are a primary source of Raël's history. Translated portions of the original text are distributed freely worldwide in 34 languages on the Internet.[4] Some of the books include the contents of multiple Raëlian books and have testimonials, footnotes, updates, and hyperlinks appended to them. In addition to the Raëlian books, a Canadian sociologist named Susan J. Palmer writes about Raël's struggle to organize the young Raëlian movement.[5]


Puy de Lassolas

According to Raëlian beliefs, on the morning of December 13, 1973 (Julian Date 2442029),[6] Claude Vorilhon — who was at the time a professional test driver and automobile journalist for the Autopop Magazine — had a first meeting with an extraterrestrial humanoid, an Eloha (plural: Elohim), who landed a UFO within an inactive volcano called Puy de Lassolas near the capital of Auvergne, France (Clermont-Ferrand).[7]

Two days later, in the third meeting, an Eloha referred to similar insignias: one engraved his spaceship and one on his spacesuit. Both were formed by interlocked triangles which according to the Eloha, means "as above, so below" enclosing swastika which means "all is cyclic in infinite time". In Raëlism, the swastika symbolizes, "The choice between paradise, which the peaceful use of science makes possible, and the hell of returning to the primitive stage where humanity submits to nature instead of dominating and benefiting from it." This is the original emblem of the Raëlian Movement which is used primarily in the African and Asian continents.[8]

Three days later, Claude Vorilhon meets Yahweh Elohim for the last time that year on a Tuesday. On that day, Vorilhon was given the name for the religious movement which he was to establish. The six-letter name is "MADECH", which stands for "mouvement pour l‘accueil des Elohim créateurs de l’humanité" or "movement for welcoming the Elohim, creators of humanity". It also stands for "Moise a devancé Elie et le Christ" meaning "Moses preceded Elijah and the Christ". The "New Commandments" presented to him on that Tuesday concerned the establishment of Geniocracy, Economic Humanitarianism, World Government, and his mission to catalyze these endeavors and to hasten the return of the Elohim[9] to Earth.[10]

On September 19, 1974, Claude Vorilhon held his first public conference Paris, France which attracted more than 2000 people.[11] Soon after, Raël founded and began to establish MADECH.[11] On December 13, this was brought into fruition as 170 MADECH members gathered at Puy de Lassolas and formed an organization of "a president, a treasurer, and a secretary" who each signed a 10,000 franc check payable towards the publication of the first Raëlian book.[12]

Susan J. Palmer commented that in UFO platform societies like the MADECH organization, there was no obligation of membership and commitment like those found in cults, but rather an open place where people could freely exchange their views and relate their experiences on the subject of UFOs. Only the first Raëlian book had surfaced at the time, and Palmer says it had consisted largely of a "creation myth and eschatology" but it had "no rituals, no priesthood, no experiential dimension, and no coherent system of ethics" which would lead to an organized movement that had any chance of committing to large projects guided by a leader.[13]

At the Place de la République in March 1975, Claude Vorhilon staged a purging of leaders which hampered his own creativity.[14] In the following month, Claude Vorhilon called for a meeting of the MADECH organization, which held its headquarters in Paris, and as its president, he conducted it with the intention to rid the organization from the kind of occultism and pseudoscience which contradicted his physicalist point of view.[12] In addition to this, the MADECH officials had an increasing desire to blend in with the rest of the ufologists and trekkies and were becoming less interested in the Raëlian view of Elohim extraterrestrials. A schism was becoming more apparent among the officials, and subsequently Vorilhon dismissed all of them. Their positions were replaced by an inner circle of seven people whose mission was to inform the public of the Raëlian messages and to raise funds for building an embassy for extraterrestrials.[12] Vorilhon says he resigned as president of MADECH by that June, because it seemed to him that MADECH could survive on its own and that he had made a mistake by structuring it into a form that he likened to a "petanque club or a war veterans' association." Then he speaks of a personal desire to settle in the countryside and write an autobiography of events happening prior to his purported extraterrestrial encounters beginning on December 13, 1973.[15]


In his book Intelligent Design, Raël claims the following events occurred. On July 31, 1975, along with his wife Marie-Paul and a devoted MADECH member, François, Raël sights a UFO near his new home in the countryside near Clermont-Ferrand,[15] the town he previously had lived in.[16] The glowing craft performed aerial start-and-go maneuvers along a zigzag path. Raël thought that this was a verification that the new location that he and his wife were now living in was the right place and time.[15]

He said that on October 7, 1975, an hour before midnight,[6] after having a sudden urge to observe the night sky, he decided to go to Roc Plat, an uninhabited place between two brooks surround by a forest. According to him a spacecraft suddenly landed and shone a bright light behind a bush. He said he then met the same extraterrestrial from his first encounter on December 13, 1973. He said after a few words, he was taken up in that spacecraft with the Eloha and sent to a remote base relatively close to the solar system where he was given a resort-style relaxation treatment.[17]

He said that on the morning of October 8, received a lecture from Yahweh Elohim about his current achievement towards the foundation of MADECH, the need for geniocracy, Buddhism, and about the ideas of God and Soul, and later traveled to the Planet of the Eternals. He said the planet orbited around a very large star and had a climate similar to the rain forests of Earth. He later claimed to have sat down with the Eloha and had a meal with the major prophets including Buddha, Moses, Jesus, Mohammed. He said that a guide showed him installations which houses machines for creating biological robots. He gave a picture of his mother to a machine which he claimed created similarly-appearing biological robot. He said that in the night, he received an introduction to bedroom his future home at the Planet of the Eternals and was presented young, mature female biological robots. He said that before reaching a climax, he wore a helmet which plays music controlled by his thoughts which the females danced to. Then the climax happens.[18]

He said that on the morning of October 9, he took a scented bath and that soon after, Yahweh Elohim (an extraterrestrial) presented Claude Vorilhon to a machine which maximized his faculties. Yahweh Elohim then gave advice to him, the one who has become Claude Raël. Claude Raël then spent a few more hours and enjoyed what that world had to offer while he was there, including meeting with the past messengers of the Elohim.[19] By midnight of October 10 (Julian Date 2442695),[6] 666 days after the first meeting with the Elohim and minutes after the last one, Claude Raël is back on Roc Plat.[20]

He said that in the afternoon of October 7, 1976, at la Negrerie of France, fifty Raëlians witnessed cotton-like substances falling from the sky[21] which Raël said has a historical relationship to manna.[22] Raël said that manna was a pulverized synthetic chemical food made by the Elohim, and that it was sent to Israelites on the ground in similar manner during their journey through an artificial passage in Red Sea formed by a repulsion beam.[22]

Geniocratic movement

In 1978, Raëlians had a conference for the French press announcing their vision for a worldwide political movement for Geniocracy. In March 1978, one their members was voted onto the city council of Sarlat. However, in the previous December, the authoritarian nature of the Geniocratic model of government, the Raëlians being a sect, and the swastika in their logo prompted the police to seize documents in Raël's home as well as the homes of other Raëlians.[23]

Middle years

Claude Raël travels around the world

From 1980 to 1992, Raël and his movement became increasingly global. Beginning from 1980, Claude Raël's fifth Raëlian book Sensual Meditation was published for the first time and formal publication of the Raëlian Messages in the Japanese language began[24] as part of the Raëlian mission to Japan.[25] Two years later, Africa became another target area in the mission to spread the Raëlian messages.[25] In May 1983, Claude Raël visited a famous landmark that survived the atomic bombing at Hiroshima, Japan known as the Hiroshima Peace Memorial.[26]

At sundown in 1986, in a restaurant next to Villa Pamphilli park—just outside Vatican City—Raël began claiming to members that he was the true pope and played a guitar hymn about extraterrestrials.[27] In 1990, Australians became the next Raëlian target,[25] and in 1992, Canada's Raëlians purchased 115 hectares near Valcourt, Quebec for a series of summer seminars in North America, and their leader gave it the name "Le Jardin du Prophète" (The Prophet's Gardens).[28]

First wave of sexual advocacy

Quebec remained as the epicenter for Raëlian campaigns and testing of experimental ideas.[25] In December 1992, a project—Operation Condom—was launched in response to a veto of the Montreal Catholic School Commission against the installation of high school condom vending machines. A mobile condom vendor—a pink van dubbed the "condom-mobile"—was orchestrated by a Raëlian transsexual. The transsexual advocated the notion that extraterrestrial Elohim wanted the teens to live a long life of pleasure and criticized the commission by quoting statistics about teen pregnancies and sexually transmitted diseases.[29] About 10,000 condoms were distributed.[30]

In Montreal July 7, 1993, a conference about masturbation entitled "Yes to Self-Love" was hosted by Betty Dodson, Raël, and a Raëlian bishop.[31] Betty Dodson, who came to Montreal the previous month,[32] spoke about her dream of a worldwide masturbation campaign for the 2000 New Year's celebration. Raël described his view on self-love, saying it is how people become linked to the cosmos, while Daniel Chabot—a local college psychology professor—spoke about the psychological benefits of masturbation.[31][33] Chabot's statements, along with his status with the sect and his purported use of his psychological credentials to attract new recruits led to some controversy with a corporation. The corporation won the suit but was ultimately charged by Chabot.[33]

Raël's return to racing

In 1994, rich Japanese Raëlians rented a race car and showed it to Claude Vorilhon. They believed that it would generate publicity for the movement. Claude accepted the offer on the condition that the funding must not come from member tithes or embassy funding. So the funding of Raël's races which took place in the 1990s and early 2000s came mostly from well funded European and Japanese people.[34]

Calls for religious and tax-exempt status

On October 7, 1994, Raëlians began implementing their own version of baptism in front of a baptismal font inside St. Peter's Basilica, however, in response to Catholics' complaints, Vatican guards escorted the Raëlians to the exit gates of the city. In the same week, Raël purportedly handed a copy of his book Le Livre qui dit la vérité to Pope John Paul II.[27]

In March 1995, the Raëlians attained religious-corporation status in Quebec and was therefore eligible to apply for federal tax exemption in Canada. However the tax department refused the application since according to them, they did not meet the requirement of religions which believe in transcendental and immaterial beings. Raëlians made an appeal which did not go through. However, in the United States, the Raëlians' attempt to achieve tax-exempt status was a success.[35]

Raëlians at UFOland

Recent years

Museum for the paranormal

In August 1997, UFOland—built by the Raëlians as the largest structure in North America made out of bales of hay—opened on their Valcourt estate. Its purpose was to inform the public about the Raëlian interpretation about the UFO phenomenon and to attract funds for the Raëlian Foundation. The first room served as an attraction for their proposed Raëlian embassy for extraterrestrials. Audio visual presentations in six other rooms displayed teachings about the Raëlian message, sightings, and government cover-ups concerning UFOs. In 2001, UFOland was closed to the public. The reason given by the director for UFOland was that the revenue did not justify the costs—including two hour trips from Montreal.[36]

Anti-clerical campaigns

In July 2001, Raëlians on the streets attracted Italians and Swiss people as they gave leaflets in protest to over a hundred child molesters in existence among Roman Catholic clergy in France. They recommended that parents should not send their children to Catholic confession. The Episcopal vicar of Geneva sued the Raëlian Church for libel but did not win.[27][37] The judge did not accept the charges for the reason that the Raëlians were not attacking the whole of the Catholic Church.[27]

In October 2002, Raëlians in a Canadian anti-clerical parade held handed out Christian crosses to high school students. They were invited to burn the crosses in a park not far from Montreal's Mount Royal and to sign letters of apostasy from the Roman Catholic Church. The Quebec Association of Bishops called this "incitement to hatred", and several school boards attempted to prevent their students from meeting Raëlians.[38]


On December 26, 2002, Brigitte Boisselier, a Raëlian Bishop and CEO of a biotechnology company called Clonaid, announced the birth of baby Eve, a human clone, which at that point ignited much media attention, ethical debate, doubt, critics, and claims of a hoax. Spokespeople for the movement, such as Claude Vorilhon, have suggested that this is only first step in achieving a more important agenda, saying that that accelerated growth process and mind transfer, in combination with cloning are mechanisms by which eternal life may be achieved.[39][40]

According to the Japan Today of February 10, 2003, that Sunday, about sixty Raëlians celebrated with banners the purported birth of the first cloned babies: 1) a baby girl named Eve, 2) a daughter and clone of a Dutch lesbian, 3) a son and clone of a Japanese male. The small parade event began at Hiroshima Station and ended at Hiroshima Peace Memorial Park. In the article, figures by the observers and a representative of the movement suggest that one percent of Japan's Raëlians participated in the event.[41]

On August 6, 2003, the first day of Raëlian year 58 AH,[42] a tech article on the USA Today newspaper mentions an "unlikely ally" of the Monsanto Company, the Raëlian Movement of Brazil. The movement gave vocal support in response to the company's support for genetically modified organisms particularly in their country. Brazilian farmers have been using Monsanto's genetically engineered soy plant as well as the Roundup herbicide to which it was artificially adapted. The Raëlians spoke against the Brazilian government's ban on GMOs.[43]

The Raëlian Movement promoted 2004 as the "year of atheism".[44] On December 11, 2004,[45] Raëlians marched in the Atheist Convention in Rome. One of them said, "[Just as] children need to understand that there is no Santa, people need to realize there is no God."[46] In YouTube, Raëlians have posted videos in denial of the Holy Spirit in response to the Blasphemy Challenge. Despite their anti-religious leaning, Raëlians—who are philosophical materialists—believe that a trained mind can achieve telepathic communication with extraterrestrial Elohim.[47]

"The group of UFO believers wants to clone its most beautiful members"—the Raëlians—appeared in the October 2004 issue of Playboy magazine.[48][49] On April 12, 2005, Raël and a few of his partners had a meeting with Playboy magazine founder Hugh Hefner at his Playboy Mansion and were photographed in issue 269 of the Raëlian Contact newsletter.[50][51]


Clitoraid event in South Korea with Koreans in blackface.

In 2006, the Raëlian Movement vocally advocated the concept of a "United States of Africa" following a more honest and complete decolonization that would involve the disbanding of corrupt rulerships as a result of Africans returning to their non-Christian ancestors' religious and territorial roots, which existed before colonization by Europeans.[52] However, Raëlians later emphasized that the word "Africa" was colonial in origin, so on December 28, an article in Raëlian Contact 325 suggested a different name: The United Kingdoms of Kama.[53]

In the same year, the Raëlian Movement founded a public fundraising effort, Clitoraid, to pay for repairs of clitorises, especially for women in Africa where excision is rampant.[3] In January 2007, two female Raëlians Lara Terstenjak and Nadine Gary presented themselves for organization at the AVN Adult Entertainment Expo in Las Vegas, Nevada to raise funds in support of the cause.[54][55][56]

Relocation of the North American headquarters

In February 2007, the Raëlian Movement put up for sale the UFOland headquarters compound near the small village of Maricourt, Quebec for $2.95 million (Can.). Their intention was to shift the headquarters to somewhere in the southern United States, possibly to Palm Springs, California.[57]

In May 2007, George Knapp, the Chief Investigative Reporter of the KLAS-TV station, reported the sale of the Canadian retreat. The Raëlian Movement was relocating their North American headquarters to Las Vegas, Nevada. In Knapp's article, Ricky Roehr, the President of the Raëlian Movement in the United States, said the Raëlians chose Las Vegas because they thought that it was a happy and open-minded community. Knapp says the Raëlians plan to build a place or buy and renovate a hotel in order to conduct their seminars.[58]

Members leaving after claims that Raëlian books were plagiarized from Jean Sendy's works

In November 2009, Wonjune Lee, an eleven-year member of the Raelian movement, came across information regarding works of fiction that were published by Jean Sendy, a prominent UFOlogist and French author. Particular passages in one of Sendy's works, "Those gods who made heaven & earth", published in 1969, were paralleled with particular passages in the Raelian book The book which tells the truth, published in 1974.

See also


  1. ^ Broughton, Philip D. Promise of as much sex as you want and everlasting life, The Daily Telegraph. 31 December 2002. Retrieved 13 March 2007.
  2. ^ "On s'en est fait passer une p'tite vite!", Cyberpresse.ca. 5 December 2006. Retrieved 21 September 2007.
  3. ^ a b Raëlian effort to promote sponsorship of clitorises, Clitoraid.org. Retrieved 9 August 2006.
  4. ^ The Raëlian Movement: Downloads, The International Raëlian Movement. 2007. Retrieved 6 April 2009.
  5. ^ Palmer, pp. 37-8, 57.
  6. ^ a b c In France, Julian Dates 2442030 and 2442696 begin at 1:00 P.m. on December 13, 1973 and October 10, 1975, respectively. All times are GMT +1:00.
  7. ^ Raël, Intelligent Design, pp. 3-9.
  8. ^ Raël, Intelligent Design, p. 62.
  9. ^ Angels or fallen angels in Christianity and Jinn (Genies) in Islam.
  10. ^ Raël, Intelligent Design, p. 104.
  11. ^ a b Raël: Messenger of the Elohim, The International Raëlian Movement. Retrieved 1 December 2006.
  12. ^ a b c Palmer, p. 37.
  13. ^ Palmer, p. 57.
  14. ^ Palmer, p. 38.
  15. ^ a b c Raël, Intelligent Design, pp. 142-143.
  16. ^ Raël, Intelligent Design, p. 135.
  17. ^ Raël, Intelligent Design, pp. 145-148.
  18. ^ Raël, Intelligent Design, pp. 148-171.
  19. ^ Raël, Intelligent Design, pp. 171-178.
  20. ^ Raël, Intelligent Design, p. 178.
  21. ^ Raël, Intelligent Design, pp. 356-7.
  22. ^ a b Raël, Intelligent Design, p. 28.
  23. ^ Palmer, p. 86.
  24. ^ Harmony Revolution, Japanese Raëlian Movement. Retrieved 2 November 2006.
  25. ^ a b c d Palmer, p. 64.
  26. ^ Geniocracy (Japanese copy), International Raëlian Movement. Retrieved 3 February 2007.
  27. ^ a b c d Palmer, p. 91.
  28. ^ Palmer, p. 61.
  29. ^ Lewis, p. 375.
  30. ^ Susan J. Palmer, The Raël Deal, Religion in the News, Summer 2001, Vol. 4, No. 2.
  31. ^ a b Palmer, p. 69.
  32. ^ Clitoraid America, Raëlian Contact 316. 11 August 2006. Retrieved 30 September 2006.
  33. ^ a b Lewis, pp. 375.
  34. ^ Palmer, Susan J. Aliens Adored - search term is "wealthy Japanese followers". New Brunswick, New Jersey: Rutgers University Press, 2004.
  35. ^ Palmer, p. 66.
  36. ^ Palmer, p. 65.
  37. ^ The bishops react to the attacks anti-catholics of the Raëlian movement (translated), Infosekten. 22 May 2001. Retrieved 1 August 2007. (translated)
  38. ^ Palmer, p. 92.
  39. ^ THE CLONING DEBATE, MacNeil/Lehrer Productions. 27 December 2002. Retrieved 10 February 2007.
  40. ^ Todd, Stephanie, Scientists scoff at cloned baby claim, Scotsman.com. Retrieved 10 February 2007.
  41. ^ Japan's Raëlians hold parade to celebrate human clone births, Worldwide Religious News, Japan Today. 10 February 2003. Retrieved 10 November 2007.
  42. ^ International Committee Against Christian Calendar Imperialism, icacci.org. Retrieved 30 March 2007.
  43. ^ With friends like these, Monsanto needs no enemies, USATODAY.com. Retrieved 13 March 2007.
  44. ^ ThereIsNOGod.info, The International Raëlian Movement. Retrieved 25 November 2006
  45. ^ THE ATHEIST CONVENTION IN ROME, Raëlian Contact 255. 1 December 2004. Retrieved 1 October 2006.
  46. ^ Rome Gets Raël; Blessing of the Bambinelli, Zenit News Agency. Retrieved 10 August 2007.
  47. ^ Raël, Intelligent Design, pp. 199-200, 312.
  48. ^ PlayboyStore.com - Playboy October 2004 Issue - Playboy Magazine Back Issues For 2004 - Girls of the ACC and Kim Holland, Playboy. October 2004. Retrieved 10 August 2007.
  49. ^ Names in the news, Knight Ridder. 16 September 2004. 10 August 2007.
  50. ^ OUR BELOVED PROPHET MET HUGH HEFNER AT THE PLAYBOY MANSION, Raëlian Contact 269. Retrieved 26 November 2006.
  51. ^ New Nominations, Raëlian Contact 268. Retrieved 26 November 2006.
  52. ^ AFRICA, THE FUTURE OF HUMANITY, The International Raëlian Movement. Retrieved 9 August 2006.
  53. ^ TALK TO THE KAMAENS, Raëlian Contact 325. 28 December 2006. Retrieved 14 January 2007.
  54. ^ CLITORAID AT THE LAS VEGAS PORN CONVENTION, Raëlian Contact 326. 15 January 2007. Retrieved 18 March 2007.
  55. ^ Staffle, Polly, 2007 AVN Adult Entertainment Expo - Day 1, PollyStaffle.com. Retrieved 18 March 2007.
  56. ^ AVN Adult Entertainment Expo, AdultEntertainmentExpo.com. Retrieved 18 March 2007.
  57. ^ Peritz, Ingrid, For sale: prime place for a prophet to play - Raëlians want $2.95-million for compound Globe and Mail. 16 February 2007. Retrieved 12 March 2007. ("We've been in Quebec for 30 years and our membership is saturated. Our future is in the United States")
  58. ^ I-Team: Alien Nation, Raëlians Moving Headquarters to Las Vegas, WorldNow and KLAS. 8 May 2007. Retrieved 8 May 2007.

Cited texts

Further reading

Wikimedia Foundation. 2010.

Игры ⚽ Поможем сделать НИР

Look at other dictionaries:

  • Raëlism — or Raëlian Church consists of the practitioners of a UFO religion founded by a former French sports car journalist and test driver named Claude Vorilhon. Raëlians believe that Vorilhon, who is known by the movement as Raël, received special… …   Wikipedia

  • History Of Guns — Infobox musical artist Name = History Of Guns Img capt = Img size = Landscape = Background = group or band Alias = Origin = flagicon|United KingdomUnited Kingdom Genre = Industrial, Dance, Punk, Goth, Alternative rock, Indie Years active = 1996… …   Wikipedia

  • Claude Vorilhon — Full name Claude Vorilhon Born September 30, 1946 (1946 09 30) (age 65) Vichy, Allier, France[1] Era Modern era …   Wikipedia

  • Raëlian beliefs and practices — concern the concepts and principles of the Raëlian Church, the religious mission of Claude Vorilhon, a former French auto racing journalist. [http://www.rael.free.fr/75/autopop.htm AutoPop, la revue des pilotes] Raël : Messie ou Menteur ? .… …   Wikipedia

  • Raëlian Church membership estimates — Various news media have reported Raëlian Church membership estimates, and these statistics, often provided to the news outlets by the Church itself (see the sources below), claims a long term term trend of past growth. However, despite the media… …   Wikipedia

  • Criticism of religion — Part of a series on Irreligion …   Wikipedia

  • Nudity in religion — Attitudes to nudity differ among world religions. Contents 1 Abrahamic religions 1.1 Judaism 1.2 Christianity 1.3 Islam …   Wikipedia

  • Ancient astronauts — Ancient paintings from Val Camonica, Italy are believed to depict forgotten deities; ancient astronaut proponents claim these pictures resemble modern day astronauts despite being painted ca. 10,000 BC. Claims Intelligent extraterrestrial life… …   Wikipedia

  • Clonaid — (formerly Valiant Venture Ltd.) Type Private Industry Biotechnology Founded Bahamas (1997) Founder(s) Raël Key people Brigitte Boisselier, Thomas Kaenzig …   Wikipedia

  • Hexagram — For symbols used in the I Ching, see Hexagram (I Ching) : For a Jewish symbol, see Star of David. : For Occultic symbol see Unicursal hexagram A hexagram is a six pointed geometric star figure, {6/2} or 2{3}, the compound of two equilateral… …   Wikipedia

Share the article and excerpts

Direct link
Do a right-click on the link above
and select “Copy Link”