Sayyid Ahmed Amiruddin

Researcher of Political Science & Classical Islam. Initiated by the Khwajagan i-Naqshband.

Sir Richard Burton: “Sufi-ism [was] the Eastern parent of Freemasonry.”

  According to Sir Richard Burton, “Sufi-ism [was] the Eastern parent of Freemasonry.” (See, F. Hitchman, Burton, Volume 1, p. 286).  Robert Graves claimed that Freemasonry first began as a … Continue reading

March 3, 2013 · 3 Comments

Zulfikar Sword Triangular Flag: Original War Standard of the first Ottoman Caliph Sultan Selim I in 1519: Adopted as the “Compass & Square” of Freemasonry

The standard of the first Ottoman Caliph Sultan Selim I represents the Zulfikar sword of ‘Ali ibn Abi Talib. This flag carried to Egypt by Selim I (1466-1520) can be … Continue reading

October 24, 2012 · Leave a comment

The ‘Arabick’ Interest of the Natural Philosophers in Seventeenth-Century England

The medieval concern with Arabic is well established. There was, however, a second wave of Arabic interest in seventeenth-century Europe, which is not widely known. The essays in this volume … Continue reading

September 23, 2012 · Leave a comment

Conspiracy Theories: Ties Between Mecca, the Royal House of Saud and Global Freemasonry?

The views expressed here are those of the author and do not necessarily reflect those of the Sayyid Ahmed Amiruddin, ASFC, or any organization connected to him.  

August 19, 2012 · Leave a comment

The Masons and the Moors By Mehmet Sabeheddin in New Dawn Magazine

“…a Moorish Sheik returned from a long sojourn in the East, claimed Freemasonry is built on a twisting of the truth…It is the secret power behind the West based on … Continue reading

September 5, 2011 · 2 Comments

The Hidden History of Ancient Freemasonry by Prince Michael Stewart of Scotland and Michael James Alexander Stewart

When my first book ‘The Forgotten Monarchy of Scotland’ was published in 1998, I mentioned throughout the work the achievements of the Templars and that of Freemasonry. I particularly emphasized … Continue reading

August 26, 2011 · 5 Comments