TEMPLARS AND SACRED SITES
The Temple Bruer circle diameter of 5.151 miles has been found by TM ( ) encoded in the landscape around other Knights Templar sites, some of which are listed below. These can be viewed off the Knights Templar tab at the top of the page. These articles will be added to as I go along, with links and any new information that comes to light relating to the area study. Some graphics are being prepared others may have new detail added or altered. New sites are being discovered all the time.
The following is a list of Templar sites that I know of (hence not all-inclusive) with remains worth seeing beyond Hereford and Worcester. This includes some round-naved churches which are still standing (the round nave is in imitation of the Church of the Holy Sepulchre in Jerusalem). These churches are by no means exclusively linked to the Templars - where the site has not been conclusively shown to be the work of the Templars this will be indicated. Many Templar round churches, instead of being maintained and repaired, were rebuilt as ordinary rectangular churches but retain elements of the original Templar building. Some of the churches mentioned below are of this type.
A book is currently being prepared on the landscape geometry found around Knights Templar sites showing all the systems. Any PUBLISHER interested in taking on the project should contact Tony through the e mail address listed at the bottom of the page.
I had noticed a geometrical connection between two pre-eminent Templar sites in Scotland—their earliest-known headquarters in the tiny village of Temple and that famed architectural repository of Templar and Freemasonic lore, Rosslyn Chapel. Each could be connected to a third by straight lines drawn through two small islands to the northeast in the Firth of Forth—the islands of Craigleith and Fidra. Each connected to the Isle of May, 20 miles further out, where one tradition tells us the Templar fleet landed after escaping from France. Historian Stuart McHardy has recently suggested that “the May,” as it’s locally known, is in fact the Isle of Avalon where legendary King Arthur is buried. Glastonbury supporters, staunchly supportive of their own pet site’s long-held Avalonian connections, are not impressed.