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of the Philosophers' Stone. The Knights Templar rediscovered the ancient 

Jewish heritage while the Rosicrucian heritage flows from the Indo- 

Hittites and more particularly the Indo-Iranians.

The establishment of the Israelites has traditionally been a 


controversial subject for scholars. This book presents a new theory. This 

is that the unique characteristics of the Israelites arose in the east of 

Bronze Age Anatolia. Here the two great language groups of the world, 

the Indo-Hittites and the Afro-Asiatics, were culturally compressed or 

fused.4 The outcome was a unique people with interwoven cultures. The 

Alchemy Key unlocks the door to this Anatolian cultural compression. 

Inside we find answers to many questions preserved by different groups 

throughout the millennia.


Chapter 4 presents a new theory of the Crucibles of Humanity, 

which encompasses the most modern understandings of population 

movements in history from biological analysis.

This book increases the understanding of our rich heritage. In 

solving esoteric mysteries, we can appreciate the underlying themes in 

many religions. Ultimately, the strength of this book lies in delineating 

physical as well as philosophical advances. Whitegold is with us and the 

medical and technological possibilities are breathtaking.


There are at least three ways to read this book. The traditional 

linear way, front to back, past to present, is the journey of an Adept. To 

reach the end of the book it is best to defer exploring the many diverging 

sidetracks that entice one from the main path. Those seeking mystery and 

surprise might instead sample what is on offer by simply opening the 

book at random. Finally, the thoroughly modern reader might prefer 

instant knowledge rather than Wisdom, by reading the first chapter and 

then all the others in reverse order.


We begin our journey with modern alchemy, and then plunge into 

understanding alchemy’s role in the history of society. Humans have a 

unique ability to think about their own thought. To understand the shared 

belief systems of history is to understand the meaning of life as conceived 

by man. We are really taking a unique cut through the belief systems, 

power structures and objective disputation mechanisms that constitute 

culture.




Glossary Note: In common with the practice of Biblical scholars, the term 
Israelite refers to the people of ancient Israel up until the return of Israel from the 

Babylonian Exile.5 After their return and until the present time the term Jew is



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