Also known as: Comte de Saint Germain, The Count of Saint Germain, der Wundermann, Saint Germaine, The Wonderman of Europe
- Alchemy, Courage, Direction, Life Purpose, Miraculous Manifestations, Perseverance, Psychic Protection, Space Clearing
- Comfortably interacting with authority figures and influential people
Saint Germain is a loving, benevolent ascended master who wishes to work with lightworkers – that is, people who want to help the world clean up its act. He provides guidance, protection, and courage. He often works in conjunction with the Archangel Michael.
People don’t call Saint Germain, he’s the one who calls first. He seems to just show up wherever light workers are gathered in classes, study groups, or prayer meetings. He works with spiritual teachers to encourage their outgoing nature and leadership skills.
That’s not to say, however, that you can’t request a special audience with him when you desire a message or some type of motivation. Simply think, Saint Germain, I need your help. Wait a moment, and then mentally let him know the situation or question with which you need assistance.
You’ll know that he’s with you because a creative answer will come to you suddenly. You may also see violet-purple sparkles of light in the room. Or, you may start seeing violet-purple everywhere you go, on people’s clothing or on flowers, for instance. You’ll also begin thinking or writing profound thoughts on how to help others.
About Saint Germain:
Saint Germain isn’t a saint in the Catholic sense and shouldn’t be confused with “Saint Germaine Cousin” or “Saint Germanus,” two actual Catholic saints. Instead, he was a real man who was a royal count of the French region called “Saint Germain”
His real full name is Comte de Saint Germain, or The Count of Saint Germain. He was a man born of royal blood somewhere between 1690 and 1710, although reports conflict as to his parents’ lineage. Some say that his mother was Marie de Neubourg, the widow of King Charles II of Spain, and that his father was Comte Adanero. Others (particularly those associated with Theosophy) hold that his father was Prince Ragoczy of Transylvania. A few reports say that he was Prince Ragoczy. Still others claim he’s a Portuguese Jew.
It is believed by some that Sir Francis Bacon faked his own death on Easter Sunday, 9 April 1626, attended his own funeral and made his way from England to Transylvania where he found lodging in a castle owned by the Rakóczi family. There, on 1 May 1684, Bacon, by using alchemy, became an immortal occult master and adopted the name Saint Germain and became one of the Masters of the Ancient Wisdom, a group of beings that, Theosophists believe, form a Spiritual Hierarchy of planet Earth sometimes called the Ascended Masters. Thus, according to these beliefs, Saint Germain was a mysterious manifestation of the “resurrected form” (or “resurrection body”) of Sir Francis Bacon.
Some write that his name Saint Germain was invented by him as a French version of the Latin Sanctus Germanus, meaning “Holy Brother”. In the Ascended Master Teachings (but not in traditional Theosophy), the Master R, or the Master Rakóczi, also known as the Great Divine Director (a term introduced by Guy Ballard in the 1930s) is a separate and distinct being from Saint Germain – the Master Rakoczi is regarded in the Ascended Master Teachings as a name used by the Great Divine Director when he was functioning as Saint Germain’s teacher in the Great White Brotherhood of Ascended Masters.
Saint Germain, as one of the Masters of the Ancient Wisdom, is credited with near god-like powers and with longevity. Many groups honor Saint Germain as a supernatural being called a Master of the Ancient Wisdom or an Ascended master. In the Ascended Master Teachings he is referred to simply as Saint Germain, or as the Ascended Master Saint Germain. As an Ascended Master, Saint Germain is believed to have many magical powers such as the ability to teleport, levitate, walk through walls, and to inspire people by telepathy, among others.
Theosophists consider him to be a Mahatma, Masters of the Ancient Wisdom or Adept. Helena Blavatsky said that he was one of her Masters of Wisdom and hinted that he had given her secret documents. Some esoteric groups credit him with inspiring the Founding Fathers to draft the United States Declaration of Independence and the Constitution, as well as providing the design of the Great Seal of the United States.
In New Age beliefs, Saint Germain is always associated with the color violet, the jewel amethyst, and the Maltese cross rendered in violet (usually the iron cross style cross patee version). He is also regarded as the “Chohan of the Seventh Ray” According to Theosophy, the Seven Rays are seven metaphysical principles that govern both individual souls and the unfolding of each 2,158-year-long Astrological Age. Since according to Theosophy the next Astrological Age, the Age of Aquarius, will be governed by the Seventh (Violet) Ray (the Ray of Ceremonial Order), Saint Germain is sometimes called “The Hierarch of the Age of Aquarius”. According to the Ascended Master Teachings, Saint Germain is “The God of Freedom for this system of worlds.” According to the Ascended Master Teachings, the preliminary lead-up to the beginning of the Age of Aquarius began on 1 July 1956, when Ascended Master Saint Germain became the Hierarch of the Age of Aquarius, replacing the former Astrological Age Hierarch, the Ascended Master Jesus, who had been for almost 2,000 years the “Hierarch of the Age of Pisces”.Regardless of his origin and the beliefs surrounding him, history shows that Count Saint Germain rubbed elbows with high society and European royalty. He was multi-talented, playing the violin like a virtuoso, giving psychic readings, mastering numerous languages, and painting exquisite artwork. He also spent time studying and teaching occult and alchemy subjects, and he was involved with the founding of several secret societies, including the Freemasons. He boasted of being able to turn lead into gold, and to know of a secret technique to remove flaws from diamonds while increasing their size.
In addition, Saint Germain gave his friends elixirs that would supposedly erase wrinkles and restore youth. This might be true, as most reports of note say that he looked like a youthful middle-aged man throughout his life. It’s also said that, although he frequently dined out with friends, he never ate in public. He told many people that the only food he ever ate was a special oatmeal concoction that he made at home.
Reports say that Saint Germain was quite wealthy, although no source of his wealth was ever established. He was enamored with gemstones – or were they crystals? And he carried them with him, often giving them as gifts. He painted gems in his artwork in strong, bold colors.
Saint Germain kept details about his birth and personal history private, and he was considered a fascinatingly mysterious man in his day. Occasionally he’d make references to past lives – for example, saying that he was with Nero in Rome. He also remarked that he’d return to France in 100 years. Prince Charles of Hesse-Kassel, whom Saint Germain lived and practiced alchemy with, reported that the count died at his castle on February 27, 1784. However, many credible accounts show that Saint Germain was seen several years later. For instance, official Freemason documents reportedly show that Saint Germain was the French representative at their 1785 convention.
Saint Germain was also deeply involved in French politics and worked alongside King Louis XVI on several missions. It’s believed that he (Saint Germain) was partially responsible for Catherine The Great taking the throne.
A visionary who offered his psychic visions freely, Saint Germain gave private readings to royalty and those of social influence. For example, he told Marie Antoinette of his prophecies about the French Revolution 15 years before it occurred. Occasionally Saint Germain’s behavior and eccentricities got him into trouble, and he was arrested at least once.
Some people believe that Saint Germain attained immortality, and that he faked his death to avoid attracting undue attention. Annie Besant, one of the original Theosophists, claimed to have met him in 1896. Guy Ballard, whose pen name is Godre Ray King, wrote about meeting Saint Germain at Mount Shasta, California, in the 1930’s. Recently, Elizabeth Clare Prophet wrote and lectured about Saint Germain, emphasizing her belief that he carries a violet flame to transmute lower energies.
The “I AM Teachings,” a New Age work related to the Great White Brotherhood considers Saint Germain’s role in history highly important. In New Age circles, it’s believed that his past lives include Joseph, father of Jesus; Merlin; Shakespeare; and Christopher Columbus. He’s regarded as being the Lord or Chohan of the Seventh Ray, which is the high-frequency violet color in the hierarchy of color vibrations. In other words, he’s a very important figure in the ascension movement for the human race and the Great White Brotherhood.
From: Archangels and Ascended Masters and Wikipedia