I was walking outside the cave in the night. I saw the stars in a little pond and could walk into them without a frame of spatial reference. You have to come down all the way, the voice said. And if you need help ask Mary. I found myself back in a cold field almost naked and I had to run back in order not to die because of the cold. The Master had made a fire but was gone deeper into the cave before I came. So I was alone again. What I have learned after entering the first portal was that the path goes not up but down. The world of the stars is where I wanted to be. But it was the attempt to escape the confrontation with the material world. The Master said there is a secret pilgrim´s path which is “downloaded” individually for each one who is walking it. The goal of this path is a place not recognized by the world. Many power would try to distract the pilgrim from advancing but the ultimate goal was a different state many of us are longing for. After considering all this I took my belongings and walked away. The Sandrock where raw when I touched them. I went down to the ground of the gouge and walked upstream even there was no water left. Cries of strange creature jelled at me from above. The Master has said the portals of the unconsciousness would open after passing the portals and I would walk in a different wald not save but dangerous. But I had no choice. I have to go and will try a computer on my way from time to time to inform you.
EVIDENCE THAT JOAN OF ARC KNOWINGLY PURSUED TEMPLAR MISSIONS
written by Prince Matthew of the Knights of Salomon
She is consistently depicted as having her own trademark battle banner, a white flag featuring Jesus depicted as an “ascended master” accompanied by two Angels on either side. He is holding what appears to be a stone, the same Templar symbol of spiritual alchemy and the “philosopher’s stone” held by the Melchizedek statue in the Templar cathedral of Chartres.
This banner bore the inscription: “IHS Maria”, meaning “Jesus and Mary”, an unusual reference indicating Jesus and Mary Magdalene as a couple.
This directly expresses a core heretical belief of the Knights Templar, that Jesus and Magdalene were a High Priest-Priestess pair, and husband and wife.
The prominence of these uniquely Templar references on her battle flag proves that Joan of Arc knew that she was a Templar, and purposefully served as a warrior-priestess for Templar missions.
Unequivocal evidence that Joan of Arc knew and strictly lived by the Knights Templar motto Non Nobis Domine (“Not to us Lord, but to Thy name give glory”) is her answer to certain questions during her trial: “As to whether victory was my banner’s or mine, it was all our Lord’s.” 
One major fact in the historical record, strongly supporting that Joan of Arc was a real Templar with direct access to Templar sacred knowledge preserved by the surviving Knights into the 15th century, is a witness report of her clear statements about the existence of the Gnostic Gospels. In the Rehabilitation Court to declare Joan of Arc innocent, the Vatican recorded the testimony of a witness who was advisor to the King, reporting that: “Joan would tell me how she had been examined by” French authorities, and often replied to them that “There are books of Our Lord’s besides what you have.”  At that time, only the surviving descendants of the Knights Templar and the Vatican itself had knowledge of the existence of the Lost Gospels, which were not rediscovered until the 20th century.
Other direct quotes from Joan of Arc evidence that she practiced a distinctly Templar form of characteristic Gnosticism, as an early form of Protestantism, centered around direct communion with the divine, which the French authorities treated as highly heretical and considered to be generally at odds with the Catholic Church:
During her trial, when asked about her visions of visitation by Saint Catherine and the Archangel Michael, Joan of Arc explained: “They do not order me to disobey the Church, but God must be served first.” When asked by the French inquisitors “Will you refer yourself to the decision of the Church?”, she replied: “I refer myself to God who sent me, to Our Lady, and to all the Saints in Paradise. And in my opinion it is all one, God and the Church; and one should make no difficulty about it.” 
Joan of Arc also lived by and taught the distinctly Templar doctrine that God often needs to work through incarnate humans as his agents to accomplish God’s will. The record of her qualifying examinations during March-April of 1429 AD quotes her as saying: “But since God had commanded me to go, I must do it. … It pleased God thus to act through a simple maid in order to turn back the King’s enemies.”  She further expressed this concept on her last day prior to execution on May 30, 1431 AD, saying: “It was I who brought the message of the crown to my King. I was the angel…”  She was also quoted as saying: “Act, and God will act.”
Other strong evidence that Joan of Arc was herself a real Templar, connected to the Kings of Jerusalem of the Knights Templar, is the historical records describing her famous battle sword, which she reportedly located through messages of divine communion from Saint Catherine and the Archangel Michael, who she always referred to as her “Voices”. The story is best told by Joan of Arc herself, in her own words recorded during her trial for heresy:
“Whilst I was at… Chinon, I sent to seek for a sword which was in the Church of Saint Catherine de Fierbois, behind the altar; It was found there at once; The sword was in the ground, and rusty; Upon it were five crosses; I knew by my Voice where it was. … I wrote to the Priests of the place, that it might please them to let me have this sword, and they sent it to me. It was under the earth, not very deeply buried… As soon as it was found, the Priests of the Church rubbed it, and the rust fell off at once without effort. … I always bore the sword of Fierbois from the time I had it”. 
Local oral history recounts that the Church of Saint Catherine was originally founded in 732 AD by Charles Martel after his victory over Saracens, where he buried his Holy Sword by the altar as an offering. Thus, the “five crosses” could only be the Cross of Jerusalem, which is directly connected to the Kings of Jerusalem as the original royal patronage of the chivalric Templar Order.
Saint Catherine de Fierbois (ca. 282-305 AD) was one of Joan of Arc’s famous “Voices” of angelic visitation, who appeared to her regularly, often together with the Archangel Michael. Catherine was also a virgin and Martyr, and known to be the Princess of Alexandria and a respected scholar in Egypt.  Better known as “Saint Catherine of Alexandria”, she was considered a Gnostic patron Saint of the Knights Templar. The story of Catherine of Alexandria was originally brought back to Europe by the Templar Knights from their campaigns in the Middle East, establishing a new tradition of veneration of and devotion to her as a martyr and saintly figure. The Saint Catherine’s Monastery at Mount Sinai, established in 565 AD, is her pilgrimage site where she is believed to have been entombed after her martyrdom.
Therefore, Joan of Arc’s reference to her sacred sword as the “sword of Fierbois” means it is the “Sword of Saint Catherine”, a Templar patron Saint, which bears on its blade the heraldic Cross of Jerusalem of the dynastic royal patronage of the Knights Templar through the House of Anjou.
The overall mission of Joan of Arc – to defend France against British invasion – was itself a key Templar mission, in this particular case at that time:
It has always been a central Templar belief and ecclesiastical doctrine, that the independent and autonomous sovereignty of different nations is an essential part of God’s plan, and is necessary to both the freedom and collective wisdom of humanity. (Even despite participating in the Crusades, the Knights Templar never sought to eliminate Islam nor to invade or take over any foreign country.)
This Templar mission is clearly expressed by Joan of Arc in her official letter to the King of England, dated March 22, 1429 AD, in which she warns and admonishes: “Return the keys of all the good cities which you have seized, to the Maid. She is sent by God to reclaim the royal blood… She comes sent by the King of Heaven… to take you out of France… I say to you in God’s name, go home to your own country… Do not attempt to remain, for you have no rights in France from God, the King of Heaven… If you do not believe the news written of God and the Maid, then in whatever place we may find you, we will soon see who has the better right, God or you.” 
Therefore, the Templar Order’s strong support of Joan of Arc through their royal House of Anjou, and her dedicated defense of the nation-state of France, were all purely in furtherance of essential missions of the Order of the Temple of Solomon.
Additional facts of the historical context surrounding Joan of Arc further prove that she was knowingly supporting strategic missions of the Templar Order: The Duchy of the House of Anjou had become threatened since 1415 AD, with the British victory over the French at the Battle of Agincourt. This threat was intensified in 1427 AD, when the English Regent in France, Duke John of Bedford, attempted to take the Duchy of Anjou for himself.
Therefore, in part, the battles of Joan of Arc furthered a separate Holy and purely Templar mission, to defend the ancestral House of Anjou of authentic Knights Templar royal patronage dating back to the formation of the Order of the Temple of Solomon in Jerusalem in 1118 AD. Joan of Arc herself would have been well aware of her personal motivations for such a Templar mission, as she was in fact a Countess of the same House of Anjou and thus a hereditary Templar.
HISTORICAL SUMMARY OF THE KNIGHTLY LIFE OF JOAN OF ARC
At the age of only 17, Joan of Arc single-handedly led the French army against the invading British forces, and secured King Charles VII to his rightful place on the French throne. She ended the Hundred Years’ War within only a few short months, lifted the 5-month military siege of Orleans in only 9 days, and thereby preserved the sovereignty and national identity of France against colonial imperialism. Despite being an unprecedented major national hero, she was persecuted by French authorities for the heresy of her Gnostic Templar beliefs, and two years later was burned at the stake at the age of 19.
Only 25 years later in 1456 AD, a Vatican Court initiated by the Pope pronounced her innocent, and declared her a Martyr. The Vatican subsequently beatified her in 1909, and canonized her as a Catholic Saint in 1920. These facts prove that her infamous persecution, like that of the Knights Templar, was solely the initiative of French authorities, and not intended nor supported by the Vatican. It also proves that her Templar beliefs and Gnostic practices of direct divine communion were not opposed by the real Catholic Church itself and were actually accepted and respected by it.
Indeed, during her initial qualifying examination in April 1429 AD to authorize her to lead the French army, Vatican theologians at Poitiers, with full consideration of her reported Holy visions and angelic visitations, found nothing ‘heretical’, and “declared her to be of irreproachable life, a good Christian, possessed of the virtues of humility, honesty and simplicity.”  Vatican ecclesiasts actually went so far as to recognize her Gnostic experiences as establishing a “favorable presumption” of the divine nature of her mission. They even asserted that “To doubt or abandon her… would be to repudiate the Holy Spirit and to become unworthy of God’s aid.” 
The playwright Maxwell Anderson, in his play ‘Joan of Lorraine’ (1946), based upon his historical research, attributed the following quote to Joan of Arc herself:
“Every man gives his life for what he believes. Every woman gives her life for what she believes. Sometimes people believe in little or nothing, and so they give their lives to little or nothing. One life is all we have, and we live it as we believe in living it – and then it’s gone. But to surrender who you are and to live without belief is more terrible than dying – even more terrible than dying young.”