Godfrey de Saint-Omer was a French knight and one of the founding members of the Knights Templar in 1119. From the family of the Lords of Saint-Omer northern France. Northern France, Knights Templar, Free Encyclopedia, De Saint Homer Jpg, Baldwinii Ceed, French Knights, Saint Om Northern, De Payne, Knights Templer
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The earliest source of information on the First Temple is the Hebrew Bible (or Old Testament). According to the biblical sources, the temple was constructed under king Solomon during Israel's period of united monarchy. This puts the date of its construction in the mid-10th century BCE
Marker at the site of De Molay's execution in Paris. (Translation: At this location, Jacques de Molay, last Grand Master of the Knights Templar, was burned on 18 March 1314), located by the stairs from the Pont-Neuf bridge. The top half of this photo shows the part of the island where the executions took place. The lower half shows the plaque, which is on one of the pillars of the bridge, behind the trees.
5| The Hospitaller Order became military without losing its altruistic character, as the first mention of military service did not manifest until the ninth grand master, Alfoson of Portugal, took control--sometime near 1200. Here a distinction was made between secular knights, who did not make a vow, and professed knights, who were attached to the order by a vow, and the brothers chaplains, who were entrusted with the divine service.
Chroniclers write that Hugues de Payens approached King Baldwin II of Jerusalem (reign began in 1118) with eight knights, two of whom were brothers and all of whom were his relatives by either blood or marriage, in order to form the Order of the Knights Templar. The other knights were Godfrey de Saint-Omer, Payen de Montdidier, Archambaud de St. Agnan, Andre de Montbard, Geoffrey Bison, and two men recorded only by the names of Rossal and Gondamer. Baldwin approved the Order
Shroud of Turin. The Shroud first came to light when in possession of the De Charney family of Lirey in France during the 1350's. What an overwhelming coincidence that the De Charney's are the same family as Geoffroi De Charney, Knights Templar Master and Preceptor of Normandy who was burnt at the stake with Jacques de Molay, overall Grand Master of the Knights Templar.