Tuesday, August 8, 2017

The Historical "Comte de Saint Germain" of France

First I will give you what the English Wikipedia has to say about him:

It might be important to know that there are many other versions of all this besides at Wikipedia. So, looking a this as your first source reference might be important because many believe (like Jesus) that this man never died) and some believe he was Francis Bacon "The man who never died" and assumed the role of the Comte de Saint Germain after he become enlightened and ascended in 1684.

Another interesting thing is the legend of Dracula is actually a mixture of Vlad the Impaler (a historical count who impaled the Muslims trying to enter Transylvania (hundreds of them from Turkey) and this historical real person (the legends interfaced with) Francis Bacon (the father of the scientific Method and illegitimate son of Queen Elizabeth I of England who wrote the Shakespearean plays (because Shakespeare could not read or write in actuality). So, the present "fictitious legend" of Dracula is actually a mixture of the legend of Vlad the impaler with the mystical powers of Francis Bacon and Comte De Saint Germain and Prince Ragocy actual spelling is different.

Search Results

The correspondence of Isaac Basire: with a memoir of his life

Isaac Basier - 1831
We cannot otherwise understand how a semi-barbarous prince should call him ... &c. to the most gracious High Prince, George Ragocy, Prince of Transylvania, ...

The Correspondence of Isaac Basire: With a Memoir of His Life

William Nicholas DARNELL - 1831
We cannot otherwise understand how a semi-barbarous prince should call him ... &c. to the most gracious High Prince, George Ragocy, Prince of Transylvania, ...

The correspondence of Isaac Basire in the reigns of Charles I. and ...

We cannot otherwise understand how a semi-barbarous prince should call him ... &c. to the most gracious High Prince, George Ragocy, Prince of Transylvania, ...
Any way I grew up in the Saint Germain Foundation which attitributes Saint Germain with being like a Brother to Jesus and seeing him as the Aquarian version of Jesus who was the Piscean Christ of that era. Whereas Saint Germain is very scientific and of another age entirely and comfortable with the technological world we now live in including things like interplanetary travel, time travel etc. and thousands of different Galactic civilizations. So, I was taught as a child that technology came mostly from other worlds sharing their knowledge with us.
IF you read "The Day After Roswell" by Colonel Corso you will see where the microchips and transistors all actually came from: "The Roswell Crash". I don't believe it is an accident that within 1 year of the Roswell crash we had our first transistor.
begin quote from:

Count of St. Germain - Wikipedia

The Comte de Saint Germain was a European adventurer, with an interest in science and the ... From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia ..... Jump up ^ https://books.google.com/books?id=w6Y_AQAAMAAJ&pg=PA10; Jump up ... Gutenberg.org.

St. Germain (Theosophy) - Wikipedia

St. Germain is a legendary spiritual master of the ancient wisdom in the Theosophical and ... Age culture of the Age of Aquarius and identified with the Count of St. Germain (fl. ..... Jump up ^ http://www.ascension-research.org/gdd.html (The Great Divine Director); Jump up ^ Leadbeater, C.W. The Masters and the Path.

Saint-Germain - Wikipedia

Saint-Germain may refer to: Contents. [hide]. 1 People; 2 Places; 3 Events; 4 Fiction; 5 Other uses; 6 See also. People[edit]. Saint Germain of Paris (496–576), ...
People · ‎Places · ‎Fiction

Count of St. Germain

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
"Count Saint-Germain" redirects here. Also see St. Germain (Theosophy). For other uses of St. Germain see Saint-Germain (disambiguation).
An engraving of the Count of St. Germain by Nicolas Thomas made in 1783, after a painting then owned by the Marquise d'Urfe and now apparently lost.[1] Contained at the Louvre in France[2]
The Comte de Saint Germain (French pronunciation: ​[kɔ̃t də sɛ̃ ʒɛʁmɛ̃]; Born ~ 1691 died 27 February 1784)[3] was a European adventurer, with an interest in science and the arts. He achieved prominence in European high society of the mid-1700s. Prince Charles of Hesse-Kassel considered him to be "one of the greatest philosophers who ever lived".[4] St. Germain used a variety of names and titles, an accepted practice amongst royalty and nobility at the time. These include the Marquis de Montferrat, Comte Bellamarre, Chevalier Schoening, Count Weldon, Comte Soltikoff, Graf Tzarogy and Prinz Ragoczy.[5] In order to deflect inquiries as to his origins, he would invent fantasies, such as him being 500 years old,[6] leading Voltaire to sarcastically dub him "The Wonderman".[7]
His birth and background are obscure, but towards the end of his life he claimed that he was a son of Prince Francis II Rákóczi of Transylvania. His name has occasionally caused him to be confused with Claude Louis, Comte de Saint-Germain, a noted French general, and Robert-François Quesnay de Saint Germain, an active occultist.[8]


The Count claimed to be a son of Francis II Rákóczi, the Prince of Transylvania, possibly illegitimate[9] This would account for his wealth and fine education.[10] The will of Francis II Rákóczi mentions his eldest son, Leopold George, who was believed to have died at the age of four.[10] The speculation is that his identity was safeguarded as a protective measure from the persecutions against the Habsburg dynasty.[10] At the time of his arrival in Schleswig in 1779, St. Germain told Prince Charles of Hesse-Kassel that he was 88 years old.[11] This would place his birth in 1691, when Francis II Rákóczi was 15 years old.
St. Germain was supposedly educated in Italy by the last of Medicis, Gian Gastone, his alleged mother's brother-in-law. It is believed that he was a student at the University of Siena.[8]

Historical figure

He appears to have begun to be known under the title of the Count of St Germain during the early 1740s.[12]


According to David Hunter, the Count contributed some of the songs to L'incostanza delusa, an opera performed at the Haymarket Theatre in London on all but one of the Saturdays from 9 February to 20 April 1745.[8] Later, in a letter of December of that same year, Horace Walpole mentions the Count St. Germain as being arrested in London on suspicion of espionage (this was during the Jacobite rebellion) but released without charge:
The other day they seized an odd man, who goes by the name of Count St. Germain. He has been here these two years, and will not tell who he is, or whence, but professes [two wonderful things, the first] that he does not go by his right name; and the second that he never had any dealings with any woman - nay, nor with any succedaneum. He sings, plays on the violin wonderfully, composes, is mad, and not very sensible. He is called an Italian, a Spaniard, a Pole; a somebody that married a great fortune in Mexico, and ran away with her jewels to Constantinople; a priest, a fiddler, a vast nobleman. The Prince of Wales has had unsatiated curiosity about him, but in vain. However, nothing has been made out against him; he is released; and, what convinces me that he is not a gentleman, stays here, and talks of his being taken up for a spy.[13]
The Count gave two private musical performances in London in April and May 1749.[8] On one such occasion, Lady Jemima Yorke described how she was 'very much entertain'd by him or at him the whole Time - I mean the Oddness of his Manner which it is impossible not to laugh at, otherwise you know he is very sensible & well-bred in conversation'.[8] She continued:
'He is an Odd Creature, and the more I see him the more curious I am to know something about him. He is everything with everybody: he talks Ingeniously with Mr Wray, Philosophy with Lord Willoughby, and is gallant with Miss Yorke, Miss Carpenter, and all the Young Ladies. But the Character and Philosopher is what he seems to pretend to, and to be a good deal conceited of: the Others are put on to comply with Les Manieres du Monde, but that you are to suppose his real characteristic; and I can't but fancy he is a great Pretender in All kinds of Science, as well as that he really has acquired an uncommon Share in some'.[8]
Walpole reports that St Germain:
'spoke Italian and French with the greatest facility, though it was evident that neither was his language; he understood Polish, and soon learnt to understand English and talk it a little [...] But Spanish or Portuguese seemed his natural language'.[14]
Walpole concludes that the Count was 'a man of Quality who had been in or designed for the Church. He was too great a musician not to have been famous if he had not been a gentleman'.[14] Walpole describes the Count as pale, with 'extremely black' hair and a beard. 'He dressed magnificently, [and] had several jewels' and was clearly receiving 'large remittances, but made no other figure'.[14]


St Germain appeared in the French court in around 1748. In 1749 he was employed by Louis XV for diplomatic missions.[15]
A mime and English comedian known as Mi'Lord Gower impersonated St-Germain in Paris salons. His stories were wilder than the real Count's (he had advised Jesus, for example). Inevitably, hearsay of his routine got confused with the original.
Giacomo Casanova describes in his memoirs several meetings with the "celebrated and learned impostor". Of his first meeting, in Paris in 1757, he writes:
The most enjoyable dinner I had was with Madame de Robert Gergi, who came with the famous adventurer, known by the name of the Count de St. Germain. This individual, instead of eating, talked from the beginning of the meal to the end, and I followed his example in one respect as I did not eat, but listened to him with the greatest attention. It may safely be said that as a conversationalist he was unequalled.
St. Germain gave himself out for a marvel and always aimed at exciting amazement, which he often succeeded in doing. He was scholar, linguist, musician, and chemist, good-looking, and a perfect ladies' man. For a while he gave them paints and cosmetics; he flattered them, not that he would make them young again (which he modestly confessed was beyond him) but that their beauty would be preserved by means of a wash which, he said, cost him a lot of money, but which he gave away freely. He had contrived to gain the favour of Madame de Pompadour, who had spoken about him to the king, for whom he had made a laboratory, in which the monarch — a martyr to boredom — tried to find a little pleasure or distraction, at all events, by making dyes. The king had given him a suite of rooms at Chambord, and a hundred thousand francs for the construction of a laboratory, and according to St. Germain the dyes discovered by the king would have a materially beneficial influence on the quality of French fabrics.
This extraordinary man, intended by nature to be the king of impostors and quacks, would say in an easy, assured manner that he was three hundred years old, that he knew the secret of the Universal Medicine, that he possessed a mastery over nature, that he could melt diamonds, professing himself capable of forming, out of ten or twelve small diamonds, one large one of the finest water without any loss of weight. All this, he said, was a mere trifle to him. Notwithstanding his boastings, his bare-faced lies, and his manifold eccentricities, I cannot say I thought him offensive. In spite of my knowledge of what he was and in spite of my own feelings, I thought him an astonishing man as he was always astonishing me.[16]
In 1760, at the height of the Seven Years' War, St. Germain travelled to Holland where he tried to open peace negotiations between Britain and France. British diplomats concluded that St. Germain had the backing of the Duc de Belle-isle and possibly of Madame de Pompadour, who were trying to outmanoeuvre the French Foreign Minister, the pro-Austrian Duc de Choiseul. However Britain would not treat with St. Germain unless his credentials came directly from the French king. The Duc de Choiseul convinced Louis XV to disavow St. Germain and demand his arrest. Count Bentinck de Rhoon, a Dutch diplomat, regarded the arrest warrant as internal French politicking which Holland should not involve itself in. However, a direct refusal to extradite St. Germain was also considered impolitic. De Rhoon therefore facilitated the departure of St. Germain to England with a passport issued by the British Ambassador, General Joseph Yorke. This passport was made out "in blank", allowing St. Germain to travel under an assumed name, showing that this practice was officially accepted at the time.[17] Peace between Britain and France was later concluded at the Treaty of Paris in 1763.


In 1779 St. Germain arrived in Altona in Schleswig. Here he made an acquaintance with Prince Charles of Hesse-Kassel, who also had an interest in mysticism and was a member of several secret societies. The Count showed the Prince several of his gems and he convinced the latter that he had invented a new method of colouring cloth. The Prince was impressed and installed the Count in an abandoned factory at Eckernförde he had acquired especially for the Count, and supplied him with the materials and cloths that St. Germain needed to proceed with the project.[18] The two met frequently in the following years, and the Prince outfitted a laboratory for alchemical experiments in his nearby summer residence Louisenlund, where they, among other things, cooperated in creating gemstones and jewelry. The Prince later recounts in a letter that he was the only person in whom the Count truly confided.[19] He told the Prince that he was the son of the Transylvanian Prince Francis II Rákóczi, and that he had been 88 years of age when he arrived in Schleswig.[20]
The Count died in his residence in the factory on 27 February 1784, while the Prince was staying in Kassel, and the death was recorded in the register of the St. Nicolai Church in Eckernförde.[21] He was buried 2 March and the cost of the burial was listed in the accounting books of the church the following day.[22] The official burial site for the Count is at Nicolai Church (German St. Nicolaikirche) in Eckernförde. He was buried in a private grave. On April 3 the same year, the mayor and the city council of Eckernförde issued an official proclamation about the auctioning off of the Count's remaining effects in case no living relative would appear within a designated time period to lay claim on them.[23] Prince Charles donated the factory to the crown and it was afterward converted into a hospital.
Jean Fuller-Overton found, during her research, that the Count's estate upon his death was: a packet of paid and receipted bills and quittances, 82 Reichsthalers and 13 shillings (cash), 29 various groups of items of clothing (this includes gloves, stockings, trousers, shirts, etc.), 14 linen shirts, 8 other groups of linen items, and various sundries (razors, buckles, toothbrushes, sunglasses, combs, etc.). There were no diamonds, jewels, gold, or any other riches. There were no kept cultural items from travels, personal items (like his violin), or any notes of correspondence.[24]

Music by The Count

The following list of music comes from Appendix II from Jean Overton-Fuller's book "The Comte de Saint Germain".[25]
Trio Sonatas
Six Sonatas for two violins with a bass for harpsichord or violoncello.
  • Op.47 I. F Major, 4/4, Molto Adagio
  • Op.48 II. B Flat Major, 4/4, Allegro
  • Op.49 III. E Flat Major, 4/4, Adagio
  • Op.50 IV. G Minor, 4/4, Tempo giusto
  • Op.51 V. G Major, 4/4, Moderato
  • Op.52 VI. A Major, 3/4, Cantabile lento
Violin Solos
Seven Solos for a Violin.
  • Op.53 I. B Flat Major, 4/4, Largo
  • Op.54 II. E Major, 4/4, Adagio
  • Op.55 III. C Minor, 4/4, Adagio
  • Op.56 IV. E Flat Major, 4/4, Adagio
  • Op.57 V. E Flat Major, 4/4, Adagio
  • Op.58 VI. A Major, 4/4, Adagio
  • Op.59 VII. B Flat Major, 4/4, Adagio
English Songs
  • Op.4 The Maid That's Made For Love and Me (O Wouldst Thou Know What Sacred Charms). E Flat Major (marked B Flat Major), 3/4
  • Op.7 Jove, When He Saw My Fanny's Face. D Major, 3/4
  • Op.5 It Is Not That I Love You Less. F Major, 3/4
  • Op.6 Gentle Love, This Hour Befriend Me. D Major, 4/4
Italian Arias
Numbered in order of their appearance in the Musique Raisonnee, with their page numbers in that volume. * Marks those performed in L'Incostanza Delusa and published in the Favourite Songs[26] from that opera.
  • Op.8 I. Padre perdona, oh! pene, G Minor, 4/4, p. 1
  • Op.9 II. Non piangete amarti, E Major, 4/4, p. 6
  • Op.10 III. Intendo il tuo, F Major, 4/4, p. 11
  • Op.1 IV. Senza pieta mi credi*, G Major, 6/8 (marked 3/8 but there are 6 quavers to the bar), p. 16
  • Op.11 V. Gia, gia che moria deggio, D Major, 3/4, p. 21
  • Op.12 VI. Dille che l'amor mio*, E Major, 4/4, p. 27
  • Op.13 VII. Mio ben ricordati, D Major, 3/4, p. 32
  • Op.2 VIII. Digli, digli*, D Major, 3/4, p. 36
  • Op.3 IX. Per pieta bel Idol mio*, F Major, 3/8, p. 40
  • Op.14 X. Non so, quel dolce moto, B Flat Major, 4/4, p. 46
  • Op.15 XI. Piango, e ver, ma non procede, G minor, 4/4, p. 51
  • Op.16 XII. Dal labbro che t'accende, E Major, 3/4, p. 56
  • Op.4/17 XIII. Se mai riviene, D Minor, 3/4, p. 58
  • Op.18 XIV. Parlero non e permesso, E Major, 4/4, p. 62
  • Op.19 XV. Se tutti i miei pensieri, A Major, 4/4, p. 64
  • Op.20 XVI. Guadarlo, guaralo in volto, E Major, 3/4, p. 66
  • Op.21 XVII. Oh Dio mancarmi, D Major, 4/4, p. 68
  • Op.22 XVIII. Digli che son fedele, E Flat Major, 3/4, p. 70
  • Op.23 XIX. Pensa che sei cruda, E Minor, 4/4, p. 72
  • Op.24 XX. Torna torna innocente, G Major, 3/8, p. 74
  • Op.25 XXI. Un certo non so che veggo, E Major, 4/4, p. 76
  • Op.26 XXII. Guardami, guardami prima in volto, D Major, 4/4, p. 78
  • Op.27 XXIII. Parto, se vuoi cosi, E Flat Major, 4/4, p. 80
  • Op.28 XXIV. Volga al Ciel se ti, D Minor, 3/4, p. 82
  • Op.29 XXV. Guarda se in questa volta, F Major, 4/4, p. 84
  • Op.30 XXVI. Quanto mai felice, D Major, 3/4, p. 86
  • Op.31 XXVII. Ah che neldi'sti, D Major, 4/4, p. 88
  • Op.32, XXVIII. Dopp'un tuo Sguardo, F Major, 3/4, p. 90
  • Op.33 XXIX. Serbero fra'Ceppi, G major, 4/4, 92
  • Op.34 XXX. Figlio se piu non vivi moro, F Major, 4/4, p. 94
  • Op.35 XXXI. Non ti respondo, C Major, 3/4, p. 96
  • Op.36 XXXII. Povero cor perche palpito, G Major, 3/4, p. 99
  • Op.37 XXXIII. Non v'e piu barbaro, C Minor, 3/8, p. 102
  • Op.38 XXXIV. Se de'tuoi lumi al fuoco amor, E major, 4/4, p. 106
  • Op.39 XXXV. Se tutto tosto me sdegno, E Major, 4/4, p. 109
  • Op.40 XXXVI. Ai negli occhi un tel incanto, D Major, 4/4 (marked 2/4 but there are 4 crochets to the bar), p. 112
  • Op.41 XXXVII. Come poteste de Dio, F Major, 4/4, p. 116
  • Op.42 XXXVIII. Che sorte crudele, G Major, 4/4, p. 119
  • Op.43 XXXIX. Se almen potesse al pianto, G Minor, 4/4, p. 122
  • Op.44 XXXX. Se viver non posso lunghi, D Major, 3/8, p. 125
  • Op.45 XXXXI. Fedel faro faro cara cara, D Major, 3/4, p. 128
  • Op.46 XXXXII. Non ha ragione, F Major, 4/4, p. 131

Literature about The Count of St. Germain


The best-known biography is Isabel Cooper-Oakley's The Count of St. Germain (1912), which gives a satisfactory biographical sketch. It is a compilation of letters, diaries and private records written about the Count by members of the French aristocracy who knew him in the 18th century. Another interesting biographical sketch can be found in The History of Magic, by Eliphas Levi, originally published in 1913.[27]
There have also been numerous French and German biographies, among them Der Wiedergänger: Das zeitlose Leben des Grafen von Saint-Germain by Peter Krassa, Le Comte de Saint-Germain by Marie-Raymonde Delorme and L'énigmatique Comte De Saint-Germain by Pierre Ceria and François Ethuin. In his work Sages and Seers (1959), Manly Palmer Hall refers to the biography Graf St.-Germain by E. M. Oettinger (1846).[28]

Books attributed to the Count of St. Germain

One book attributed to the Count of Saint Germain is La Très Sainte Trinosophie (The Most Holy Trinosophia), and although there is little evidence that it was written by him, the original was certainly in his possession at one point.[10] There are also two triangular books in the Manly Palmer Hall Collection of Alchemical Manuscripts at the Getty Research Library which are attributed to Saint Germain.[29]

In Theosophy

Myths, legends and speculations about St. Germain began to be widespread in the late 19th and early 20th centuries, and continue today. They include beliefs that he is immortal, the Wandering Jew, an alchemist with the "Elixir of Life", a Rosicrucian, and that he prophesied the French Revolution. He is said to have met the forger Giuseppe Balsamo (alias Cagliostro) in London and the composer Rameau in Venice. Some groups honor Saint Germain as a supernatural being called an Ascended Master.
Madame Blavatsky and her pupil, Annie Besant, both claimed to have met the Count who was traveling under a different name.[citation needed]
David Christopher Lewis, spiritual director of The Hearts Center, an offshoot of Theosophy, claimed that Saint Germain first came to him in person on June 10, 2004 in his home in Paradise Valley, Montana and continued to come many times thereafter, dictating what is now in the book: Saint Germain on Advanced Alchemy: HeartStreaming in the Aquarian Age .[30]

In fiction

The Count has inspired a number of fictional creations:
• The Comte is the main protagonist in on ongoing series of historical romance/horror novels by Chelsea Quinn Yarbro
  • The mystic in the Alexander Pushkin story "The Queen of Spades".
  • He appears in Umberto Eco's Foucault's Pendulum.[31]
  • He is the main character of the historical mystery novel based on his early adventures, The Man Who Would Not Die, written by Paul Andrews. He is presented as the son of Prince Rákóczi.[32]
  • He is a significant character in Diana Gabaldon's Outlander series, specifically 1992's Dragonfly in Amber, and an apparent time traveler in Gabaldon's spin-off novella, "The Space Between".
  • In the novelization The Night Strangler, from the TV film of the same title, it is strongly hinted that the immortal villain, Dr. Richard Malcolm, is actually the Count St. Germain. When asked directly, Malcolm laughs ironically but does not deny it.[33]
  • He is the main antagonist in The Ruby Red Trilogy, written by Kerstin Gier. He is the founder of a secret lodge which is controlling people with a time-travelling gene, and he is trying to gain immortality through the said time-travellers.
  • In Kōta Hirano's Drifters, the character of count Saint Germi is inspired by him.
  • Robert Rankin's character Professor Slocombe, in the various books of The Brentford Trilogy, is often described as bearing an uncanny resemblance to the Comte; when the Professor annotates the Comte's ancient notebooks, even the handwriting is nearly identical. Another character, now quite old, born in the Victorian era, has stated that Professor Slocombe was an old man even then.
  • He is introduced as a supporting character in the novel The Magician by Michael Scott
  • He is a character in Castlevania: Curse of Darkness, where he's a time traveler. He fights with Zead, who is the avatar of Death.
  • He is mentioned in Raidou Kuzunoha vs. The Soulless Army as a time agent, yet the player never meets him.
  • He is the base model for "The Millennium Earl" in Katsura Hoshino's D.Gray Man
  • He is played by James Marsters in the TV series Warehouse 13. He is an immortal who used a ring with a gem from the Philosopher's stone used to revitalize plants and heal people to accumulate wealth throughout the ages. The ring was taken by Marie-Antoinette and buried in the Catacombs beneath Paris.


  • THE COUNT OF ST. GERMAIN, Johan Franco, Musical Quarterly (1950) XXXVI(4): 540-550
    1. Rice, Jeff. The Night Strangler. New York City: Pocket Books, 1974. ISBN 978-0671783525.

    Further reading

    • Marie Antoinette von Lowzow, Saint-Germain - Den mystiske greve, Dansk Historisk Håndbogsforlag, Copenhagen, 1984. ISBN 978-87-88742-04-6. (in Danish).
    • Melton, J. Gordon Encyclopedia of American Religions 5th Edition New York:1996 Gale Research ISBN 0-8103-7714-4 ISSN 1066-1212 Chapter 18--"The Ancient Wisdom Family of Religions" Pages 151-158; see chart on page 154 listing Masters of the Ancient Wisdom; Also see Section 18, Pages 717-757 Descriptions of various Ancient Wisdom religious organizations
    • Chrissochoidis, Ilias. "The Music of the Count of St. Germain: An Edition", Society for Eighteenth-Century Music Newsletter 16 (April 2010), [6–7].
    • Fleming, Thomas. "The Magnificent Fraud." American Heritage, February 2006 (2006).
    • Hausset, Madame du. "The Private Memoirs of Louis XV: Taken from the Memoirs of Madame Du Hausset, Lady's Maid to Madame De Pompadour." ed Nichols Harvard University, 1895.
    • Hunter, David. "The Great Pretender." Musical Times, no. Winter 2003 (2003).
    • Pope-Hennessey, Una. The Comte De Saint-Germain. Reprint ed, Secret Societies and the French Revolution. Together with Some Kindred Studies by Una Birch. Lexington, KY: Forgotten Books, 1911.
    • Saint-Germain, Count de, ed. The Music of the Comte St.Germain. Edited by Manley Hall. Los Angeles, California: Philosophical Research Society, 1981.
    • Saint-Germain, Count de. The Most Holy Trinosophia. Forgotten Books, N.D. Reprint, 2008.
    • Slemen, Thomas. Strange but True. London: Robinson Publishing, 1998.
    • Walpole, Horace. "Letters of Horace Walpole." ed Charles Duke Yonge. New York: Putman's Sons, Dec. 9, 1745.
    • d'Adhemar, Madame Comtesse le. "Souvenirs Sur Marie-Antoinette." Paris: Impremerie de Bourgogne et Martinet, 1836.
    • Cooper-Oakley, Isabella. The Comte De Saint Germain, the Secret of Kings. 2nd ed. London: Whitefriars Press, 1912.
    • SAINT GERMAIN ON ADVANCED ALCHEMY, by David Christopher Lewis, Meru press, ISBN 0981886353

    External links

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  • Hall, Manley P. (preface) The Music of the Comte de St.Germain Los Angeles, CA: Philosophical Research Society, 1981

  • Isabel Cooper Oakley, p45

  • S. A. Le Landgrave Charles, Prince de Hesse, Mémoires de Mon Temps, p. 135. Copenhagen, 1861.

  • Spellings used are those given in The Comte de St. Germain by Isabel Cooper-Oakley

  • https://books.google.com/books?id=w6Y_AQAAMAAJ&pg=PA10

  • Comte de Saint-Germain (French adventurer) - Britannica Online Encyclopedia. Britannica.com. Retrieved on 2011-05-07.

  • Hunter, David. "Monsieur le Comte de Saint-Germain: The Great Pretender". The Musical Times, Vol. 144, No. 1885 (Winter, 2003), pp. 40-44. JSTOR 3650726.

  • The Comte de St. Germain by Isabel Cooper-Oakley. Milan, Italy: Ars Regia, 1912.

  • "The Count of St. Germain Johan Franco The Musical Quarterly , Vol. 36, No. 4 (Oct., 1950), pp. 540-550". Oxford University Press Article. JSTOR 739641.

  • S. A. Le Landgrave Charles, Prince de Hesse, Mémoires de Mon Temps, p. 133. Copenhagen, 1861.

  • http://ichriss.ccarh.org/Germain.pdf

  • "Letter to Sir Horace Mann". Project Gutenberg. December 9, 1745.

  • The Yale edition of Horace Walpole correspondence (1712-1784), vol 26, pp20-21

  • Isabel Cooper Oakley, The Comte de St. Germain: the secret of kings (1912), p.94

  • "The Project Gutenberg EBook of The Memoires of Casanova, Complete, by Jacques Casanova de Seingalt". Gutenberg.org. Retrieved 2013-04-30.

  • Isabel Cooper Oakley, The Comte de St. Germain: the secret of kings (1912), pp.111-27 and Appendices

  • The memoirs of Prince Charles of Hesse-Kassel, (Mémories de mon temps. Dicté par S.A. le Landgrave Charles, Prince de Hesse. Imprimés comme Manuscrit, Copenhagen, 1861. von Lowzow, 1984, pp. 306-8.

  • Letter from Charles of Hesse-Kassel to Prince Christian of Hesse-Darmstadt, April 17, 1825. von Lowzow, 1984, p. 328.

  • von Lowzow, 1984, p. 309.

  • von Lowzow, 1984, p. 323.

  • 10 thaler for renting the plot for 30 years, 2 thaler for the gravedigger, and 12 marks to the bell-ringer. von Lowzow, 1984, p. 324.

  • Schleswig-Holsteinischen Anzeigen auf da Jahr 1784, Glückstadt, 1784, pp. 404, 451. von Lowzow, 1984, pp. 324-25.

  • Overton-Fuller, Jean. The Comte De Saint-Germain. Last Scion of the House of Rakoczy. London, UK: East-West Publications, 1988. Pages 290-296.

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