The David Oscarson Jacques de Molay Broad Fountain Pen. Remark of Jacques de Molay on March 14, 1314, the morning of the day he used to be slow-roasted on the stake by France’s King Philip IV and Pope Clement V:”I think it only right that at so solemn a moment when my life has so little time to run I should reveal the deception which has been practiced and speak up for the reality. Before heaven and earth and all of you here as my witnesses, I admit that I’m guilty of the grossest iniquity. However the iniquity is that I’ve lied in admitting the disgusting charges laid against the Order. I declare, and I should declare, that the Order is innocent. Its purity and saintliness are beyond query. I’ve indeed confessed that the Order is guilty, but I’ve done so only to save lots of myself from terrible tortures by saying what my enemies wished me to mention. Other knights who have retracted their confessions have been led to the stake, yet the considered dying isn’t so awful that I shall confess to foul crimes which have never been committed. Life is offered to me, but at the cost of infamy. At any such price, life isn’t worth having. I don’t grieve that I should die if life can also be bought only by piling one lie upon some other.”
By producing this breath-taking commemorative pen, David Oscarson has done a major service for all folks who honor de Molay. Would possibly it all the time serve to remind us no longer only of the martyrdom of de Molay but in addition of our Founding Fathers’ prudence to incorporate freedom of faith in our U.S. Constitution. – C.C. Reilly, MPS.
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Limited edition with 700 pens to be had
The body of the pen accommodates an engraved replica of the famed Apprentice’s Pillar coated in translucent grey enamel
The opaque white and black checkered enamel recalls the tessellate floor of the Masonic Temple
The clip is fashioned after a Templar sword, complete with the red stone of de Molay
The logo of the Church of the Holy Sepulcher adorns the crown, followed by the alternating Templar Cross and skull & crossbones, first flown in memory of de Molay to let other ships know they were Templar-friendly