[ US /ˈfɹiˈmeɪsən/ ]
  1. a member of a widespread secret fraternal order pledged to mutual assistance and brotherly love
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How To Use Freemason In A Sentence

  • The rituals associated with freemasonry are available to any user of quality public libraries or the readers of the Old and New Testaments.
  • Hitler began talking -- sometimes banging his fist on the table, sometimes shouting -- about the communists, the Vatican, the Jews, Freemasonry, the press, Karl Marx, Trotsky, and the city of Berlin, which he called an "international muckheap. 'Human Smoke: The Beginnings of World War II, the End of Civilization'
  • Here a tall gentleman marched up to him, and addressed him in a certain language, which might be called the freemasonry of flash, and which Paul, though he did not comprehend verbatim, rightly understood to be an inquiry whether he was a thorough rogue and an entire rascal. Paul Clifford — Complete
  • Jim is a friend from childhood—they “grew up together in the same Nebraska town,” sharing a “kind of freemasonry”—and is now the legal counsel for a railroad company. The meaning of patriotism
  • It was as if he was pleading a kind of freemasonry because the pair of them shared idiosyncrasies of language. DISPLACED PERSON
  • It's the freemasonry of food, a wilfully complicated Sealed Knot ballet of side plates, fish forks and devices to remove antennae from langoustine.
  • But we now arrive at a higher division of masonic symbolism, which, passing beyond these tangible symbols, brings us to those which are of a more abstruse nature, and which, as being developed in a ceremonial form, controlled and directed by the ritual of the order, may be designated as the _ritualistic symbolism_ of Freemasonry. The Symbolism of Freemasonry
  • The quote actually referred to Davidson's announcement in April that he was going to be sworn in as a Worshipful Master of the Freemasons.
  • At least I was able to satisfy my inquisitors that I wasn't a Freemason, something which evidently bothers the powers that be a good deal.
  • The promises made by Freemasons bind them to uphold the law of the land in which they are currently residing. Times, Sunday Times
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