The Holy Lance

The Templars and the Spear of Antioch



What’s our interest these days? Lots of research going on lately, but not in the American geopolitical world where you usually find us at the American Intelligence Media.

We have turned our attention to the mysteries of the Spear of Antioch. What we are finding is becoming a fascinating story involving the Knights Templar, early Christianity, and the documented trail of the spear.


The Lance, Cicada 3301 and Q



Our hunt began in April 2017, when we first learned of Cicada 3301 and watched a video asking whether Cicada 3301 members had found the Holy Lance.

From first the time we saw this video, we became interested in Cicada 3301. It was intriguing. What were these puzzles that lured the world’s highly intelligent people into their “group of puzzlers”?


The Centurion and His Lance



Longinus, is a legendary name of Christian history given in medieval and some modern Christian traditions to the Roman soldier who pierced Christ’s side with a lance, the “Holy Lance” during the Crucifixion. This act created the last of the Five Holy Wounds of Christ.


Whoever Possesses It Will Rule the World



The Syrian city of Antioch almost proved the undoing of the first Crusade. After having struggled through Asia Minor, the Knights became bogged down in protracted siege of the city. Once they had captured it, they faced serious Muslim resistance. The finding of the Holy Lance which had pierced the side of the Christ, in June 1098, led to a revival of morale. Even after the Heathen was repulsed, it took until November 1098, before the final push for Jerusalem could be made.



The Spear is Lost



From the moment the Spear of Antioch, the spear of Longinus, was found until the moment it disappeared from history after the battle of Ascalon, it was the rallying point of the First Crusade in the hands of Raymond of Toulouse. Raymond used the spear to lead the Crusaders out of the city of Antioch to victory against a much greater army.


Escape to Antioch



Now lying substantially buried beneath the rubble of countless earthquakes and ancient conflicts near the modern city of Antakya, Turkey, ancient Antioch was, at the time of Christ, the third most important city of the Roman Empire. Founded in 300 BC, it served as capital of the Seleucid Empire until, in 64 BC, it was annexed to the Roman Republic by Pompey.