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Knights Templar Seal Order Of Chivalry Insignia Coin Lapel Pin

Military Remembrance Pins

  • £600


Wear this Templar Insignia Coin Pin with pride at any time of the year.

Made with High quality metals

2 x Rear metal butterfly pin fasteners.

Size: 28mm 

Free UK Postage & Packaging

Worldwide postage will be added at checkout for your country destination. Using the current Royal Mail Standard Delivery Tariffs. Tracked & Signed options are available.

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Text on badge is Latin "SIGILLUM MILITUM XPISTI" and translates to "Seal of the Soldiers of Christ". The Poor Fellow-Soldiers of Christ and of the Temple of Solomon, commonly known as the Knights Templar, or simply as Templars.

The Knights Templar was a large organization of devout Christians during the medieval era who carried out an important mission: to protect European travelers visiting sites in the Holy Land while also carrying out military operations

The Templars became a favoured charity throughout Christendom and grew rapidly in membership and power. They were prominent in Christian finance. Templar knights, in their distinctive white mantles with a red cross, were among the most skilled fighting units of the Crusades. Non-combatant members of the order, who formed as much as 90% of the order's members, managed a large economic infrastructure throughout Christendom, developing innovative financial techniques that were an early form of banking, building its own network of nearly 1,000 commanderies and fortifications across Europe and the Holy Land, and arguably forming the world's first multinational corporation.

The Templars were closely tied to the Crusades; when the Holy Land was lost, support for the order faded. Rumours about the Templars' secret initiation ceremony created distrust, and King Philip IV of France – deeply in debt to the order – took advantage of this distrust to destroy them and erase his debt. In 1307, he had many of the order's members in France arrested, tortured into giving false confessions, and burned at the stake. Pope Clement V disbanded the order in 1312 under pressure from King Philip. The abrupt reduction in power of a significant group in European society gave rise to speculation, legend, and legacy through the ages.


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