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Christian Biker Cross Templar Patch Crusaders Knights Order
OLD CHRISTIAN SYMBOL!
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CROSS TEMPLAR KNIGHTS CHRISTIAN ARMY CRUSADERS PATCH +
Crusaders Templar Knights Order Shield insignia.
Very good size is measured 3" x 2.5" inches. Very robust canvas material thickness. Great colors. Iron-on backing.
SOLID QUALITY! Very detailed craftsmanship, superb embroidery. Made using proprietary digitizing software & embroidering technology on the best million dollar industrial machinery and equipment. Great well-made item. Made by VirginBee Inc. with TLC - Tender, Love & Care!
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The Knights Templar Order.
The Order of the Temple, or "Knights Templar," referred to by Pope Innocent III as "The Knighthood of God," was formed in 1118 by nine French knights who traveled to the Holy Land on a Holy Quest. The brave founding Knights formed the first religious / military Order of Knighthood, offering protection to Christian pilgrims traveling to the Holy Land. Later, the Order became the first soldier monks of the ancient Christian Church, Crusading in the Holy Land against the Saracens, helping to establish and maintain the Latin Kingdom of Jerusalem for almost two hundred years.
The Knights Templar were the manifestation of a "new chivalry" which united the seemingly incompatible roles of monk and warrior. As the first religious military order, these dedicated men were models for successive orders including the Order of the Hospital of St. John of Jerusalem, later known as the Hospitallers, and the Teutonic Knights of the Hospital of St. Mary, two contemporary, rival brotherhoods. These and other orders, flourishing during the 12th-14th centuries as protectors of the Holy Land, were the first standing troops to be properly trained and commanded in Western Europe since the fall of the Roman Empire (Seward 17). The extraordinary story of the Knights Templar ranges from its humble establishment to a period of extreme prosperity, and, finally, to a tragic, haunting conclusion.
The Crusades were a series of religiously-sanctioned military campaigns waged by much of Latin Christian Europe, particularly the Franks of France and the Holy Roman Empire. The specific crusades to restore Christian control of the Holy Land were fought over a period of nearly 200 years, between 1095 and 1291. Other campaigns in Spain and Eastern Europe continued into the 15th century. The Crusades were fought mainly against Muslims, although campaigns were also waged against pagan Slavs, Jews, Russian and Greek Orthodox Christians, Mongols, Cathars, Hussites, Waldensians, Old Prussians, and political enemies of the popes. Crusaders took vows and were granted penance for past sins, often called an indulgence.
The Crusades originally had the goal of recapturing Jerusalem and the Holy Land from Muslim rule and were launched in response to a call from the Christian Byzantine Empire for help against the expansion of the Muslim Seljuk Turks into Anatolia. The term is also used to describe contemporaneous and subsequent campaigns conducted through to the 16th century in territories outside the Levant usually against pagans, heretics, and peoples under the ban of excommunication for a mixture of religious, economic, and political reasons. Rivalries among both Christian and Muslim powers led also to alliances between religious factions against their opponents, such as the Christian alliance with the Sultanate of Rum during the Fifth Crusade.
The Crusades had far-reaching political, economic, and social impacts, some of which have lasted into contemporary times. Because of internal conflicts among Christian kingdoms and political powers, some of the crusade expeditions were diverted from their original aim, such as the Fourth Crusade, which resulted in the sack of Christian Constantinople and the partition of the Byzantine Empire between Venice and the Crusaders. The Sixth Crusade was the first crusade to set sail without the official blessing of the Pope. The Seventh, Eighth and Ninth Crusades resulted in Mamluk and Hafsid victories, as the Ninth Crusade marked the end of the Crusades in the Middle East.