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The Secret's Out

The Secret's Out about both the building of the Sorority and educating America about Women’s Freemasonry the options available to women.

I will be interviewing Entrepreneurs, Experts, Masonic Siblings, Collaborating and having real life discussions on topics affecting Women’s overall health and well-being, and African American community. I will also be doing Masonic Travel to Lodges, talking about history of the places and fellowship.


Famous Women Freemasons


Hannah Mather Crocker


Mother of American Women’s Freemasonry

Crocker advocated radical ideas about the education and rights of women. Notably, Crocker believed that girls should receive an education equal to that of boys. She also argued that, if given the opportunities men were afforded, women would be their equals in virtue, intellect, and achievement.

Her Argument: …”if given the opportunities men were afforded, women would be their equals in virtue, intellect, and achievement.”

As Worshipful Master of St. Ann Lodge, Hannah established the first Women's Lodge in America in 1778 with an agreement referred to as the “North Square Creed”.  She was made a Freemason by General Joseph Warren who in turn was raised in the Lodge of St. Andrew and was Grand Master of Massachusetts, St. Andrews Provincial Grand Lodge from 1769 until his death in 1775.


Vinnie Lavinia Ellen "Vinnie" Ream Hoxie

(1847 - 1914)

American Sculptor

Her most famous work is the statue of U.S. President Abraham Lincoln in the U.S. Capitol rotunda.

Albert Pike, who served as the Sovereign Grand Commander of the Supreme Council, Scottish Rite (Southern Jurisdiction, USA) from 1859 until his death in 1891, conferred upon Vinnie Ream Hoxie, the 8° Degree of Syrene Directress of the Work utilizing the French Adoptive Rite intended for women.


Josephine Baker

(1906 – 1975)

American-born French Entertainer, Activist, French Resistance Agent, Freemason

Josephine Baker was born in St. Louis, Missouri. She started her career in Vaudeville Dancing, becoming popular and eventually moving in 1925 to Paris, the country which would become her adopted home. During World War II she aided the French Resistance, and after the war became a prominent contributor to Dr. Martin Luther King Jr., the Civil Rights Movement, and participated in the March on Washington. on August 28, 1963. In 1960, Baker was initiated into La Nouvelle Jerusalem Lodge in the Grande Loge Feminine de France, the French ‘Rite of Adoption’ permitting women to become Freemasons. On November 30, 2021, Josephine Baker became the first Black woman to be inducted and laid to rest in France's Pantheon.

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