Vancouver Island in the Empire

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JOHN FRANCIS BOSHER’S ‘IMPERIAL VANCOUVER ISLAND’ + Vancouver Island in the Empire By J.F. Bosher: ‘Almost 1,400 pages’ of Anglomaniac Masonic history of Van Isle in English Empire

Published December 31, 2013 by goyodelarosa
John Francis Bosher lets the Masonic cat out of the bag…

Vancouver Island in the Empire

Front Cover
Llumina Press
  • Vancouver Island in the Empire By J.F. Bosher
  • Llumina, 543 pages, $37.95

This huge weird book detailing the destructive dominance of  a century of Anglican Masonic Imperial history on Vancouver Island (1850 -1950) will be available on January 1, 2014 at the Oak Bay branch of the Greater Victoria Public Library.

Nauseatingly anti-Catholic in its twisted perspective, Mr. Bosher’s magnum opus nevertheless inadvertently exposes the longstanding paternalistic bigotry of both the Anglican Establishment and the Protestant Glorious Revolution in English history.

I now consider a deep study of such English Protestant Anglican Imperial history to be indispensable to any post-modernist student’s understanding of the history of meddlesome Masonic militaristic influence on the new ‘green’ Globalist Empire and the so-called ‘New World Order’ which is nothing more than the current variation on the tiresome eugenicist Death Cult theme with which we are becoming increasingly familiar.

Bosher shows how these divisive and hateful heretical forces were later exploited,  exported and implemented throughout the evil Empire by a determined minority of Masonic military careerists.

These bigoted English Protestant semi-retired and still active military men formed a police force modeled on the Northern Irish constabulary, and were used to control the newly converted Catholic aboriginals, Metis and Quebecois voyageurs employees of the HBC (‘half-breed Canadiens’), Irish republicans (‘Fenian terrorists’) and American expansionists (‘Yankee imperialists’), who in the first two decades of the Van Isle colony’s existence came to comprise the majority of the residents of this ‘Edenic’ outpost of the decadent English colonial Empire.

So-called ‘Freemasonry’ was the real occult religion at the heart of this evil Protestant Empire.

I take issue with Bosher’s whole worldview, therefor, which is very obviously bigoted.

Catholics are still ostracized from the Anglican Protestant Masonic Establishment in Victoria, British Columbia,  Canada, and all of the Commonwealth, I daresay.

That is as it should be, as no good Catholic should be a member of a lodge, and I include the Rotary, Oddfellows, Shriners, etc.

As hopeful orthodox Christian Catholics, we should not be part of the resurgent Masonic New World Order with its horrifyingly evil Death Cult eugenics programme of massive depopulation, as mandated by the United Nations in Agenda 21 and codified in the New World Order’s own new universal religion, called the Earth Charter.

Peace of Christ

Gregory Paul Michael Hartnell, Editor

‘Goyo de la Rosa’ (Nom d’artiste)

Rockland Rosa Triplex


Detailed Island history a rewarding look at our past


AUGUST 5, 2012 01:00 AM

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  • Vancouver Island in the Empire By J.F. Bosher
  • Llumina, 543 pages, $37.95

A couple of years ago, one of the most comprehensive books ever written about the early years of Vancouver Island arrived with a thud.

At 839 pages, J.F. Bosher’s Imperial Vancouver Island was a substantial piece of work.

With biographies of 769 people who lived here during the 100 years he called the Imperial century, the book is an essential reference work for anyone digging into our past…

Vancouver Island in the Empire tells the story of the development of the Island, as seen and influenced by people from the British Empire.

That narrow focus means that not every aspect of our history is included, but that work can be left to others.

And besides, it is hard to think of a set of books totalling almost 1,400 pages as having a focus too narrow.

Bosher makes it clear that the Imperial influence was felt throughout the Island, and in the day-to-day lives of just about everyone here.

Bosher deals with just about every aspect of life here, from schools and churches to businesses and industries, from the young to the old, from the city to the country.

He argues that people from the British Isles were much more interested in, and much more respectful of, the First Nations in the area than were the Canadians or Americans who arrived here.

Bosher came to this belief based on several sources, including an analysis of history books and their authors, amateur anthropologists and collectors of native artifacts. The latter helped ensure, he says, that these items were preserved to this day.

The author’s goal, with this book and his previous effort, was to illustrate the social fabric of people and families linking Vancouver Island to the British Isles and the rest of the Empire.

In reaching for that goal, Bosher explores our history like no others have done. His perspective offers a different view on our past, and gives us a better sense of the forces that helped shape our community.

The publication of Vancouver Island in the Empire marks a dozen years of research, compilation and writing by Bosher. His work is destined to become one of the most important references available to us, for years to come, thanks to Bosher’s rich amount of detail.

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