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John Aasen (1890–1938), American silent film actor. Highland Park Lodge No. 382 Los Angeles, California.[1][2][3]
José Abad Santos (1886–1942), fifth Chief Justice of the Supreme Court of the Philippines and Acting President of the Philippines during World War II.[4]
Leon Abbett (1835–1894) American politician, served as Governor of New Jersey, from 1884 to 1887 and from 1890 to 1893. Member Mystic Tie Lodge 272 (New York City) and several others.[1]
John Abbott (1821–1893) Canadian Prime Minister. Initiated: St. Paul's, No. 374, E.R., Montreal, 1847.[5]
Joseph Palmer Abbott (1842–1901) Australian politician, Grand Master of New South Wales from 1895 to 1899[6]
Robert S. Abbott (1870–1940) African-American lawyer and newspaper publisher[7][8][9]
William "Bud" Abbott (1895–1974) American comedian and actor (part of the Abbott & Costello comedy team).[10][11]
Abdelkader El Djezairi (1808–1883) Algerian Islamic scholar, Sufi, political and military leader who led a struggle against the French colonial invasion in the mid-19th century.[1][12][13]
Nicanor Abelardo (1893–1934) Filipino composer. Raised in Luzon Lodge No. 57[14]
Ralph Abercromby (1734–1801) Scottish soldier (Lieutenant-general in the British Army) and politician (MP 1774–1780, 1784–1786)[15]
Thomas Abernethy (May 16, 1903 – June 11, 1998) member of the United States House of Representatives from Mississippi. Received degrees in Eupora Lodge No. 423, Europa, Mississippi.[1]
Edmond François Valentin About (14 February 1828 – 16 January 1885) French novelist, publicist and journalist.[1]
Benjamin Abrams (August 18, 1893 – June 23, 1967) Romanian-born American businessman and a founder of the Emerson Radio & Phonograph Corporation. Member of Farragut Lodge No. 976, New York City.[1]
Franz Abt (22 December 1819 – 31 March 1885) German composer and choral conductor. Initiated in Brunswick Lodge in 1853.[1]
Roy Acuff (1903–1992), American country music singer.[16]
Major General Sir Allan Adair, 6th Baronet, GCVO, CB, DSO, MC & Bar, JP, DL (3 November 1897 – 4 August 1988), was a British Army general who served in both World Wars. Household Brigade Lodge No. 2614 and appointed Assistant Grand Master of the G.L. of England in 1953.[1]
E. Ross Adair (December 14, 1907 – May 5, 1983) U.S. Representative from Indiana. Raised in Albion Lodge No. 97, Albion, Indiana.[1]
Alva Adams (May 14, 1850 – November 1, 1922) three time governor of Colorado. Member of the Supreme Council of the Scottish Rite (Southern Jurisdiction).[1]
Alva B. Adams (October 29, 1875 – December 1, 1941) United States Senator Colorado.[1]
Andrew Adams (January 7, 1736 – November 26, 1797) Delegate for Connecticut to the Continental Congress and later Chief Justice of the Connecticut Supreme Court. Member of St. Paul's Lodge No. 11, Litchfield, Connecticut.[1]
Charles Adams (October 18, 1876 – October 2, 1947) American businessman and sports promoter. Was a Knight Templar and Shriner.[1]
Frank R. Adams (July 7, 1883 – October 8, 1963) American author, screenwriter, composer, and newspaper reporter.[1]
Jasper Adams (August 27, 1793 – October 25, 1841) American clergyman, college professor, and college president. Raised in Mt. Vernon Lodge No. 4, Providence, Rhode Island.[1]
Sherman Adams (1899–1986) American politician (Elected to U.S. Congress and as Governor of New Hampshire).[1][10]
Samuel Adams (June 5, 1805 – February 27, 1850) third governor of Arkansas. Junior Warden pro-tem of the Grand Lodge of Arkansas in 1844.[1]
Wilbur L. Adams (October 23, 1884 – December 4, 1937) American lawyer and politician from Delaware. Served as U.S. Representative from Delaware.[1]
Henry Adamson (1581–1639) Scottish poet and historian. Wrote one of the earliest known references to the Mason's Word.[1]
Michael Adeane, Baron Adeane Lieutenant-Colonel, GCB, GCVO, PC (30 September 1910 – 30 April 1984), was Private Secretary to Queen Elizabeth II during the first twenty years of her reign and to her father, King George VI prior. Served as Senior Grand Deacon of the Grand Lodge of England in 1946.[1]
Charles Adkins (February 7, 1863 – March 31, 1941) U.S. Representative from Illinois.[1]
Jesse Corcoran Adkins (April 13, 1879 – March 29, 1955) United States federal judge in the District Court for the District of Columbia.[1]
Julius Ochs Adler (December 3, 1892 – October 3, 1955) American publisher, journalist, and United States Army general. Member of Justice Lodge No. 753 of New York City.[1]
Adolphus Frederick IV, Duke of Mecklenburg-Strelitz (5 May 1738 – 2 June 1794), Duke of Mecklenburg-Strelitz. Member of the Lodge at New-Brandeburg.[1]
Adolf Frederick (14 July 1710 – 12 February 1771) King of Sweden from 1751 until his death. Master of a Stockholm lodge and received the title of Protector of Swedish Freemasonry in 1762.[1]
Ignacio Agramonte (1841–1873) Cuban revolutionary, who played an important part in the Ten Years' War (1868–1878).[1]
Gregorio Aglipay (1860–1940) Supreme Bishop of the Philippine Independent Church.[17]
Emilio Aguinaldo (1869–1964), President of the Philippines. Pilar Lodge No. 203 (now Pilar Lodge No. 15) at Imus Cavite and was founder of Magdalo Lodge No. 31 (renamed Emilio Aguinaldo Lodge No. 31 in his honor).[10]
Agustín I of Mexico (1783–1824) Emperor of Mexico[18]
William David Blakeslee Ainey (April 8, 1864 – September 4, 1932) Republican member of the U.S. House of Representatives from Pennsylvania.[1]
John C. Ainsworth (June 6, 1822 – December 30, 1893) American pioneer businessman and steamboat owner in Oregon. Helped organize the Grand Lodge of Oregon and served as grand master 1854–55.[1]
Milburn Akers (1900–1970) Chicago journalist, chairman of the Board of Trustees of McKendree College, and the ninth president of Shimer College.[1]
George Edward Akerson (1889–1937) American journalist, and the first official White House Press Secretary. Received 32° in Minneapolis February 27, 1929.[1]
Adeyemo Alakija KBE (May 25, 1884 – 1952) Nigerian lawyer, politician and businessman. Co-founded the Daily Times of Nigeria. Member Star of Nigeria Chapter No. 255, R.A.M. 23° AASR.[1]
Miguel Ricardo de Álava y Esquivel Order of Santiago, Order of Charles III, KCB, MWO (7 July 1770 – 14 July 1843) Spanish general and statesman. Imprisoned in 1814 for being a Freemason.[1]
Juan Bautista Alberdi (August 29, 1810 – June 19, 1884) Argentine political theorist and diplomat.[1]
Prince Albert Victor, Duke of Clarence and Avondale (8 January 1864 – 14 January 1892) eldest son of King Edward VII.[1]
Carl Albert (May 10, 1908 – February 4, 2000) American politician. Speaker of the United States House of Representatives from 1971 to 1977. Member of South McAlester Lodge No. 96, Mc- Alester, Okla. (1946), 32° Indian Consistory, AASR (SJ) and DeMolay Legion of Honor.[1]
Horace M. Albright (January 6, 1890 – March 28, 1987) American conservationist.[1]
James L. Alcorn (November 4, 1816 – December 19, 1894) leading southern white Republican during Reconstruction in Mississippi, where he served as governor and U.S. Senator.[1]
Chester Hardy Aldrich (November 10, 1862 – March 10, 1924) American politician. 16th governor of Nebraska and justice of the Nebraska Supreme Court.[1]
Nelson W. Aldrich (1841–1915) United States Senator from Rhode Island. Treasurer of the Grand Lodge of Rhode Island 1877–78, member of What Cheer lodge.[10]
Edwin "Buzz" Aldrin (1930–) American astronaut. Second human to set foot on Extra-Terrestrial soil. Member of Montclair Lodge No. 144 of New Jersey.[19][20][21][22]
Elizabeth Aldworth (1693/95[23]-1773/1775[23]) noted female Mason. Entered Apprentice and Fellowcraft Degree in 1712.[24]
Vasile Alecsandri (1821–1890) Romanian poet, playwright, politician and diplomat.[25]
Miguel Alemán Valdés (29 September 1900 – 14 May 1983) President of Mexico from 1946 to 1952. Initiated, Passed, and Raised in Antiquities Lodge No. 9 of Grand Lodge Valle de Mexico. Later demitted to City of Mexico Lodge No. 35.[1]
Alexander I of Russia (1777–1825) Czar of Russia from 1801 to 1825. Banned all secret societies in 1801, but rescinded the prohibition in 1803. He banned Freemasonry in Russia in 1822 due to concerns of political power of some lodges.[1]
Alexander I of Yugoslavia (1888–1934) last king of the Kingdom of Serbs, Croats and Slovenes (1921–29) and first king of the Kingdom of Yugoslavia (1929–34).[26]
George Forrest Alexander (April 10, 1882 – May 16, 1948) judge of the United States territorial court for the Alaska Territory from 1933 to 1947. President of the Juneau Shrine Club 1934–39 .[1]
Grover Cleveland Alexander (February 26, 1887 – November 4, 1950) American Major League Baseball pitcher. Raised in St. Paul Lodge No. 82, St. Paul Nebraska in 1923. Expelled for un-Masonic conduct in 1930.[1]
Harold Alexander, 1st Earl Alexander of Tunis KG PC GCB OM GCMG CSI DSO MC CD PC(Can) (10 December 1891 – 16 June 1969) British military commander and field marshal. Served in both World Wars. Governor General of Canada from 1946–1952. Past grand steward andpast grand warden of the G.L. of England.[1]
Nathaniel Alexander (March 5, 1756 – March 7, 1808) 13th Governor of North Carolina. Officer of the Grand Lodge of North Carolina in 1802, 1803, 1806, 1807 and was senior grand deacon at his death in 1808.[1]
Alexander, Prince of Orange (25 August 1851 – 21 June 1884) heir apparent of King William III of the Netherlands from 11 June 1879 until his death. Grand Master of the Netherlands.[1]
Bernardo Soto Alfaro (1854–1931) President of Costa Rica from 1885–1889. Member of Esperanza Lodge.[1]
Eloy Alfaro (June 25, 1842 – January 28, 1912) served as President of Ecuador from 1895 to 1901 and from 1906 to 1911.[1]
Bruce Alger (June 12, 1918–) member of the U.S. House of Representatives from Texas.[1]
Russell A. Alger (February 27, 1836 – January 24, 1907), 20th Governor and U.S. Senator from Michigan. U.S. Secretary of War during the Presidential administration of William McKinley. Major General in the UNion Army during the American Civil War. Raised in 1895 in Corinthian Lodge No. 241 in Detroit.[1]
Sir Archibald Alison, 1st Baronet GCB FRSE (29 December 1792 – 23 May 1867) Scottish Historian.[1]
J. Frank Allee (December 2, 1857 – October 12, 1938) American merchant and politician. U.S. Senator from Delaware.[1]
Alfred G. Allen (July 23, 1867 – December 9, 1932) U.S. Representative from Ohio.[1]
Charles Herbert Allen (April 15, 1848 – April 20, 1934) American politician and businessman. Served in the Massachusetts state legislature and senate, and in the United States House of Representatives. First United States-appointed civilian governor of Puerto Rico. Assistant Secretary of the Navy during the administration of William McKinley. Member of William North Lodge of Lowell, Massachusetts.[1]
Ethan Allen (January 1, 1904 – September 15, 1993) American Major League Baseball player from 1926 to 1938. Member of Yeatman Lodge No. 162, Cincinnati, Ohio.[1]
Frank G. Allen (October 6, 1874 – October 9, 1950) 51st Governor of Massachusetts. Raised in Orient Lodge, Norwood, Massachusetts.[1]
Henry Justin Allen (September 11, 1868 – January 17, 1950) 21st Governor of Kansas (1919–1923) and U.S. Senator from Kansas (1929–31).[1]
Ira Allen (April 21, 1751 in Cornwall, Connecticut–January 7, 1814) one of the founders of Vermont, and leaders of the Green Mountain Boys. Brother of Ethan Allen. Vermont Lodge No. 1 of Charleston, New Hampshire.[1]
John Allen, 3rd Viscount Allen (11 June 1713 – 25 May 1745) Irish peer and politician. Grandmaster of the Grand Lodge of Ireland.[1][27]
Oscar K. Allen (August 8, 1882 – January 28, 1936) 42nd Governor of Louisiana. Member of Eastern Star Lodge No. 151, Winnfield, Louisiana.[1]
Salvador Allende (1908–1973) President of Chile (1970–1973). Lodge Progreso No. 4, Valparaíso.[28][29]
Roger Allin (December 18, 1848 – January 1, 1936) fourth Governor of North Dakota. Golden Valley Lodge No. 6, Park River, North Dakota.[1]
William B. Allison (March 2, 1829—August 4, 1908) early leader of the Iowa Republican Party. Member of both houses of the United States Legislature. Charter member of Mosaic Lodge No. 125 of Dubuque. Honorary senior grand warden of the Grand Lodge of Iowa in 1889.[1]
James Allred (March 29, 1899 – September 24, 1959) 33rd Governor of Texas. Later a United States federal judge. Raised in Bowie Lodge No. 578 in 1920.[1]
Edward B. Almon (April 18, 1860 – June 22, 1933) United States Representative from Alabama.[1]
James Lindsay Almond, Jr. (June 15, 1898 – April 15, 1986) 58th Governor of Virginia. United States federal judge.[1]
Alfred S. Alschuler (1876–11 June 1940) prolific Chicago architect.[1]
Richard Alsop (1761–1815) American merchant and author. Member of St. John's Lodge No. 2, Middletown, Connecticut.[1]
Paul Althouse (December 2, 1889 – February 6, 1954) American opera singer. Member of St. John's Lodge No. 435, Reading, Pennsylvania.[1]
Carlos María de Alvear (October 25, 1789 – November 3, 1852) Argentine soldier and statesman. Co-founder of the Lau-taro Lodge in 1812.[1]
Leo Amery (1873–1955), British journalist and politician.[30][31]
Albert Alonzo "Doc" Ames (1842–1911) mayor of Minneapolis whose corruption was exposed by muckraking journalist Lincoln Steffens in the 1903 article, The Shame of Minneapolis. His obituary in the Minneapolis Morning Tribune described him as a 33rd degree Freemason and the Knights Templar.[32][33]
Ezra Ames (1768–1836) American portrait painter[10]
Oliver Ames (February 4, 1831 – October 22, 1895) 35th Governor of Massachusetts. Primary lodge membership unknown, but made honorary member of Columbian Lodge of Boston.[1]
William Amherst, 3rd Earl Amherst (1836–1910) British nobleman and politician[34]
Roald Amundsen (1872–1928) Norwegian polar explorer and discoverer of South Pole.[1]
Clinton Presba Anderson (October 23, 1895 – November 11, 1975) U.S. Representative from New Mexico, the U.S. Secretary of Agriculture, and a U.S. Senator from New Mexico. Raised in Albuquerque Lodge No. 60 in 1917.[1]
George T. Anderson (February 3, 1824 – April 4, 1901) General of the Confederate States Army during the American Civil War.[1]
Heartley "Hunk "Anderson (September 22, 1898 – April 24, 1978) American football player and coach. Coached for Notre Dame, the Chicago Bears among others. Calumet Lodge No. 271, Calumet, Michigan.[1]
Jack Z. Anderson (March 22, 1904 – February 9, 1981) U.S. Representative from California. Raised in Texas Lodge No. 46, San Juan Bautista, California in 1946.[1]
James Anderson (ca. 1679/1680–1739), Presbyterian minister best known for his influence on the early development of Freemasonry. Author of "The Constitutions of the Free-Masons" (1723) and The New Book of Constitutions of the Antient and Honourable Fraternity of Free and Accepted Masons (1738)[35]
Joseph Anderson (November 5, 1757 – April 17, 1837) United States Senator from Tennessee and first Comptroller of the United States Treasury. Military Lodge No. 19 of Pennsylvania and Lodge No. 36 in the New Jersey Brigade during the American Revolution. After the war was a member of Princeton Lodge No. 38 of New Jersey.[1]
Robert Anderson (June 14, 1805 – October 26, 1871) Union Army officer in the American Civil War, known for being the commander of Fort Sumter at the beginning of the war. Raised in Mercer Lodge No. 50, Trenton, New Jersey in 1858. Honorary member of Pacific Lodge No. 233 of New York City.[1]
Robert B. Anderson (June 4, 1910 – August 14, 1989) United States Secretary of the Navy and later Secretary of the Treasury during the Eisenhower Administration. Member of Vernon Lodge No. 655 Vernon, Texas and was later an officer of the Grand Lodge of Texas.[1]
Robert H. Anderson (October 1, 1835 – February 8, 1888) Cavalry and artillery officer in the Confederate States Army during the American Civil War. Attained the rank of brigadier general. Commander of Palestine Commandery, Knights Templar No. 7 at Savannah, Georgia in the 1880s.[1]
Rudolph Martin Anderson (June 30, 1876 – June 21, 1961) Canadian zoologist and explorer.[1]
Sigurd Anderson (January 22, 1904 – December 21, 1990) 19th Governor of South Dakota. Raised in Coteau Lodge No. 54 at Webster, South Dakota in 1943.[1]
Victor Emanuel Anderson (March 30, 1902 – August 15, 1962) 28th Governor of Nebraska. Raised in George Washington Lodge No. 250, Lincoln, Nebraska in 1928.[1]
William F. Anderson (1860–1944) American Methodist pastor, writer, and educator who served as Bishop of Chattanooga, Cincinnati, and Boston and was Acting President of Boston University from January 1, 1925 to May 15, 1926.[1]
William Hamilton Anderson (1874–c. 1959) American Prohibitionist.[1]
Charles Anderson-Pelham (1749–1823) British politician, Member of Parliament (1768–1794)[36]
Edward Andrade (1887–1971) English physicist. Initiated into Lodge Progresso No. 4 in 1935.[37]
Ignacio Andrade (31 July 1839 – 17 February 1925) President of Venezuela from 1898–1899.[1]
Johannes Valentinus Andreae (August 17, 1586 – June 27, 1654) Protestant theologian, alchemist, satirical writer and early Rosicrucian. Believed to have been a Mason.[1]
Louis André (1838–1913) French soldier, Minister of War from 1900 until 1904[38][39]
Charles O. Andrews (March 7, 1877 – September 18, 1946) United States Senator from Floridam1936 until 1946. Orlando Lodge No. 69.[1]
Frank Andrews(June 15, 1864 – December 7, 1936) first Assistant Attorney General of Texas.[1]
Robert Andrews (c. 1750–1804) chaplain of the 2nd Virginia regiment in the Continental Army during the American Revolution. Early Grand Master of Virginia. Member of Williamsburg Lodge No. 6.[1]
Ivo Andrić (1892–1975), Yugoslav writer and Nobel Prize laureate[26]
Frank M. Angellotti (Sept. 4, 1861–May 23, 1932) Chief Justice of California from 1915–1921. Raised in Marin Lodge No. 191, San Rafael, California in 1886. Grand Master of California 1888–1889.[1]
Levi Ankeny (August 1, 1844 – March 29, 1921) United States Senator from the state of Washington. Became a member of Willamette Lodge No. 2 of Portland in 1866, affiliating with Walla Walla Lodge No. 7 in 1878, serving as master in 1881.[1]
Martin Frederick Ansel (December 12, 1850 – August 23, 1945) 89th Governor of South Carolina.[1]
Martin C. Ansorge (January 1, 1882 – February 4, 1967) United States Representative from New York. Mt. Nebo Lodge No. 257, New York City.[1]
Jules Anspach (1829–1879) Belgian politician[40]
Galicano Apacible (1864–1949) Filipino politician.[citation needed]
Raymond Apple (1935–) Chief Rabbi, Great Synagogue (Sydney), Australia, (1972–2005)[41]
T. Frank Appleby (October 10, 1864 – December 15, 1924) United States Representative from New Jersey.[1]
Sir Edward Victor Appleton (1892–1965) British physicist. Nobel Prize 1947. Isaac Newton Lodge No. 859, Cambridge.[42]
Matthew Arbuckle (1778–1851) career soldier in the U.S. Army closely identified with the Indian Territory.[1]
John Arbuthnot (1667–1735) British physician and satirist[1][43]
Branch T. Archer (1790–1856) Texan Commissioner to the United States, Speaker of the House of the Republic of Texas House of Representatives, and Secretary of War of the Republic of Texas. Raised in Harmony Lodge No. 62 at Pridewell Virginia.[1]
Dennis Archer (1942–) U.S. politician. Geometry Lodge #49 (Prince Hall), Detroit[44][45][46]
Leslie C. Arends (September 27, 1895 – July 17, 1985) United States Representative from Illinois.[1]
Constantin Argetoianu (1871–1955) Prime Minister of Romania[25]
Richard Arlen (September 1, 1899 – March 28, 1976) American actor of film and television. Member Utopia Lodge No. 537, Los Angeles, California.[1]
Lewis Armistead (1817–1863) Confederate general during the American Civil War. Alexandria-Washington Lodge #22, Alexandria, Virginia[47]
David H. Armstrong (October 21, 1812 – March 18, 1893) United States Senator from Missouri. Member of Washington Lodge No. 9 of St. Louis.[1]
Henry W. Armstrong (July 22, 1879 – February 28, 1951) American boxer, booking agent, producer, singer, pianist and Tin Pan Alley composer. Composed the song Sweet Adeline. Raised in 1922 in Montgomery Lodge No. 68, New York City.[1]
John Armstrong, Jr., 1758–1843) American soldier, delegate to the Continental Congress, United States Senator and United States Secretary of War. Hibernia Lodge No. 339, New York.[1]
Sir Richard Armstrong (c. 1782–3 March 1854) British Army officer. Commander of the British forces in Canada West from 1842 to 1848.[1]
Edward F. Arn (May 19, 1906 – January 22, 1998) 32nd Governor of Kansas. Raised in Wyandotte Lodge No. 3, Kansas City, Kansas in 1927. Member of the International Supreme Council of the Order of DeMolay. Deputy to imperial potentate of the Shrine in 1954–55.[1]
Ellis Arnall (March 20, 1907 – December 13, 1992) 69th Governor of the U.S. state of Georgia from 1943 to 1947. Member of Cowetta Lodge No. 60 at Newnan, Georgia.[1]
Thomas Arne (1710–1778) British Composer of Rule Britannia[31][37]
Benedict Arnold (1741–1801) American general and traitor, Hiram Lodge No. 1, New Haven, Connecticut[48]
Eddy Arnold (1918–2008) American country music singer. East Nashville Lodge 560 F& A.M. East Nashville, TN[10][49]
Henry H. Arnold (1886–1950) American general, only person to hold five-star rank in two branches of service. Union Lodge No. 7, KS.[50]
Samuel W. (Wat) Arnold (September 21, 1879 – December 18, 1961) U.S. Representative from Missouri. Member of Adair Lodge No. 366, Kirksville, Missouri.[1]
William W. Arnold (October 14, 1877 – November 23, 1957) U.S. Representative from Illinois.[1]
J. Hugo Aronson (September 1, 1891 – February 25, 1978) 14th Governor of the U.S. State of Montana. Received degrees in Shelby Lodge No. 143, in 1924 and later demitted to Cut Bank Lodge No. 82 in Cut Bank, both in Montana. King Gustav VI Adolf q.v. of Sweden appointed him as representative of the G.L. of Sweden to the G.L. of Montana.[1]
François-Marie Arouet See Voltaire
Harold J. Arthur (1904–1971) 68th Governor of the U.S. State of Vermont from 1950 to 1951.[1]
Jacob Arvey (November 3, 1895 – August 25, 1977) influential Chicago political leader from the Depression era until the mid-1950s.[1]
Gheorghe Asachi (1788–1869), Romanian writer, poet, painter, historian, dramatist and translator.[25]
Frank G. Ashbrook (October 20, 1892 – September 15, 1966) American mammalogist.[1]
William A. Ashbrook (July 1, 1867 – January 1, 1940) U.S. Representative from Ohio.[1]
Turner Ashby (October 23, 1828 – June 6, 1862) Confederate cavalry commander in the American Civil War. He had achieved prominence as Thomas J. "Stonewall" Jackson's cavalry commander. Member of Equality Lodge No. 44, Martinsburg, West Virginia.[1]
Bowman Foster Ashe (April 3, 1885 – December 16, 1952) U.S. educator who served as the first president of the University of Miami.[1]
James Mitchell Ashley (November 14, 1824 – September 16, 1896) U.S. congressman, territorial governor of Montana and railroad president. Raised in 1853 in Toledo Lodge No. 144, Toledo, Ohio.[1]
Elias Ashmole (1617–1692) English antiquary and politician, Warrington Lodge, Lancashire[51]
Wayne N. Aspinall (April 3, 1896 – October 9, 1983) U.S. Representative from Colorado. Raised in Palisade Lodge No. 125, Palisade, Colorado. in 1926.[1]
John Jacob Astor (1763–1848) American financier, The Holland Lodge No. 8, New York, 1790[52]
Mustafa Kemal Atatürk (1881–1938) national hero and founder of the modern Republic of Turkey.[53]
David Rice Atchison (August 11, 1807 – January 26, 1886) U.S. Senator from Missouri. Known for the claim that for one day (March 4, 1849) he may have been Acting President of the United States. Member of Platte Lodge No. 56, Platte City, Missouri.[1]
King Æthelstan (c. 893/895–27 October 939) King of the West Saxons from 924 to 927, and King of the English from 927 to 939. It is claimed that he brought Masonry to England in the Regius Poem.[1]
John Murray, 3rd Duke of Atholl (6 May 1729 – 5 November 1774) Scottish peer and Tory politician. Succeeded his father as grand master of Grand Lodge of England in 1775, serving until 1781 and again from 1791–1813. Was grand master of Grand Lodge of Scotland from 1778 to 1779.[1]
John Murray, 4th Duke of Atholl Scottish politician, Grand Master of Scotland (1778–1780)[54]
George Murray, 6th Duke of Atholl (20 September 1814 – 16 January 1864) Scottish peer. Served as 66th Grand Master Mason of Scotland 1843–1863. Grand master of England from 1843 until his death in January, 1864.[1]
John Stewart-Murray, 8th Duke of Atholl (15 December 1871 – 16 March 1942) Scottish soldier and Conservative politician. Served as 79th Grand Master Mason of Scotland 1909–1913.[1]
Smith D. Atkins (June 9, 1836 – March 27, 1913) American newspaper editor, lawyer, and a Union Army colonel during the American Civil War.[1]
Arthur K. Atkinson (19 October 1891–?) President of the Wabash Railroad in the mid-20th century. Member of University City Lodge No. 649, Missouri.[1]
George W. Atkinson (June 29, 1845 – April 4, 1925) tenth Governor of West Virginia. Raised in Kanawha Lodge No. 20, Charleston, West Virginia October 12, 1866. Grand master of West Virginia in 1876 and Grand Secretary of the Grand Lodge of West Virginia from 1897 to 1901.[1]
William Yates Atkinson (November 11, 1854 – August 8, 1899) 55th Governor of Georgia.[1]
William Wallace Atterbury (January 31, 1866 – September 20, 1935) tenth president of the Pennsylvania Railroad. American Brigadier General during World War I and built the American Army railroads in France during the War. Raised in Colonial Lodge No. 631, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania in 1895.[1]
John James Audubon (1785–1851) American ornithologist and artist[42]
Red Auerbach[55]
John Auldjo (1805–1886) British explorer, Alpinist, engraver and author[43]
Henry Aurand (November 16, 1894 – 1980) career United States Army officer who served in World War I, World War II and the Korean War. Member of Shamokin Lodge No. 255, Shamokin, Pennsylvania.[1]
Moses Austin (October 4, 1761 – June 10, 1821) secured a grant of 200,000 acres in the province of Texas (under New Spain) on January 17, 1821, but died on his return trip to home in Missouri. His son Stephen F. Austin carried out the colonization of Texas.[1]
Stephen F. Austin (1793–1836) Secretary of State for the Republic of Texas. Louisiana Lodge No. 109, Missouri.[10]
Warren Austin (November 12, 1877 – December 25, 1962) American politician and statesman; among other roles, he served as Senator from Vermont and U.S. Ambassador to the United Nations. Raised in Brattleboro Lodge No. 102 at Burlington, Vermont.[1]
Gene Autry (1907–1998), Movie and television star, Catoosa Lodge No. 185, Oklahoma[11][56][57]
William H. Avery (August 11, 1911 – November 4, 2009) 37th Governor of Kansas. Received degrees in Wakefield Lodge No. 396, Wakefield, Kansas.[1]
Samuel Beach Axtell (October 14, 1819 – August 7, 1891) notable for being the most controversial Chief Justice of the New Mexico Territorial Supreme Court; corrupted administration as Governor of New Mexico; brief tenure as Governor of Utah; and two term Congressman from California. Member of Amador Lodge No. 65, Jackson, California.[1]
Charles Brantley Aycock (November 11, 1859 – April 4, 1912) 50th Governor of the State of North Carolina. He served as grand orator of the Grand Lodge of North Carolina in 1897.[1]
William Augustus Ayres (April 19, 1867 – February 17, 1952) member of the U.S. House of Representatives from Kansas.[1]
Allen Bristol Aylesworth (1854–1952), Canadian politician.[58]
William Edmondstoune Aytoun (21 June 1813 – 4 August 1865) Scottish lawyer and poet. Active member the Scottish grand lodge and representative there of the Grand Lodge Royal York of Germany.[1]
Miguel de Azcuénaga (June 4, 1754 – December 19, 1833) Argentine patriot.[1]
Frederick H. Babbitt (1859–1931), American politician, president Vermont State Senate 1912–13[59]
Johann Christian Bach (1735–1782), European composer. Lodge of Nine Muses No. 235, London.[1][60]
Nahum J. Bachelder (September 3, 1854 – April 22, 1934), 49th governor of New Hampshire.[1]
Irving Bacheller (September 26, 1859 – February 24, 1950), American journalist and writer. Raised December 5, 1899 in Kane Lodge No. 454, New York.[1]
Augustus Octavius Bacon (October 20, 1839 – February 14, 1914), U.S. Senator from Georgia.[1]
Robert L. Bacon (July 23, 1884 – September 12, 1938), American banker, Lieutenant Colonel, and congressman from New York.[1]
Walter W. Bacon (January 20, 1880 – March 18, 1962), 60th Governor of Delaware. Member of St. John's Lodge No. 2, New Castle, Delaware, being raised July 2, 1902. Grand Master of the Grand Lodge of Delaware in 1915.[1]
Robert Baddeley (1733–1794), English actor of the Drury Lane Theatre in London. Member of St. Alban's Lodge No. 29, London.[1]
Arthur P. Bagby (1794 – September 21, 1858), Tenth Governor of the State of Alabama. Served as grand orator of the Grand Lodge of Alabama.[1]
John J. Bagley (July 24, 1832 – July 27, 1881), 16th Governor of Michigan. Member of Charity Lodge No. 94, Detroit, Michigan.[1]
Karl Friedrich Bahrdt (August 25, 1741 – April 23, 1792), German theologian and adventurer. Freemason, who with other Freemasons founded the "German Union" or the "Two and Twenty" society at Halle.[1]
Michael Baigent (1948–2013), British author and former editor of Freemasonry Today. Lodge of Economy No 76, Winchester.[61]
Carl Edward Bailey (October 8, 1894 – October 23, 1948), 31st Governor of Arkansas. Received 32° at Little Rock, May 25, 1928.[1]
James E. Bailey (August 15, 1822 – December 29, 1885), United States Senator from Tennessee. Member of Clarksville Lodge No. 89, Clarksville, Tennessee.[1]
John O. Bailey (September 26, 1880 – February 16, 1959), American judge and politician in the state of Oregon. He was 27th Chief Justice of the Oregon Supreme Court. Raised in Doric Lodge No. 132, Portland, Oregon about 1920.[1]
Nat Bailey (January 31, 1902 – March 27, 1978), American-born Canadian restaurateur, founder of White Spot. Mount Lebanon Lodge No. 72, Vancouver.[62]
Theodorus Bailey (April 12, 1805 – February 14, 1877), United States Navy officer during the American Civil War. Raised in Washington Lodge No. 21, New York City on March 3, 1829.[1]
Thomas L. Bailey (January 6, 1888 – November 2, 1946), 48th Governor of Mississippi.[1]
John Baird, 1st Viscount Stonehaven (1874–1941), British Politician, Member of Parliament (1910–1925), Governor-General of Australia (1925–1931). Grand Master of New South Wales (1928–1930)[6]
Bryant Baker (July 8, 1881 – March 29, 1970), British-born American sculptor. Sculpted the 17 foot bronze of George Washington at the Washington Masonic National Memorial in Alexandria, Virginia. Member of Constitutional Lodge No. 294 at Beverly, Yorkshire, England.[1]
Howard Baker, Sr. (January 12, 1902 – January 7, 1964), United States Representative from Tennessee.[1]
James Marion Baker (18 August 1861 – 1940), American political figure. Held the position of Secretary of the United States Senate from 1913–1919.[1]
Nathaniel B. Baker (September 29, 1818 – September 11, 1876), 24th Governor of New Hampshire. A member of Western Star Lodge No. 100, Clinton, Iowa.[1]
Phil Baker (August 26, 1896 – November 30, 1963), American comedian and emcee on radio. Also a vaudeville actor, composer, songwriter, accordionist and author. Raised in Keystone Lodge No. 235, New York City.[1]
Samuel Aaron Baker (November 7, 1874 – September 16, 1933) 36th Governor Missouri. Member of Jefferson Lodge No. 43, Jefferson City, Missouri.[1]
Simmons Jones Baker (1775–1853), US physician, planter, and legislator. Grand Master of Masons of North Carolina in 1832 and again in 1840. Laid the cornerstone of the state capitol building in Raleigh, North Carolina on July 4, 1833.[63][64][65][66]
Simon Strousse Baker (July 11, 1866 – October 10, 1932), 6th president of Washington & Jefferson College.[1]
Walter Ransom Gail Baker (November 30, 1892 – October 30, 1960), American electrical engineer. Founded the National Television System Committee, or NTSC, in 1940.[1]
Mikhail Bakunin (1814–1876), Russian revolutionary. Lodge Il Progresso Sociale, Florence 1864,[67]
Antonio González de Balcarce (June 24, 1774 – August 15, 1819), Argentine military commander in the early 19th century.[1]
Nicolae Bălcescu (1819–1852), Romanian historian, journalist and 1848 revolutionary.[25]
Bernt Balchen (23 October 1899 – 17 October 1973), Pioneer polar aviator, navigator, aircraft mechanical engineer and military leader. Member of Norseman Lodge No. 878 of Brooklyn, New York. With Admiral Byrd they dropped Masonic flags over the two poles, and dropped his Kismet Temple Shrine fez over the South Pole.[1]
H. C. Baldridge (November 24, 1868 – June 8, 1947), 14th Governor of Idaho. Raised in Parma Lodge No. 49, Parma, Idaho in 1923.[1]
Henry Baldwin (1780–1844), Associate Justice of the Supreme Court of the United States. Master of Lodge No. 45 in Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania in 1805[1][68]
Harold Ballard (1903–1990), National Hockey League team owner (Toronto Maple Leafs). Corinthian No. 481, GRC, Toronto, ON.[5]
Hosea Ballou (April 30, 1771 – June 7, 1852) was an American Universalist clergyman and theological writer. Member of Warren Lodge No. 23 at Woodstock, Vermont and served as master in 1807.[1]
Robert C. Baltzell (August 15, 1879 – October 18, 1950), United States federal judge.[1]
Charles-Louis Balzac (1752–1820), French architect and sometimes poet. Founded the Lodge of the Great Sphinx at Paris.[1]
Fred B. Balzar (June 15, 1880 – March 21, 1934), 15th Governor of Nevada. Raised August 28, 1908 in Inyo Lodge No. 221 at Independence, California. and later affiliated with Carson Lodge No. 1, Carson City, Nevada.[1]
Simon Bamberger (February 27, 1846 – October 6, 1926), Fourth Governor of Utah.[1]
Harry Hill Bandholtz (1864 – May 11, 1925), United States Army Major General during World War I. KNown for preventing Romanian soldiers from removing Transylvanian treasures from the National Museum of Hungary in Budapest during the Romanian occupation of the city in 1919.[1]
John H. Bankhead (September 13, 1842 – March 1, 1920), U.S. senator from Alabama between 1907 and 1920. Confederate officer during the United States Civil War. Grand master of Grand Lodge of Alabama in 1883–1884.[1]
Joseph Banks (1743–1820), English botanist[30] Inverness Lodge, No. 4367[69][70][71]
Nathaniel P. Banks (January 30, 1816 – September 1, 1894), 24th Governor of Massachusetts, Speaker of the U.S. House of Representatives and Union general during the UNited States Civil War. Member of Monitor Lodge, Waltham, Massachusetts.[1]
William V. Banks, Founder of the first black-owned and black-operated television station in the United States[72]
Parke M. Banta (November 21, 1891 – May 12, 1970), U.S. Representative from Missouri. Raised in Potosi Lodge No. 131 at Potosi, Missouri about 1916, served as master in 1923.[1]
Orion Metcalf Barber (July 13, 1857 – March 28, 1930), Vermont state politician and a judge of the United States Court of Customs and Patent Appeals.[1]
Clarence Barbour (April 21, 1867 – January 16, 1937), American Baptist clergyman and educator most notable for having served as the president of Brown University. Served as Grand Chaplain of the Grand Lodges of both New York and Rhode Island.[1]
James Barbour (June 10, 1775 – June 7, 1842), 18th Governor of Virginia, a U.S. Senator from 1814–1825, and the United States Secretary of War from 1825–1828. Member of Stephensburg Lodge No. 40, Stevensburg, Virginia.[1]
McClelland Barclay (1891–1942) American painter of pin-up art and war propaganda posters.[1]
Malcolm Barclay-Harvey (1890–1969), British politician and colonial administrator, Member of Parliament(1923–1929, 1931–1939), Grand Master of Scotland (1949–1953)[1][54]
Guy K. Bard (October 24, 1895 – November 23, 1953) Pennsylvania educator. Later became a judge of United States District Court for the Eastern District of Pennsylvania.[1]
Samuel Bard (April 1, 1742 – May 24, 1821), American physician who founded the first medical school in New York. Personal physician to George Washington. Member of Union Lodge, New York.[1]
Thomas R. Bard (December 8, 1841 – March 5, 1915), United States Senator from California. Member of Hueneme Lodge No. 311, California.[1]
Graham Arthur Barden (25 September 1896 – 29 January 1967), U.S. Congressman from North Carolina.[1]
Clinton L. Bardo (1868–1937) American industrialist whose career included stints as general manager of the New York, New Haven and Hartford Railroad and president of New York Shipbuilding Corporation.[1]
Walter S. Baring, Jr. (September 9, 1911 – July 13, 1975), United States Representative from Nevada. Raised in May 1941, Reno Lodge No. 13.[1]
William Julius Barker (June 25, 1886 – April 13, 1968), United States federal judge.[1]
Elmer E. Barlow (May 18, 1887 – June 26, 1948), American jurist from Wisconsin.[1]
Joel Barlow (March 24, 1754 – December 26, 1812), American poet, diplomat, and politician. Member of St. Johns Lodge No 4., Hartford, Connecticut.[1]
Francis Stillman Barnard (1856–1936), Canadian politician and Lieutenant Governor of British Columbia. Raised: Victoria Columbia No. 1. April 17, 1887[73]
Isaac D. Barnard (July 18, 1791 – February 28, 1834), UNited States Senator from Pennsylvania.[1]
Thomas John Barnardo (1845–1905), British philanthropist[30]
Cassius McDonald Barnes American Civil War soldier, lawyer and politician who served as the 4th Governor of Oklahoma Territory. Master of Guthrie Lodge No. 35, Guthrie OKlahoma in 1902.[1]
James M. Barnes (January 9, 1899 – June 8, 1958), United States Representative from Illinois. Member of Jacksonville Lodge No. 570, Jacksonville, Illinois.[1]
Will C. Barnes (June 21, 1858 – December 17, 1936), American author, rancher, and state legislator in Arizona and New Mexico. Received the Medal of Honor for bravery at the Battle of Fort Apache.[1]
Joshua Barney (6 July 1759 – 1 December 1818), American naval officer. Served in the Continental Navy during the Revolutionary War and would later achieved the rank of commodore in the United States Navy. Also served in the War of 1812. He was made a Freemason in the Lodge of the Nine Sisters, Paris, France in 1799 (although other sources state that he was raised in Lodge No. 3, Philadelphia, Pa. on May 17, 1777, and still another lists him as a member of No. 3 on May 1, 1777). He was a visitor of Lodge No. 2, Philadelphia on June 16, 1780.[1]
Maurice Victor Barnhill (1887–1963) Associate justice (1937–1954) and Chief Justice (1954–1956) of the North Carolina Supreme Court.[1]
Simion Bărnuţiu (1808–1864), Romanian philosopher and politician.[74]
Henry A. Barnum (September 24, 1833 – January 29, 1892), United States Army officer during the American Civil War and a recipient of the Medal of Honor. Member of Syracuse Lodge No. 102, Syracuse, New York.[1]
William Henry Barnum (September 17, 1818 – April 30, 1889) U.S. Senator from Connecticut. Member of Montgomery Lodge No. 13 at Lakeville, Connecticut.[1]
Diego Martínez Barrio (1883–1962), Prime minister of Spain and founder of the Republican Union Party[75]
Samuel Barrett (1879–1965), American anthropologist and linguist who studied Native American peoples.[1]
Lewis O. Barrows (June 7, 1893 – January 30, 1967), 57th Governor of Maine.[1]
John Barry (March 25, 1745 – September 13, 1803), Officer in the Continental Navy during the American Revolutionary War and later in the United States Navy. Initiated in Lodge No. 2, Philadelphia, Pa. on October 12, 1795. Suspended for non-payment of dues in 1800.[1]
William T. Barry (February 5, 1784 – August 30, 1835), United States POstmaster General during the Jackson Administration. United States Senator from Kentucky. Member of Lexington Lodge No. 1, Lexington, Ky. and later of Davies Lodge No. 22 of Lexington. was elected an honorary member of Federal Lodge No. 1, Washington, D.C on January 4, 1830.[1]
John L. Barstow (February 21, 1832 – June 28, 1913), 39th Governor of Vermont.[1]
Frédéric Auguste Bartholdi (1834–1904), Sculptor of New York's Statue of Liberty. Lodge Alsace-Lorraine, Paris.[1][76]
Harold Roe Bartle (June 25, 1901 – May 9, 1974) American businessman, philanthropist, Boy Scout executive, and professional public speaker. Served two terms as mayor of Kansas City, Missouri. Member of Lebanon Lodge No. 87 in Kentucky plus the Ararat Shriners of Kansas City, Missouri.[1][1]
John H. Bartlett (March 15, 1869 – March 19, 1952), 57th Governor of New Hampshire.[1]
Josiah Bartlett (November 21, 1729 – May 19, 1795) American physician and statesman, delegate to the Continental Congress for New Hampshire and signatory of the Declaration of Independence. He was later Chief Justice of the New Hampshire Superior Court of Judicature and Governor of the state. Although his lodge is not known, his great grandson, Levi S. Bartlett, had a letter written by Josiah to his son Ezra saying, "I attended a Mason meeting last night, and as soon as you can I wish you would join the Masons."[1]
Robert Bartlett (August 15, 1875 – April 28, 1946) Canadian navigator and Arctic explorer of the late 19th and early 20th centuries.[1]
Francesco Bartolozzi (25 September 1725 – 7 March 1815) Italian engraver. Was an early member of the Lodge of Nine Muses No. 235, London. The frontispiece of the 1784 edition of the Book of Constitutions is his engraving.[1]
Edmund Barton (1849–1920), First Prime Minister of the Commonwealth of Australia, Speaker of the legislative assembly.[10][77][78][79][80][81] Initiated: Australian Lodge of Harmony No. 556 English Constitution in Sydney on 13 March 1878[1][80][81][82]
William Barton (1748–1831), Officer in the Continental Army during the American War of Independence who retired with the rank of colonel. Became a member of St. John's Lodge, Providence, Rhode Island in 1779.[1]
William "Count" Basie (1904–1984), Jazz orchestra leader and composer. Wisdom Lodge No. 102 (Prince Hall), Chicago.[10][46]
Charles Baskerville (1870–1922), American chemist.[1]
Edward Bass (November 23, 1726 – September 10, 1803), First American Episcopal bishop of the Diocese of Massachusetts and second bishop of the Diocese of Rhode Island. Admitted as a member of St. John's Lodge No. 1 of Portsmouth, New Hampshire on April 12, 1758. Served as grand chaplain of the Grand Lodge of Massachusetts in 1768.[1]
Perkins Bass (October 6, 1912 – October 25, 2011) Four term U.S. Representative from New Hampshire. Member of Altemont Lodge No. 26, Peterborough, New Hampshire.[1]
Richard Napoleon Batchelder (July 27, 1832 – January 4, 1901), United States Army Officer and the 18th Quartermaster General of the United States Army. Awarded the Medal of Honor in 1891. Member of Lafayette Lodge No. 41 at Manchester, New Hampshire.[1]
William B. Bate (October 7, 1826 – March 9, 1905), American soldier and politician. Governor of Tennessee from 1883 to 1887, and United States Senator from 1887 until his death. Major general in the Confederate Army during the American Civil War. Member of King Solomon Lodge No. 94, Gallatin, Tennessee.[1]
Edward Bates (September 4, 1793 – March 25, 1869) United States lawyer and statesman. First attorney general of Missouri after it was admitted as a state. United States Attorney General under Lincoln from 1861 to 1864. Was a member of Missouri Lodge No. 12, under Tennessee charter (later Missouri No. 1). Was active in the formation of the Grand Lodge of Missouri. Served four terms as grand master, 1825-26-27-31.[1]
Frederick Bates (1777–1825), Governor of Missouri.[1][10]
Isaac C. Bates (January 23, 1779 – March 16, 1845) American politician from Massachusetts serving in both houses of the U.S. Legislature. Member of Jerusalem Lodge Northampton, Massachusetts.[1]
John L. Bates (September 18, 1859 – June 8, 1946), 41st Governor of Massachusetts. Member Baalbec Lodge, Boston.[1]
Joe B. Bates (October 29, 1893 – September 10, 1965), United States Representative from Kentucky.[1]
Thomas Bath (1875–1956), Australian politician, former Western Australian Leader of the Opposition, involved in founding of Lodge Bonnie Doon, 839, S.C.[83]
Charles Bathurst (1867–1958), Governor-General of New Zealand, Grand Master of the Grand Lodge of New Zealand[84]
John S. Battle (July 11, 1890 – April 9, 1972), 56th Governor of Virginia. Member of Charlottesville Lodge No. 5 Charlottesville, Virginia.[1]
Laurie C. Battle (May 10, 1912 – May 2, 2000), United States Representative from Alabama. Member of Docena Lodge No. 815, Docena, Alabama as well as the Zamora Shriners and ORder of the Eastern Star Chapter 118 in Birmingham.[1]
Warner Baxter (March 29, 1889 – May 7, 1951), American film actor of the silent and early talkie period. Second person to win the Academy Award for Best Actor. Member Cahuenga Lodge No. 513 Hollywood, California.[1]
Birch Bayh (1928–), US Senator from Indiana from 1962–1981.[10]
Francis Baylies (October 16, 1783 – October 28, 1852), United States Representative from Massachusetts. Original lodge not known, but made honorary member of Mount Lebanon Lodge, Boston, Massachusetts on January 26, 1835.[1]
William Wither Beach, (25 December 1826 – 3 August 1901), British politician and railway entrepreneur. Apollo University Lodge No 357, Oxford, and multiple other Lodges. Third Grand Principal, Supreme Grand Chapter of England (Royal Arch).[85]
George Lafayette Beal (May 21, 1825 – December 11, 1896), American politician from Maine who served in the Federal forces during the American Civil War. Member of Oxford Lodge No. 18, Norway, Maine.[1]
John V. Beamer (November 17, 1896 – September 8, 1964), United States Representative from Indiana. Member of Hanna Lodge No. 61, Wabash, Indiana.[1]
Henry J. Bean (November 13, 1853 – May 8, 1941) American politician and judge in Oregon. 24th Chief Justice of the Oregon Supreme Court.[1]
Daniel Carter Beard (1850–1941), Founder of the Boy Scouts. Initiated in Mariner's Lodge No. 67, New York City, New York, and later affiliated with Cornucopia Lodge 563, Flushing, New York.[1][86]
William S. Beardsley (May 13, 1901 – November 21, 1954), 31st Governor of Iowa.[1]
John Beatty (December 10, 1749 – May 30, 1826), American physician and statesman. An officer of the Continental Army, he was appointed Commissary General for Prisoners with the rank of colonel. Was a member of the Continental Congress in 1784 and 1785. Was a member of the United States House of Representatives from New Jersey during the Third Congress. Raised in Trenton Lodge No. 5, Trenton, New Jersey. A past master of that lodge, he was elected Grand Master of the Grand Lodge of New Jersey in 1791. In 1792 he transferred his membership to Solomon's Lodge No. 1.[1]
Henry Somerset, 5th Duke of Beaufort (16 October 1744 – 11 October 1803), Grand Master of Grand Lodge of England, 1767–71.[1]
Honoré Beaugrand (1848–1906), Politician, journalist, Fall River, MA Lodge 1873; assisted in founding Montreal Emancipation Lodge in 1897.[87]
Eugène de Beauharnais (3 September 1781 – 21 February 1824), Viceroy of Italy under Napoleon.[1]
Charles Geneviève Louis Auguste André Timothée d'Éon de Beaumont (1728–1810), French soldier, diplomat and spy. Raised: January, 1769, Lodge of Immortality No. 376, London[1][88]
Campbell Eben Beaumont (August 27, 1883 – November 19, 1954) was a United States federal judge from Kentucky.[1]
William Beaumont (November 21, 1785 – April 25, 1853), Surgeon in the U.S. Army who became known as the "Father of Gastric Physiology" following his research on human digestion. Raised in Harmony Lodge, Champlain, New York April 11, 1820.[1]
P. G. T. Beauregard (May 28, 1818 – February 20, 1893) American military officer, politician, inventor, writer, civil servant, and the first prominent general of the Confederate States Army during the American Civil War.[1]
Charles Bebb (10 April 1856 – 21 June 1942) British-American architect who designed the Washington State Capitol building.[1]
Stephen David Bechtel, Sr. (September 24, 1900 – March 14, 1989) Founder of the Bechtel Corporation and the president of the company from 1933 through 1960. Raised June 30, 1923 in Oakland Lodge No. 188 Oakland, California.[1]
Theodric Romeyn Beck (April 11, 1791 – November 19, 1855) American physician in New York specializing in medical jurisprudence who authored the first significant American book on forensic medicine, Elements of Medical Jurisprudence in 1823. Member of Masters Lodge No. 5, Albany, New York.[1]
Rudolph Zacharias Becker (9 April 1752 – 28 March 1822) German educator and author, and active Freemason of Gotha. Published an historical essay in 1786 on the Bavarian Illuminati titled Grundsatze Verfassung und Schicksale des Illumi- nates Order in Baiern.[1]
J. C. W. Beckham (August 5, 1869 – January 9, 1940) 35th Governor of Kentucky. Member of Duvall Lodge No. 6, Bardstown, Kentucky.[1]
John J. Beckley (August 4, 1757 – April 8, 1807) First Librarian of Congress as well as First and fourth Clerk of the United States House of Representatives. Member of Williamsburg Lodge No. 6, Williamsburg, Virginia.[1]
Johann Beckmann (1739–1811), German scientific author and coiner of the word technology, to mean the science of trades. He was the first man to teach technology and write about it as an academic subject.[1]
Thomas Taylour, Earl of Bective, Grand Sovereign of the Red Cross of Constantine 1886.[89]
Gunning Bedford, Jr. (1747–1812), Signer of the US Constitution, first Grand Master of Masons in Delaware.[1][90]
Joseph D. Bedle (January 5, 1821 – October 21, 1894), 23rd Governor of New Jersey. Raised in Olive Branch Lodge No. 16, Freehold, New Jersey on April 24, 1857.[1]
Hamilton P. Bee (July 22, 1822 – October 3, 1897) American politician in early Texas who served one term as Speaker of the Texas House of Representatives and later was a Confederate States Army general during the American Civil War. Member of Austin Lodge No. 12, Texas.[1]
Robert Livingston Beeckman (April 15, 1866 – January 21, 1935) 52nd Governor of Rhode Island.[1]
Carroll L. Beedy (1880–1947) United States Representative from Maine from 1921–1935.[1]
Wallace Beery (April 1, 1885 – April 15, 1949) American actor. Won the Academy Award for Best Actor for the 1931 film The Champ. Member of Blaney Lodge No. 271 of Chicago, Illinois.[1]
Lyall T. Beggs (November 9, 1899 – May 14, 1973), Wisconsin lawyer and politician. Past commander in chief of the Veterans of Foreign Wars and a member of the Wisconsin State Assembly.[1]
Josiah Begole (January 20, 1815 – June 5, 1896), U.S. Representative and the 19th Governor of Michigan. Member of Flint Lodge No. 23, Flint, MI.[1]
Robert S. Beightler (March 21, 1892 – February 12, 1978), U.S. Army Major General and Ohio political insider.[1]
Jonathan Belcher (8 January 1681/2[1] – 31 August 1757), American Colonial merchant, businessman, and politician from the Province of Massachusetts Bay during the American colonial period. Served simultaneously for over a decade as colonial governor of the British colonies of New Hampshire (1729–1741) and Massachusetts (1730–1741) and later for ten years as governor of New Jersey (1747–1757). Raised in an old "Guilde Lodge" in England in 1704–13 years before the founding of the G.L. of England. Reported as having been on the rolls of the craft in Nova Scotia at an early date. Was affiliated with St. John's Lodge in Boston.[1]
Manuel Belgrano (3 June 1770 – 20 June 1820), Argentine economist, lawyer, politician, and military leader. He took part in the Argentine Wars of Independence and created the Flag of Argentina. He is regarded as one of the main Libertadores of the country.[1]
Elliott Belgrave (16 March 1931 – ) GCMG, KA, CHB, QC, Governor-General of Barbados, Past District Grand Master of the District Grand Lodge of Barbados (Scottish Constitution).[91]
John Montgomery Belk (March 29, 1920 – August 17, 2007) Head of the Belk, Inc. department store chain and mayor of Charlotte, North Carolina for four terms (1969–1977). Petitioned (21 January 1946), Initiated (4 March 1946), Passed (15 April 1946) and Raised (12 August 1946) all in Excelsior Lodge No. 261 of Charlotte.[92][93]
Andrew Bell (1726–1809), Scottish printer, founder of the Encyclopædia Britannica[15]
Charles J. Bell (1858–1929), Scotch-Irish American businessman. He was a cousin of Alexander Graham Bell and as such was an early executive of Bell Telephone. Co-founder of the National Geographic Society, and was its first treasurer.[1]
Charles S. Bell (1880–1965), Lawyer and Jurist from Cincinnati. Associate Justice on the Supreme Court of Ohio 1942–1947.[1]
Francis Bell (1851–1936), Prime Minister of New Zealand[84]
Frank Bell (January 28, 1840 – February 13, 1927) Sixth Governor of Nevada. Member of Reno Lodge No. 13, and served as Grand Master of the Grand Lodge of Nevada.[1]
John Bell (New Hampshire) (July 20, 1765 – March 22, 1836), Governor of New Hampshire for one year (1828 to 1829). Member of St. John's Lodge No. 1, Portsmouth, New Hampshire.[1]
John Bell (Tennessee) (February 18, 1796 – September 10, 1869), Tennessee Politician. Served in the U.S. House of Representatives from 1827 to 1841, and in the U.S. Senate from 1847 to 1859. Speaker of the House for the 23rd Congress (1834–1835), and briefly served as Secretary of War during the administration of William Henry Harrison (1841). In 1860, he ran for president as the candidate for the Constitutional Union Party. Member of King Solomon Lodge No. 6 at Gallatin, Tennessee.[1]
Lawrence Dale Bell (April 5, 1894 – October 20, 1956), Founder of Bell Aircraft Corporation.[1]
Francis Bellamy (May 18, 1855 – August 28, 1931), Author of the U.S. Pledge of Allegiance. Member of Little Falls Lodge No. 181, Little Falls, New York.[1]
Johann Joachim Bellermann (September 23, 1754 – October 25, 1842), German Hebraist and professor of theology at Berlin University.[1]
Harry H. Belt American educator, lawyer, and judge in the state of Oregon. 28th Chief Justice of the Oregon Supreme Court.[1]
Giovanni Battista Belzoni (5 November 1778 – 3 December 1823), Also known as The Great Belzoni, was a prolific Italian explorer and pioneer archaeologist of Egyptian antiquities.[1]
Charles Albert "Chief" Bender (May 5, 1884 – May 22, 1954), Major League Baseball pitcher during the first two decades of the 20th century. Elected to the Baseball Hall of Fame in 1953. Petitioned Robert A. Lamberton Lodge No. 487 of Philadelphia, Pennsylvania when 27 years of age and was raised on April 4, 1911. He was suspended for non-payment of dues in 1938, but reinstated in 1943.[1]
Edvard Beneš (1884–1948), President of Czechoslovakia (1935–1939, 1945–1948). Ian Amos Komensky Lodge No. 1, Prague.[1][94]
Conrado Benitez (1889 – January 4, 1971) Philippine statesman. Helped write the Philippine constitution. Grand Master of the Philippines.[1]
Alexander von Benckendorff (4 July 1781 or 1783 – 5 October 1844), Russian Cavalry General and statesman. Member of the Lodge of United Friends in Petersburg.[1]
Augustus W. Bennet (October 7, 1897 – June 5, 1983), United States Representative from New York. Member of Hudson River Lodge No. 607, Newburgh, New York, serving as master in 1930.[1]
William Stiles Bennet (November 9, 1870 – December 1, 1962), U.S. Representative from New York.[1]
Caleb P. Bennett (November 11, 1758 – May 9, 1836), American soldier and politician from Delaware. He was a veteran of the American Revolution and the War of 1812, and served as Governor of Delaware. Raised in Lodge No. 14 at Christina Ferry, Delaware on 16 January 1781.
Charles Edward Bennett (December 2, 1910 – September 6, 2003) U.S. Representative from Florida from 1949 to 1993. Member of Riverside Lodge No. 266, Jacksonville, Florida.[1]
Henry G. Bennett (December 14, 1886 – December 22, 1951), Prominent educational figure from Oklahoma. Served as the president of both Southeastern Oklahoma State University and Oklahoma State University. He was appointed by Harry S. Truman as an Assistant Secretary of State.[1]
R. B. Bennett (1870–1947), Prime Minister of Canada 1930–1935.[1][10]
Thomas Bennett, Jr. (August 14, 1781 – January 30, 1865), 48th Governor of South Carolina. Member of Solomons Lodge No. 1, Charleston.[1]
Henry Arthur Benning (born August 8, 1879 – April 14, 1962), Vice president and general manager of the Amalgamated Sugar Company.[1]
Camillo Benso, Count of Cavour (1810–1861), Italian politician.[95]
Carville Benson (August 24, 1872 – February 8, 1929), U.S. Representative from Maryland.[1]
Elmer Austin Benson (September 22, 1895 – March 13, 1985) 24th Governor of Minnesota. Raised in Appleton Lodge No. 137, Appleton, Minnesota on January 3, 1917.[1]
William Benswanger (February 22, 1892 – January 15, 1972), President and chief executive of the Pittsburgh Pirates Major League Baseball franchise 1932 through 1946. Member of Lodge No. 45 of Pittsburgh.[1]
Charles Bent (November 11, 1799 – January 19, 1847) First civilian Governor of the New Mexico Territory in September 1846.[1]
Alvin Morell Bentley (August 30, 1918 – April 10, 1969) U.S. Representative from Michigan, Was one of the victims of the 1954 U.S. Capitol shootings. Member of Owosso Lodge No. 81, Owosso, Michigan.[1]
William Plummer Benton (December 25, 1828 – March 14, 1867) American lawyer and soldier who served in both the Mexican–American War and the American Civil War. Member of Webb Lodge No. 24 at Richmond, Indiana.[1]
Lloyd Bentsen (1921–2006), US Senator from Texas, Nominee (Democratic Party) for Vice President – 1988[1][10]
Victor L. Berger (1860–1929) Founding member of the Social Democratic Party of America. U.S. Representative. Raised in Aurora Lodge No. 30, Milwaukee, Wisconsin on February 26, 1889.[1]
George Bergstrom (March 12, 1876 – 1955) American architect of Norwegian heritage noted for his design work on the Pentagon.[1]
Randolph C. Berkeley (January 9, 1875 – January 31, 1960) U.S. Marine Corps major general who received the Medal of Honor for his actions during the United States occupation of Veracruz.[1]
Irving Berlin (1888–1989), Composer. Munn Lodge No.190, New York.[1][96][97]
Silvio Berlusconi (1936–), Italian media tycoon and politician, Prime Minister of Italy. Initiated in Lodge Propaganda Due – Expelled in 1981 (some say 1976) by the Grand Orient of Italy[98]
Remigio Morales Bermúdez (September 30, 1836 – April 1, 1894), President of Peru from 1890 to 1894.[1]
Alain Bernheim (1931–), musician and Masonic researcher. Loge Les Amis Discrets n° 26, Grande Loge Suisse Alpina[99]
Ben Bernie (May 30, 1891 – October 23, 1943), American jazz violinist and radio personality.[1]
Arnaud Berquin (September 1747 – 21 December 1791) French children's author.[1]
George L. Berry (September 12, 1882 – December 4, 1948) U.S. Senator from Tennessee from 1937 to 1938. One of the founders of the American Legion.[1]
Hiram Gregory Berry (August 27, 1824 – May 2, 1863), American politician and general in the Army of the Potomac during the American Civil War. Member of Aurora Lodge No. 50, Rockland, Maine.[1]
Ted Berry (1905–2000), American politician, first African American mayor of Cincinnati, Ohio.[100]
Tom Berry (April 23, 1879 – October 30, 1951) 14th Governor of South Dakota.[1]
Clifford K. Berryman (April 2, 1869 – December 11, 1949) Pulitzer Prize winning cartoonist with the Washington Star newspaper from 1907–1949. Also a cartoonist for The Washington Post from 1891–1907. MEmber of Temple Noyes Lodge No. 32 of Washington, D.C.[1]
Paul Bert (17 October 1833 – 11 November 1886) French zoologist, physiologist and politician.[1]
Francisco Bertrand (1866–1926), Twice President of Honduras.[1]
Jöns Jacob Berzelius (20 August 1779 – 7 August 1848), Swedish chemist. Initiated in 1805 in St. John's Lodge St. Erik, at Stockholm.[1]
Walter Besant (14 August 1836 – 9 June 1901), Novelist and historian. Raised in Mauritius Lodge in 1862 and became master of Marquis of Dalhousie Lodge No. 1159, London, in 1873. Conceived the idea of establishing a lodge of research and as a result became one of the founders of the famous Quatuor Coronati Lodge No. 2076 of London, serving as its treasurer at one time.[1]
William Thomas Best (August 13, 1826 – May 10, 1897), English organist.[1]
Ramón Emeterio Betances (1827–1898), Puerto Rican politician and statesman. Logia Unión Germana, San Germán, Puerto Rico.[101]
Jackson Edward Betts (May 26, 1904 – August 13, 1993), Member of the U.S. House of Representatives from Ohio. Raised in Findlay Lodge No. 227, Findlay, Ohio in 1931.[1]
Albert J. Beveridge (October 6, 1862 – April 27, 1927), American historian and United States Senator from Indiana. Member of Oriental Lodge No. 500, Indianapolis, Indiana.[1]
James R. Beverley (June 15, 1894 – June 17, 1967), U.S. lawyer and Attorney General of Puerto Rico. While serving as Attorney General, also served twice as acting governor of Puerto Rico.[1]
Howard Landis Bevis (November 19, 1885 – April 24, 1968), 7th President of The Ohio State University. Raised in McMakin Lodge No. 120, Mt. Healthy, Ohio in 1911 and served as master of same in 1916.[1]
George Valentin Bibescu (1880–1941), Romanian aviation pioneer, Grand Master of Romanian Grand Lodge from 1911 to 1916.[25]
George M. Bibb (October 30, 1776 – April 14, 1859), 17th United States Secretary of the Treasury and two-term member of the U.S. Senate. Was the first master of Russellville Lodge No. 17, Russellville, Kenticky. and was master of Hiram Lodge No. 4, Frankfort, Kentucky. He was also past master of Lexington Lodge No. 1 at Lexington, and served as secretary in 1804. In 1804 he was grand master of Kentucky.[1]
Thomas Bibb (May 8, 1783 – September 20, 1839) Second Governor of Alabama from 1820 to 1821. Member of George Lodge No. 32, Warminster, Virginia.[1]
Dana X. Bible (October 8, 1891 – January 19, 1980), American football player, coach of football, basketball, and baseball, and college athletics administrator. Member of Mossy Creek Lodge No. 353, Jefferson City, Tennessee.[1]
Thomas Walter Bickett (February 28, 1869 – December 28, 1921), 54th Governor of North Carolina. Raised in Louisburg Lodge No. 413, Louisburg, North Carolina on October 2, 1901, demitting to William G. Hill Lodge No. 218 at Raleigh in 1921. In 1917 he was grand orator of the Grand Lodge of North Carolina.[1]
Edward Biddle (1738–1779) American soldier, lawyer, and statesman from Pennsylvania. Was a delegate to the First Continental Congress in 1774 and 1775. Raised in Lodge No. 2, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania on March 29, 1763.[1]
Benjamin Alden Bidlack (September 8, 1804 – February 6, 1849), Member of the U.S. House of Representatives from Pennsylvania. Raised in Lodge No. 61, Wilkes-Barre, Pennsylvania on May 1, 1826.[1]
John Bidwell (August 5, 1819 – April 4, 1900), California pioneer and politician. Raised in San Jose Lodge No. 10 in 1851 and later affiliated with Chico Lodge No. 111.[1]
Albert Bierstadt (January 7, 1830 – February 18, 1902) German-American painter known for landscapes of the American West. Member of Holland Lodge No. 8, New York City.[1]
Timothy Bigelow (April 30, 1767 – May 18, 1821) was an American lawyer. Grand master of the Grand Lodge of Massachusetts two terms, 1806–08 and 1811–13.[1]
Benjamin T. Biggs (October 1, 1821 – December 25, 1893), 46th Governor of Delaware. Member of Union Lodge No. 5, Middletown, Delaware.[1]
John Bigler (January 8, 1805 – November 29, 1871), Third Governor of California. Initiated in Pacific Lodge, Long's Bar, Butte County, California. in 1850 and later a member of Tehama Lodge No. 3, Sacramento and Washington Lodge No. 20, Sacramento.[1]
Louis Pierre Édouard, Baron Bignon (3 January 1771 – 1841) French diplomat and historian.[1]
Theodore G. Bilbo (October 13, 1877 – August 21, 1947) 39th and 43rd Governor of Mississippi. US Senator from Mississippi. Raised April 17, 1899 in Claiborn Lodge No. 293 at Nashville, Tennessee and affiliated with Sherrard Byrd Lodge No. 353 at Poplarville, Mississippi. Eventually suspended for non-payment of dues.[1]
Henry Harrison Bingham (1841–1912), Union Army officer during the American Civil War, US Congressman from Pennsylvania. Chartiers Lodge #297, Canonsburg, Pennsylvania.[47]
Hiram Bingham III (1875–1956), American explorer, discovered the ruins of Machu Picchu. Hiram Lodge No. 1, Connecticut[1][102]
Robert Worth Bingham (November 8, 1871 – December 18, 1937), Politician, judge, newspaper publisher and United States Ambassador to the United Kingdom. Past master of Falls City Lodge No. 376 of Louisville, Kentucky. At a meeting of the Grand Lodge of England, in the presence of the King and 8,000 Masons, he was created a past senior grand warden of that grand lodge.[1]
Stanislav Binički (1872–1942), Serbian musician[26]
Leon Milton Birkhead (1885–1954), American Unitarian minister.[1]
David B. Birney (May 29, 1825 – October 18, 1864), Union General in the American Civil War. Initiated in Franklin Lodge No. 134 of Philadelphia on October 31, 1850.[1]
Francis Bischof (1904–1979), Queensland Australia Police Commissioner from 1958–1969.[103]
Henry Bishop, English composer of Home! Sweet Home![1][30]
William Bizzell (October 14, 1876—May 13, 1944), Fifth president of the University of Oklahoma and president of Agricultural and Mechanical College of Texas (now Texas A&M University).[1]
Sveinn Björnsson (27 February 1881 – 25 January 1952), First President of the Republic of Iceland. One of the founders of Edda Lodge in Reykjavik on January 6, 1919 under the authority of the National Grand Lodge of Denmark and was later Grand master of Iceland.[1]
Frank S. Black (March 8, 1853 – March 22, 1913), American newspaper editor, lawyer and politician. Member of the United States House of Representatives from 1895 to 1897, and the 32nd Governor of New York from 1897 to 1898. Raised in King Solomon's Primitive Lodge No. 91 of Troy, New York and later affiliated with Roman Lodge No. 223 at Rome, New York.[1]
Hugo Black (1886–1971), Associate Justice of the Supreme Court of the United States (1937–1971). Birmingham Temple Lodge No. 836, Birmingham, Alabama[68]
James D. Black (September 24, 1849 – August 5, 1938), 39th Governor of Kentucky. Grand master of Grand Lodge of Kentucky in 1888–89.[1]
John Black (November 12, 1832 – January 22, 1838), Politician from the U.S. state of Mississippi, most notably serving in the United States Senate as a Whig from 1832 to 1838. Member of Rising Virtue Lodge No. 7.[1]
John C. Black (January 27, 1839 – August 17, 1915), U.S. Congressman from Illinois and received the Medal of Honor for his actions as a Union Army lieutenant colonel and regimental commander at the Battle of Prairie Grove during the American Civil War. Member of Olive Branch Lodge No. 38, Danville, Illinois, and grand orator of the Grand Lodge of Illinois from 1994-1895.[1]
Lloyd Llewellyn Black (March 15, 1889 – August 23, 1950), United States federal judge.[1]
Samuel W. Black (September 3, 1816 – June 27, 1862), Lawyer, soldier, judge, and politician. 7th Governor of the Nebraska Territory. Killed in action leading his regiment in a charge early in the Civil War. Member of St. John's Lodge No. 219, Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania.[1]
Joseph Clay Stiles Blackburn (October 1, 1838 – September 12, 1918), U.S. Representative and Senator from Kentucky.[1]
Luke P. Blackburn (June 16, 1816 – September 14, 1887), 28th governor of Kentucky. Member of Landmark Lodge No. 41, Versailles, Kentucky.[1]
Robert E. Lee Blackburn (April 9, 1870 – September 20, 1935), U.S. Representative from Kentucky.[1]
Isaac Blackford (November 6, 1786 – December 31, 1859), Second Chief Justice of the Indiana Supreme Court. Member of Harmony Lodge No. 11 at Brookville, INdiana.[1]

William W. Blackney (August 28, 1876 – March 14, 1963), U.S. Representative from Michigan.[1]
J. Stuart Blackton (January 5, 1875 – August 13, 1941), Anglo-American film producer, considered the father of American animation. Member of Centennial Lodge No. 763, New York City.[1]
Ken Blackwell (1948–), American politician and activist, mayor of Cincinnati, Ohio from 1979 to 1980 and Ohio Secretary of State from 1999 to 2007.[100]
Ibra Charles Blackwood (November 21, 1878 – February 12, 1936), 97th Governor of South Carolina. Raised in Spartan Lodge No. 70, Spartanburg, South Carolina 20 August 1903. Grand Lodge of South Carolina.[1]
James Thomas Blair, Jr. (March 15, 1902 – July 12, 1962), 44th Governor of Missouri. Raised in Jefferson Lodge No. 43, Jefferson City, Missouri, 14 October 1925.[1]
John Blair, Jr. (1732–1800), Associate Justice of the Supreme Court of the United States (1789–96), and Grand Master of Virginia from 1778 to 1784.[68]
William Rufus Blake (1805 – 22 April 1863), Canadian stage actor. Member of Independent Royal Arch Lodge No. 2 of New York City.[1]
Sir Thomas Blamey (24 January 1884 – 27 May 1951), Australian Field Marshal, Chief Commissioner of the Victoria Police[104]
Mel Blanc (1908–1989), American voice actor. Mid Day Lodge No. 188, Oregon[105]
Antonio Guzmán Blanco (28 February 1829 – 28 July 1899), Three-time President of Venezuela.[1]
Richard P. Bland (August 19, 1835 – June 15, 1899), U.S. Representative from Missouri. Member of Rolla Lodge No. 213, Rolla, Missouri.[1]
Theodorick Bland (March 21, 1741 – June 1, 1790), Represented Virginia in both the Continental Congress and the United States House of Representatives. Present at Williamsburg Lodge No. 6 on 7 July 1778.[1]
William Thomas Bland (January 21, 1861 – January 15, 1928), U.S. Representative from Missouri.[1]
Henry G. Blasdel (January 29, 1825 – July 26, 1900), First Governor of Nevada. Member of Santa Cruz Lodge No. 38, Santa Cruz, California and later past master of Carson Lodge No. 1, Carson City, Nevada.[1]
Samuel Blatchford (1820–1893), Associate Justice of the Supreme Court of the United States (1882–1893)[1][68]
Valentin Blatz (October 1, 1826 – May 26, 1894) German-American brewer and banker. Founder of Blatz Beer. Member of Aurora Lodge No. 10, Milwaukee, Wisconsin.[1]
Cadwallader Blayney, 9th Baron Blayney (1720–1775), Grand Master of the Moderns from 1764–67 and of Ireland in 1768.[1]
Jesse Bledsoe (April 6, 1776 – June 25, 1836), U.S. Senator from Kentucky. Member of Lexington Lodge No. 1, Lexington, Kentucky and past master of same. Grand Tyler of the Grand Lodge of Kentucky in 1808.[1]
Samuel T. Bledsoe (May 12, 1868 – March 8, 1939) 16th president of Atchison, Topeka and Santa Fe Railway.[1]
Harman Blennerhassett (8 October 1764 – 2 February 1831) Anglo-Irish lawyer, and politician. Member of Harmony Lodge No. 1 at Natchez, Mississippi among others.[1]
Archie Bleyer (June 12, 1909 – March 20, 1989) American song arranger, bandleader, and record company executive. Member of St. Cecile Lodge No. 568, New York City.[1]
Aaron T. Bliss (May 22, 1837 – September 16, 1906), U.S. Representative from and the 25th Governor of Michigan. Member of Saginaw Valley Lodge No. 154 at Saginaw, Michigan.[1]
Antonio Blitz (21 June 1810 – 28 January 1877) Magician who worked mainly in Europe and the United States. Honorary member of Montgomery Lodge No. 19 of Philadelphia.[1]
Timothy Bloodworth (1736 – August 24, 1814) U.S. Senator from North Carolina.[1]
Moses Bloom (1833–1893), Iowa politician.[106]
Sol Bloom (March 9, 1870 – March 7, 1949), U.S. Representative from North Carolina.[1]
Joseph Bloomfield (October 18, 1753 – October 3, 1823), Fourth Governor of New Jersey. Raised in Bristol Lodge No. 25, Bristol, Pennsylvania and served as master in 1782. He affiliated with Trenton Lodge No. 5, Trenton, New Jersey in 1790 and in 1799-80 was Grand Master of the Grand Lodge of New Jersey.[1]
Sumner Blossom (June 25, 1892 – March 1977) American magazine editor. Worked as editor for Popular Science magazine in the 1920s.[1]
Willie Blount (April 18, 1768 – September 10, 1835), Third Governor of Tennessee. Member of Unanimity Lodge No. 54 of North Carolina.[1]
Gebhard Leberecht von Blücher (December 16, 1742 – September 12, 1819), Graf (count), later elevated to Fürst (prince) von Wahlstatt, was a Prussian Generalfeldmarschall (field marshal) who led his army against Napoleon I at the Battle of the Nations at Leipzig in 1813 and at the Battle of Waterloo in 1815 with the Duke of Wellington. His original lodge is not known, but he was a constant visitor in the Lodge "Pax Inimicamalis" at Emmeriah in 1800-01; and in 1814 the Lodge "Archimedes" at Altenburg.[1]
Monte Blue (January 11, 1887 – February 18, 1963) American silent movie actor. Member of Utopia Lodge No. 537 of Los Angeles.[1]
Robert D. Blue (September 24, 1898 – December 13, 1989) 30th Governor of Iowa. Mason, Shriner, member of Eastern Star and White Shrine.[1]
Fred H. Blume (9 January 1875 – 26 September 1971) Justice of the Wyoming Supreme Court for 42 years.[1]
Elijah Boardman (March 7, 1760 – August 18, 1823), U.S. Senator from Connecticut. Member of Columbia Lodge No. 25 at Stepney, Connecticut, and in 1809 of Hiram Lodge No. 1, New Haven.[1]
Victor V. Boatner (May 6, 1881 – February 11, 1950), American railroad executive.[1]
Hiram Abiff Boaz (1866–1962), President of Polytechnic College from 1902 to 1911, and of Southern Methodist University from 1920 to 1922. Member of Granger Lodge No. 677, Granger, Texas. Grand Chaplain of the Grand Lodge of Texas in 1953.[1]
Manchester Boddy (1891–1967), Rose from poverty to become the publisher of a major California newspaper and a candidate for Congress. Member of Craftsmen Lodge No. 559, Los Angeles.[1]
Johann Joachim Christoph Bode (January 16, 1731 – December 13, 1793), German translator of literary works. Wrote extensively on Freemasonry and was one of the most distinguished Masons of his time. Member and Past Master of Lodge Absalem at Hamburg. Served as deputy grand master of the Grand Lodge of Hamburg.[1]
Joseph R. Bodwell (June 18, 1818 – December 15, 1887), 40th Governor of Maine. Member of Rockland Lodge No. 79, Rockland, Maine.[1]
Johann von Böber (22 December 1746 – 16 July 1820) German teacher, entomologist and botanist who was a Russian Royal Councilor of State. Grand master of the Grand Lodge of Russia from 1811–14.[1]
Lewis V. Bogy (April 9, 1813 – September 20, 1877), U.S. Senator from Missouri. Member of Polar Star Lodge No. 79 of St. Louis, Missouri.[1]
Dimitrie Bolintineanu (1819–1872), Romanian poet, politician, 1848 revolutionary.[25]
Simón Bolívar (1783–1830), Leader of South American independence. (Initiated: Cádiz, Spain)[86] Founding brother of Lodge Order and Liberty No. 2, Peru, 1824[107]
Cezar Bolliac (1813–1881), Romanian politician, amateur archaeologist, journalist and Romantic poet.[25]
Jérôme Bonaparte (15 November 1784 – 24 June 1860), The youngest brother of Napoleon I and served as Jerome I, King of Westphalia, between 1807 and 1813. Grand master of the Grand Orient of Westphalia.[1]
Joseph Bonaparte (7 January 1768 – 28 July 1844), Elder brother of Napoleon Bonaparte, who made him King of Naples and Sicily (1806–1808), and later King of Spain (1808–1813, as José I). Appointed as grand master of the Grand Orient of France by Napoleon in 1805.[1]
Louis Bonaparte (2 September 1778 – 25 July 1846), Brother of Napoleon and King of Holland (1806–10). Appointed Deputy Grand Master of the Grand Orient of France in 1805.[1]
Lucien Bonaparte (21 May 1775 – 29 June 1840), Brother of Napoleon and a member of the Grand Orient of France.[1]
Shadrach Bond (1773–1832), American politician, first Governor of Illinois.[108]
Thomas Bond (May 2, 1712 – March 26, 1784), American physician and surgeon. In 1751 he co-founded the Pennsylvania Hospital, the first medical facility in the American colonies, with Benjamin Franklin. Deputy grand master of the Grand Lodge of Pennsylvania in 1749.[1]
Omar Bongo (1935–2009), President of Gabon.[109]
Andrés Bonifacio (1863–1897), Leader during Philippine Revolution from Spain. Taliba Lodge No. 165 under Gran Oriente Español (Spanish Grand Lodge).[110]
Nicholas Bonneville (13 March 1760 – 9 November 1828), French bookseller, printer, journalist, and writer. Also a political figure of some relevance at the time of the French Revolution. In 1788 he published a book entitled The Jesuits driven from Freemasonry and their weapon broken by the Freemasons (translation). His theory was that the Jesuits had introduced the history of the life and death of the Templars into the symbolic degrees, and the doctrine of vengeance for the political and religious crime of their destruction.[1]
Ballington Booth (July 28, 1857 – October 5, 1940), Officer in The Salvation Army and a co-founder of Volunteers of America. Member of Montclair Lodge No. 144, New Jersey about 1899, and later Charter Oak Lodge No. 249, New York City. He was past grand chaplain of the Grand Lodge of New York and member of York and Scottish rites as well as the Shrine.[1]
Edwin Booth (13 November 1833 – 7 June 1893), Famous 19th-century American actor who toured throughout America and the major capitals of Europe, performing Shakespearean plays. Founded Booth's Theatre in 1869 in New York. Brother of John Wilkes Booth. Honorary member of the Masonic Veterans Association of New York.[1]
Edward Bootle-Wilbraham, 1st Earl of Lathom (1837–1898), British politician[34]
Robert Borden (1854–1937), Prime Minister of Canada. St. Andrew's Lodge No. 1, Halifax, Nova Scotia[111]
Gutzon Borglum (1867–1941), American sculptor, planned and started sculpture on Mount Rushmore. Raised in Howard Lodge No. 35.[112]
Lincoln Borglum (1912–1986), Son of Gutzon Borglum, completed the Mount Rushmore project; raised in Battle River Lodge No. 92.[112]
Ernest Borgnine (1917–2012), American Actor. Abingdon Lodge No. 48;[113] however another source indicates Melrose Lodge No. 63, California[114]
Solon Borland (21 September 1808 – 1 January 1864), Newspaperman, soldier, diplomat, Democratic United States Senator from Arkansas and a Confederate officer during the American Civil War.[1]
Józef Boruwłaski (1739–1837), Polish-born dwarf who toured in European and Turkish courts. Raised to the 3rd degree in the City of Chester, England on 15 November 1783.[1]
Sir Alexander Boswell, 1st Baronet (9 October 1775 – 27 March 1822), Scottish poet, antiquary and songwriter. Ex-officio provincial grand master of Ayrshire and master of Canongate-Kilwinning Lodge No. 2 in Edinburgh.[1]
James Boswell (1740–1795), British Biographer, raised in Canongate Kilwinning Lodge at Edinburgh, 1759[47][115]
John Boswell (1532?–1609), 3rd Laird of Auchinleck. Considered by some scholars to be the first recorded non-operative Freemason. Present at a meeting of the (operative) Lodge of Edinburgh on June 8, 1600, and like his operative brethren, attested to the minutes by his mark.[1]
Pik Botha (1932–), South African politician[116]
Giovanni Bottesini (22 December 1821 – 7 July 1889), Italian Romantic composer, conductor, and a double bass virtuoso. Initiated June 20, 1849 in the Bank of England Lodge No. 263, London.[1]
Karl Böttiger (8 June 1760 – 17 November 1835), German archaeologist and classicist. Initiated in the Lodge of the Golden Apple, Dresden, on November 8, 1781.[1]
C. A. Bottolfsen (10 October 1891 – 18 July 1964), American politician from Idaho. 17th and 19th Governor of Idaho. A member of Arco Lodge No. 48, Arco, Idaho and a past district deputy grand master. Knight Templar and Shriner.[1]
Thomas Boude (17 May 1752 – 24 October 1822), The brick mason for Independence Hall in Philadelphia. First secretary of St. John's Lodge in Philadelphia which laid the cornerstone of the hall with Benjamin Franklin as grand master. Boude later became deputy grand master of the Grand Lodge of Pennsylvania.[1]
Elias Cornelius Boudinot (1 August 1835 – 27 September 1890) Cherokee attorney, politician and military officer. Delegate to the Arkansas secession convention, Boudinot served as a colonel in the Confederate States Army, and was elected as an Arkansas representative in the Confederate Congress. It is believed that Albert Pike conferred the 32° on him in 1886. He died 27 September 1890 and was buried with Masonic honors by Belle Point Lodge No. 20 of Fort Smith, Arkansas.[1]
Louis de Bourbon (15 June 1709 – 16 June 1771), Count of Clermont. Elected Grand Master of France December 2, 1743. It was during his grandmastership that the name was changed from the "English Grand Lodge of France" to the Grand Lodge of France."[1][117]
Thomas E. Bourke (5 May 1896 – 9 January 9, 1978), United States Marine Corps general who, during World War II, commanded Marine artillery units at the Battle of Guadalcanal, Tarawa and Leyte. At the end of World War II, he commanded the 5th Marine Division in the occupation of Japan, and the Fleet Marine Force, Pacific.[1]
Augustus O. Bourn (1 October 1834 – 28 January 1925), American politician and the 36th Governor of Rhode Island. Raised 18 May 1860 in What Cheer Lodge No. 21, Providence.[1]
Sir Mackenzie Bowell (27 December 1823 – 10 December 1917), PC, KCMG English born Canadian politician. Fifth Prime Minister of Canada. Raised in St. Lawrence Lodge No. 640 of Montreal in 1864. On 4 February 1897 he affiliated with Eureka Lodge No. 283 (Grand Lodge of Canada in Ontario.), at Belleville, and was later a charter member of Moira Lodge No. 11 at Belleville.[1]
James Bowie (1796–1836), Frontiersman, Inventor of the Bowie knife. L'Humble Chaumiere Lodge No. 19 Opelousas, Louisiana.[118]
Oden Bowie (10 November 10, 1826 – 4 December 1894), 34th Governor of Maryland. Member of Centre Lodge No. 108, Baltimore.[1]
Henry L. Bowles (6 January 1866 – 17 May 1932), United States Representative from Massachusetts.[1]
William Augustus Bowles (1763–1805), also known as Estajoca, Maryland-born English adventurer and organizer of Native American attempts to create their own state outside of Euro-American control. Was "admitted an honorary member" of Prince of Wales Lodge No. 259, London on 20 January 1791. He was made "Provincial grand master to the Creek, Cherokee, Chickasaw and Choctaw Indians" by the Grand Lodge of England.[1]
Frank Llewellyn Bowman (21 January 1879 – 15 September 1936), United States Representative from West Virginia.[1]
Sir Leslie Boyce (9 July 1895 – 30 May 1955), K.St.J.Australian-born British Conservative Party politician. Lord Mayor of London between 1951 and 1952. Senior grand warden of the Grand Lodge of England in 1948.[1]
William D. Boyce (1858–1929), Founder of the Boy Scouts of America[119]
James E. Boyd (9 September – 30 April 30, 1906) Irish-born American businessman and politician. seventh Governor of the Nebraska. Member of Capitol Lodge No. 3, Omaha.[1]
William Boyd, 4th Earl of Kilmarnock (1704–1746), Jacobite politician, Grand Master of Scotland (1742–1743)[54]
Jean-Pierre Boyer (1776 – 9 July 1850), One of the leaders of the Haitian Revolution, and President of Haiti from 1818 to 1843. He was grand commander of the Supreme Council AASR of Haiti, 33°. Frequent visitor to Somerset Lodge No. 34, Norwich, Connecticut.[1]
Frank W. Boykin (21 February 21 – 12 March 12), United States Representative from Alabama. Scottish Rite, Shriner, and Eastern Star.[1]
Murrough Boyle, 1st Viscount Blesington (c. 1645–1718), First Grand Master of the Ancients, 1756–60.[1]
Emerson R. Boyles (29 June 29, 1881 – 30 November 30) Member of the Michigan Supreme Court from 1940 until 1956.[1]
James S. Boynton (7 May 1833 – 22 December1902) was an American politician and jurist. Served briefly as the 51st Governor of Georgia. Member of St. John's Lodge No. 45, Jackson, Georgia.[1]
Paul Boyton (29 June 1848 – 19 April 1924), Irish showman and adventurer. Known as the "Fearless Frogman".[1]
John Bracken (22 June 22, 1883 – 18 March 1969), PC 11th Premier of Manitoba.[1]
Hugh Henry Brackenridge (1748 – 25 June 1816) American writer, lawyer, judge, and Pennsylvania Supreme Court justice. Member of Lodge No. 45, Pittsburgh.[1]
Theophilus Bradbury (13 November 1739 – 6 September 1803), U.S. Representative from Massachusetts. Justice of the Massachusetts Supreme Judicial Court.[1]
William Bradford (14 September 1755 – 23 August 1795) Second United States Attorney General in 1794–1795. Member of Lodge No. 2, Philadelphia.[1]
Charles Bradlaugh (1833–1891), 19th century Atheist and Republican MP, Grand Lodge des Philadelphes, London (resigned his affiliation with English Freemasonry in 1874, but maintained an affiliation with a French Lodge)[120]
Henry D. Bradley (1893 – December 14, 1973), Publisher of the St. Joseph News-Press who was the first member of the Bradly family which controls the News-Press & Gazette Company media company. Member of Sanford L. Collins Lodge No. 396 of Toledo, Ohio.[1]
Omar Bradley (1893–1981), US General. West Point Lodge No. 877, New York[86]
Tom Bradley (1917–1998), American politician, Mayor of Los Angeles, California, 1973 to 1993.[100]
Willis W. Bradley (28 June 28, 1884 – 27 August 1954), United States Naval officer, recipient of the Medal of Honor, and U.S. Representative from California. Scottish Rite 32°, Knight Templar, and Shriner. National president of National Sojourners.[1]
Donald Bradman (1908–2001), Australian Cricketer. Initiated Lodge Arcadia No 177 UGLNSW on 11 June 1920[31][121][122][123][124][125]
John Bradstreet (21 December 1714 – 25 September 1774), British Army major general who served during King George's War, the French and Indian War, and Pontiac's Rebellion. Also served as the Commodore-Governor for Newfoundland. Mason in Novia Scotia.[1]
Hugh Brady (29 July 1768 – 15 April 1851), American general from Pennsylvania who served in the Northwest Indian War under General Anthony Wayne, and during the War of 1812. Initiated 9 June 9, 1797 in Lodge No. 22, Sunbury, Pennsylvania and withdrew 15 January 1805.[1]
James H. Brady (12 June 1862 – 13 January 1918), United States Senator and Eighth Governor of Idaho.[1]
Johannes Brahms (1833–1897), German Composer.[31][126]
David Legge Brainard (21 December − 22 March 1946), American arctic explorer and Brigader General. Member of Marathon Lodge No. 438, Marathon, New York.[1]
Thomas E. Bramlette (3 January 1817 – 12 January 1875), 23rd Governor of Kentucky. Was Master of Albany Lodge No. 260, Albany, Kentucky.[1]
John Branch (4 November 1782 – 3 January 1863), U.S. Senator, 8th Secretary of the Navy, the 19th Governor of North Carolina, and sixth and last territorial governor of Florida. Member of Royal White Hart Lodge No. 2, Halifax, North Carolina.[1]
Christoffel Brand (1797–1875), First Speaker of the Legislative Assembly of the Cape Colony[127]
James T. Brand (9 October 1886 – 28 February 1964), 31st Chief Justice of the Oregon Supreme Court. A judge at the Nuremberg trials.[1]
William W. Brandon (5 June 1868 – 7 December 1934), 37th Governor of Alabama. Member of Rising Virtue Lodge No. 4 at Tuscaloosa, Alabama.[1]
Samuel Brannan (2 March 2, 1819 – 5 May 1889), American settler, businessman, journalist, and prominent Mormon who founded the California Star newspaper in San Francisco, California. Member of California Lodge No. 1, of San Francisco.[1]
John Brant (27 September 1794 – 27 August 1832), Mohawk chief and government official in Upper Canada. Member of Union Lodge No. 24, Ancaster, Ontario.[1]
Joseph Brant (1743–1807), Principal Chief of the Six Nations Indians. Initiated in Lodge No. 417, 1776. First Master of Lodge No. 11, Mohawk Village (near Brantford) in 1798.[5]
Charles Wesley Brashares (1891 – 1982), American Bishop of The Methodist Church and the United Methodist Church. Raised in Harmony Lodge No. 38, Gorham, Maine. Demitted.[1]
Thomas Brassey, 1st Earl Brassey (11 February 1836 – 23 February 1918), Governor of Victoria, Grand Master of the United Grand Lodge of Victoria[128]
Alva J. Brasted (5 July 1876 – 27 May 1965), 4th Chief of Chaplains of the United States Army. Member of Sojourners Lodge No. 51, Washington, DC.[1]
Dimitrie Brătianu (1818–1892), Prime Minister of Romania (1881).[25]
Ion C. Brătianu (1821–1891), Romanian politician, three-time Prime Minister of Romania.[25]
Sam G. Bratton (19 August 1888 – 22 September 1963), United States Senator from New Mexico. Member of Clovis Lodge No. 40, Clovis, New Mexico, 32° Scottish Rite in Valley of Santa Fe, Ballut Abyad Shrine Temple in Albuquerque and member of the Order of DeMolay.[1]
Mason Brayman (23 May 1813 – 27 February 1895) American attorney, newspaperman, and Union Army Brigadier general during the American Civil War. Seventh Governor of the Idaho Territory. Member of Springfield Lodge No. 4 of Springfield, Illinois.[1]
David Brearley (1745–1790), Signer of the U.S. Constitution on behalf of New Jersey, the first Grand Master of Masons for the State of New Jersey.[129]
John Breathitt (9 September 1786 – 21 February 1834), 11th Governor of Kentucky. Member of Russellville Lodge No. 17. of Russellville, Kentucky.[1]
Daniel Breck (12 February 1788 – 4 February 1871), U.S. Representative from and member of the Supreme Court of Kentucky. Served as Master of Richmond Lodge No. 25 in Richmond, Kentucky and was Grand master of Kentucky in 1827–28.[1]
John C. Breckinridge (16 January 1821 – 17 May 1875) 14th and youngest-ever Vice President of the United States. Expelled from the U.S. Senate after joining the Confederate Army. Member of Good Samaritan Lodge No. 174 at Lexington, Kentucky. Was suspended in 1861 and reinstated in 1871. Scottish Rite 33°.[1]
Robert Jefferson Breckinridge (8 March 1800 – 27 December 1871), politician and Presbyterian minister in Kentucky. He was a member of the State House of Representatives and Superintendent of Public Education in that state. Member of Lexington Lodge No. 1 in Lexington.[1]
William Campbell Preston Breckinridge (28 August 1837 – 18 November 1904), U.S. Representative from Kentucky. Member of Lexington Lodge No. 1 in Lexington, Kentucky and delivered the oration at the cornerstone laying of the Masonic Temple in Richmond, Virginia in 1888.[1]
Ernest R. Breech (1897 – 1978), American corporate executive. Remembered for his work in revitalizing Ford Motor Company in the years following World War II. Also served similar roles at Trans World Airlines and other companies. Raised in Austin Lodge No. 850, Chicago and was the Sovereign Grand Inspector General of the Scottish Rite in Michigan.[1]
Edmund Breese (18 June 1871 – 6 April 1936), American stage and film actor of the silent era. Member of St. John's Lodge No. 6, Norwalk, Connecticut.[1]
Sidney Breese (15 July 1800 – 27 June 1878), U.S. Senator from Illinois, Chief Justice of the Illinois Supreme Court, Speaker of the Illinois House of Representatives, a forefather of Illinois, and "father of the Illinois Central Railroad". Member and Master of Scott Lodge No. 79, Carlyle, Illinois.[1]
Walter E. Brehm (25 May 1892 – 24 August 1971), U.S. Representative from Ohio. Member, Secretary, and Master of Mingo Lodge No. 171, Logan, Ohio.[1]
Anders Behring Breivik, Arrested for 2011 Norway attacks.[130] Was a member of Lodge St. Olaus T.D. Tre Søiler No. 8 in Oslo.[131] Formally excluded (expelled) from Freemasonry in 2011.[132]
Sereno E. Brett (31 October 1891 – 9 September 1952), Highly decorated Brigadier General of United States Army who served in both world wars. Member of Hancock Lodge No. 311, Fort Leavenworth, Kansas.[1]
Walter Breuning, World's oldest man at the time of his death of natural causes on April 14, 2011, aged 114 years, six months, twenty-five days. Member of Great Falls Lodge No. 118, Great Falls Montana for over 85 years.[133][134][135]
Earl L. Brewer (11 August 1869 – 10 March 1942), 38th Governor of Mississippi.[1]
Owen Brewster (22 February 1888 – 25 December 1961), U.S. Senator, U.S. Representative, and 54th Governor of Maine. Member of Penobscot Lodge No. 39, Dexter, Maine. Member of York Rite, Scottish Rite, DeMolay, and Shriner. When Harry S. Truman, a fellow-senator, was grand master of the Grand Lodge of Missouri, Brewster spoke at the grand lodge session at Truman's request.[1]
Aristide Briand, Prime Minister of France. Initiated in the lodge Le Trait d'Union in July 1887 (not recorded).[136][137] Declared "unworthy" by Le Trait d'Union on 6 September 1889.[138] Joined in the lodge Le Chavalier du Travail, in Paris in 1895.[136]
John W. Bricker (6 September 1893 – 22 March 1986), United States Senator and the 54th Governor of Ohio. Member of Mt. Sterling Lodge No. 269, Mount Vernon, Ohio. York Rite, 33° Scottish Rite, and Shriner.[1]
Styles Bridges (9 September 1898 – 26 November 1961) 63rd Governor of New Hampshire before a twenty-four-year career in the United States Senate. Received the degrees in Morning Sun Lodge, Conway, Massachusetts and later member of Eureka Lodge, No. 70, Concord, New Hampshire.[1]
Ansel Briggs (3 February 1806 – 5 May 1881), first Governor of Iowa. Member of Nebraska Lodge No. 1, Bellevue, Nebraska.[1]
Frank A. Briggs (15 September 1858 – 9 August 1898), Fifth Governor of North Dakota. 32° Scottish Rite.[1]
Frank P. Briggs (25 February 1894 – 23 September 1992), United States Senator from Missouri. Grand Master of the Grand Lodge of Missouri in 1957.[1]
Elbert S. Brigham (19 October 1877 – 5 July 1962), U.S. Representative from Vermont.[1]
Geraldo Bright, English bandleader known as "Geraldo"[30]
James Jefferson Britt (4 March 1861- – 26 December 1939), U.S. Representative from North Carolina.[1]
James Broadhead (29 May 1819 – 7 August 1898), U.S. Representative from Missouri and irst president of the American Bar Association. Member of Tuscan Lodge No. 360 of St. Louis.[1]
Daniel Brodhead IV (17 October 1736 – 15 November 1809), American military and political leader during the American Revolutionary War and early days of the United States. Member of Lodge No. 3, Philadelphia.[1]
Israel Brodie, Chief Rabbi of Great Britain and the Commonwealth 1948–1965.[139]
William A. Brodie, Laid the foundation stone of the Statue of Liberty on August 5, 1884 as Grand Master of New York.[1]
Kazimierz Brodziński (8 March 1791 – 10 October 1835), Polish Romantic poet.[1]
Henry P. H. Bromwell (26 August 1823 – 9 January 1903), U.S. Representative from Illinois. Prominent Masonic author including Restorations of Masonic Geometry and Symbolry Being a Dissertation on the Lost Knowledges of the Lodge. Raised in Temperance Lodge No. 16, Vandalia, Illinois in 1854 and was Master in 1856. Grand master of the Grand Lodge of Illinois in 1864. Later moved to Colorado where he affiliated with Denver Lodge No. 5. Grand Orator of Colorado in 1874. Member of York and Scottish Rites.[1]
Greene C. Bronson (17 November 1789 – 3 September 1863), Chief Justice of New York.[1]
John R. Brooke (21 July 1838 – 5 September 1926), major general in the United States Army during both the American Civil War and the Spanish–American War. Served as a military Governor of Puerto Rico and Governor of Cuba. Member of Columbia Chapter No. 21, R.A.M. Philadelphia.[1]
Robert Brooke (c. 1761 – 27 February 1800), tenth Governor of Virginia. Member and Master of Fredericksburg Lodge No. 4 and became Grand Master of Virginia in November 1795.[1]
Walker Brooke (25 December 1813 – 18 February 1869), United States Senator from Mississippi. Member of Hill City Lodge No. 121, Vicksburg, Mississippi.[1]
Bryant Butler Brooks (5 February 1861 – 8 December 1944), seventh Governor of Wyoming. Member of Ashlar Lodge No. 10 at Douglas, Wyoming and later of Casper Lodge No. 15, Casper including past master. Grand orator of the Grand Lodge of Wyoming in 1940.[1]
Charles W. Brooks (8 March 1897 – 14 January 1957), U.S. Senator from Illinois. Raised 24 January 1920 in Wheaton Lodge No. 269, Wheaton, Illinois. Grand Orator of the Grand Lodge of Illinois in 1946. Scottish Rite 33° and York Rite member.[1]
Henry Luesing Brooks (9 December 1905 – 30 December 1971), United States federal judge. Member of Louisville Lodge No. 400, Louisville, Kentucky.[1]
John Brooks (1752 – 1 March 1825), 11th Governor of Massachusetts. Member of Washington Lodge No. 10 (Military) under Grand Lodge of Massachusetts.[1]
Overton Brooks (21 December 1897 – 16 September 1961), U.S. Representative from Louisiana. Raised in Joppa Lodge No. 362, Shreveport about 1921. 32° Scottish Rite, Shriner and honorary member of National Sojourners.[1]
Stratton D. Brooks (10 September 1870 – 18 January 1949), Third president of the University of Oklahoma and eleventh president of the University of Missouri. Member of Norman Lodge No. 38 Norman, Oklahoma. Member of Royal Arch and DeMolay.[1]
Jacob Broom (17 October 1752 – 25 April 1810), Signer of the United States Constitution. Early member of Lodge No. 14, Wilmington, Delaware.[1]
Henry Brougham, Scottish abolitionist and founder of Edinburgh Review. Raised in Fortrose Lodge, Stornway, Scotland[47]
J. Melville Broughton (17 November 1888 – 6 March 1949), 60th Governor of North Carolina from 1941 to 1945. Member of Wake Forest Lodge No. 282.[1]
Aaron V. Brown (15 August 1795 – 8 March 1859), 11th Governor of Tennessee and 17th United States Postmaster General. Junior Grand Warden of the Grand Lodge of Tennessee in 1825.[1]
Albert G. Brown (31 May 1813 – 12 June 1880), 14th Governor of Mississippi. Member of Gallatin Lodge No. 25, Gallatin, Mississippi.[1]
Clarence J. Brown, Newspaper publisher, Ohio politician, U.S. Representative,[1][140]
Daniel Russell Brown (28 March 1848 – 28 February 1919), 43rd Governor of Rhode Island.[1]
Egbert B. Brown (4 October 1816 – 11 February 1902), Union general in the Trans-Mississippi Theater of the American Civil War. Member of Toledo Lodge No. 144, Toledo, Ohio.[1]
Fred H. Brown (12 April 1879 – 3 February 1955), 59th Governor of New Hampshire.[1]
Gustavus Richard Brown (17 October 1747 – 20 September 1804), One of the doctors summoned to attend to George Washington the night he died. One of the organizers of St. Columbia Lodge No. 10, Port Tobacco, Maryland, and was the fifth grand master of Maryland in 1797.[1]
Jacob Brown (9 May 1775 – 24 February 1828), Commanding General of the United States Army from June 1821 until his death. Received degrees in Ontario Lodge at Sackets Harbor, New York and later a member of Watertown Lodge No. 49, Watertown, New York.[1]
Joe E. Brown (28 June 1891 – 6 July 1973), American film actor active from 1928–1964. Member of Rubicon Lodge No. 237, Toledo, Ohio and of Al Malaikah Shrine in Los Angeles.[1]
John Brown (9 May 1800 – 2 December 1859), American who led an anti-slavery revolt in Harpers Ferry, Virginia in 1859. Freemason who later became an Anti-Mason.[1]
John Brown, Represented Virginia in the Continental Congress and United States House of Representatives. Introduced the bill granting Statehood to Kentucky and would become the first Senator from that state. Member of Lexington Lodge No. 1, Lexington.[1]
John C. Brown (6 January 1827 – 17 August 1889), 19th Governor of Tennessee and Confederate general. A member of Pulaski Lodge No. 101, Pulaski, Tennessee and was Grand Master of the Grand Lodge of Tennessee in 1869.[1]
Norris Brown (2 May 1863 – 5 January 1960), U.S. Senator from Nebraska.[1]
Prentiss M. Brown (18 June 1889 – 19 December 1973), U.S. Representative and Senator from Michigan. Member of St. Ignace Lodge No. 369, St. Ignace, Michigan. Received the Scottish Rite (Northern Jurisdiction) 33°in October, 1955.[1]
Thomas Brown (24 October 1785 – 24 August 1867), Second Governor of Florida. Raised in Hiram Lodge No. 59 of Virginia in August, 1807. Became a member of Jackson Lodge No. 1, Tallahassee serving as secretary in 1833 and master in 1855. Grand Master of the Grand Lodge of Florida in 1849. Grand secretary of the Grand Lodge of Florida from 1834–35.[1]
Charles Farrar Browne (26 April 1834 – 6 March 1867), American humor writer, better known under his nom de plume, Artemus Ward. Received the Masonic degrees in Manhattan Lodge No. 62, New York City in the fall of 1863.[1]
Edward E. Browne (16 February 1868 – 23 November 1945), U.S. Representative from Wisconsin.[1]
Gordon Browning (22 November 1889 – 23 May 1976), 38th Governor of Tennessee. Member of Huntingdon Lodge No. 106, Huntingdon, Tennessee.[1]
Charles B. Brownson (5 February 1914 – 4 August 1988), U.S. Representative from Indiana. Raised in Mystic Tie Lodge No. 398 of Indianapolis in 1950.[1]
Nathan Brownson (14 May 1742 – 6 November 1796), Physician and statesman from Riceboro, Georgia. Delegate to the Continental Congress in 1777 and was Governor of Georgia in 1781. Member of North Star Lodge of Manchester, Vermont.[1]
Charles Bruce, 5th Earl of Elgin, Scottish nobleman, Grand Master of Scotland (1761–1763)[54]
James Bruce (1730–1794), British explorer. Canongate Kilwinning Lodge[47][141]
Stanley Bruce, 1st Viscount Bruce of Melbourne (15 April 1883 – 25 August 1967), 8th Prime Minister of Australia, initiated in the Old Melburnians Lodge No.317 UGLV[142]
Walter Bruchhausen (29 May 1892 – 11 October 1976), United States federal judge.[1]
Wilber M. Brucker (23 June 1894 – 28 October 1968), 32nd Governor of Michigan. 6th United States Secretary of the Army. Raised in Salina Lodge No. 155 on 15 September 1915 and later served as Master of that lodge.[1]
Henry Bruckner (17 June 1871 – 14 April 1942), U.S. Representative from New York.[1]
Samuel von Brukenthal, Baron of the Holy Roman Empire.[25]
Clement Laird Brumbaugh (February 28, 1863 – September 28, 1921) was a U.S. Representative from Ohio.[1]
D. Emmert Brumbaugh (8 October 1894 – 22 April 1977), U.S. Representative from Pennsylvania. Member of Woodbury Lodge No. 539 at Roaring Spring, Pennsylvania. Scottish Rite and Shriner.[1]
Martin Grove Brumbaugh (14 April 1862 – 14 March 1930), 26th Governor of Pennsylvania. Member of Mt. Moriah Lodge No. 300, Huntington, Pennsylvania.[1]
Avery Brundage (28 September 1887 – 8 May 1975), Fifth president of the International Olympic Committee. Member of North Shore Lodge No. 937, Chicago. Scottish Rite and Shriner.[1]
Duke Ferdinand of Brunswick-Wolfenbüttel (12 January 1721 – 3 July 1792), German-Prussian field marshal (1758–1766) known for his participation in the Seven Years' War. Initiated in 1740 in the Lodge of the Three Globes in Berlin and received the degree of Master Mason in 1743 at Breslau.[1]
George W. Brush (4 October 1842 – 18 November 1927), captain of a black company in the 34th Infantry Regiment U.S. Colored Troops in the Union Army during the American Civil War and received the Medal of Honor.[1]
Henry Brush (June 1778 – 19 January 1855), U.S. Representative from and member of the Supreme Court of Ohio.[1]
William Jennings Bryan, American politician, United States Congressman, U. S. Secretary of State and presidential candidate. Lincoln Lodge No. 19, Lincoln, Nebraska.[1]
Joseph R. Bryson (18 January 1893 – 10 March 10, 1953), U.S. Representative from South Carolina.[1]
Francis Scott, 2nd Duke of Buccleuch (11 January 1695 – 22 April 1751), KT FRS Scottish nobleman Grand Master of the Grand Lodge of England (Moderns) in 1723.[1]
Charles Montagu-Scott, 4th Duke of Buccleuch (24 May 1772 – 20 April 1819), KT Scottish nobleman and 43rd Grand Master Mason of Scotland, 1800–1801.[1]
10th Earl of Buchan (See Henry Erskine, 10th Earl of Buchan)
11th Earl of Buchan (See David Erskine, 11th Earl of Buchan)
12th Earl of Buchan (See Henry Erskine, 12th Earl of Buchan)
James Buchanan, U.S. President,[86] Lodge No. 43, Lancaster, Pennsylvania
John P. Buchanan (4 October 1847 – 14 May 1930), 25th Governor of Texas. Member of Charles Fuller Lodge No. 412, Rutherford County, Tennessee which was later Mt. Moriah Lodge No. 18, of Murfreesboro.[1]
George Villiers, 2nd Duke of Buckingham (10 January 1628 – 16 April 1687), KG PC FRS was an English peer and statesman.[1]
Frank Buckles, Last living American veteran of World War I.[143]
Alexander Buckner (8 March 1785 – 6 June 1833), United States Senator from Missouri. First Grand Master of Indiana.[1]
Simon Bolivar Buckner (1 April 1823 – 8 January 1914), 30th Governor of Kentucky. Listed as a Freemason in the Grand Lodge of Kentucky proceedings of 1891.[1]
Frederick G. Budlong (10 July 1881 – 25 September 1953), Bishop of the Episcopal Diocese of Connecticut from 1934 to 1950.[1]
Buffalo Bill (See William F. Cody)
Howard Buffett (13 August 1903 – 30 April 1964), US Representative from Nebraska. Raised in Covert Lodge No. 11, Omaha.[1]
Harold R. Bull (6 January 1893 – 1 November 1976), United States Army Lieutenant general.[1]
Archibald Bulloch (1 January 1730 – 22 February 1777), Third Governor of Georgia. Member of Solomons Lodge No. 1, Savannah.[1]
William Bellinger Bulloch (1777 – 6 May 1852), US Senator from Georgia.[1]
Charles Buls, Mayor of Brussels[40]
Edward Bulwer-Lytton, 1st Baron Lytton, Politician and writer[144]
Alfred L. Bulwinkle (21 April 1883 – 31 August 1950), US Representative from North Carolina.[1]
Edward Buncombe (1742 – 1778), Plantation owner from the Province of North Carolina who served as a colonel in the Continental Army in the American Revolutionary War. He is the namesake of Buncombe County in western North Carolina. Member of Unanimity Lodge No. 7 at Edenton, North Carolina. His degree dates were 16 May, 26 May, and 3 June 1776.[1]
Charles E. Bunnell (12 January 1878 – 1 November 1956), United States federal judge for the United States Fourth Judicial Division and the University of Alaska's first president, from 1921 to 1949.[1]
John Bunyan (1628 – 31 August 1688), English writer and preacher best remembered as the author of the religious allegory The Pilgrim's Progress. Denslow wrote "Although it is not known whether he was a Freemason or not, his little-known work Solomon's Temple Spiritualized contains so much Masonic phraseology and dogma that it would be hard to believe that he did not have some knowledge of the Craft."[1]
Luther Burbank, US horticulturist, botanist, agricultural science pioneer. Santa Rosa Lodge No. 57,[47]
Henry Burbeck (10 June 1754 – 2 October 1848), Served in the United States Army for more than forty years most notably during the Revolutionary War and the War of 1812 and achieved the rank of brigadier general.[1]
Thomas G. Burch (3 July 1869 – 20 March 1951), US Representative from Virginia.[1]
Clark Burdick (13 January 1868 – 27 August 1948), US Representative from Rhode Island.[1]
Usher L. Burdick (21 February 1879 – 19 August 1960), US Representative from North Dakota. Member of Mt. Moriah Lodge No. 51, Williston, North Dakota.[1]
Gottfried August Bürger (31 Dece3mber 1747 – 8 June 1794), German poet. Initiated in 1775.[1]
William O. Burgin (28 July 1877 – 11 April 1946), US Representative from North Carolina.[1]
Andrew H. Burke (15 May 1850 – 17 November 1918), Second Governor of North Dakota. 33° Scottish Rite (Southern Jurisdiction).[1]
Arleigh Burke, US Admiral[56] Supreme Temple Architect (Honored in 1997)[145]
Edmund Burke, Irish politician and philosopher[30]
Edward R. Burke (28 November 1880 – 4 November 1968), United States Senator from Nebraska. Member of Omaha Lodge No. 288, Omaha, Nebraska.[1]
Elmer Burkett (1 December 1867 – 23 May 1935), United States Senator and Representative from Nebraska.[1]
Edwin C. Burleigh (27 November 1843 – 16 June 1916), 42nd Governor of Maine. Member of Augusta Lodge No. 141, Augusta, Maine.[1]
Albert S. Burleson (7 June 1863 – 24 November 1937), 45th United States Postmaster General and US Representative from Texas.[1]
Edward Burleson (15 December 1798 – 26 December 1851), Third Vice President of the Republic of Texas. Member of Clinton Lodge No. 54, Bolivar, Tennessee.[1]
Anson Burlingame (14 November 14, 1820 – 23 February 1870), American lawyer, legislator, and diplomat. Member of Amicable Lodge, Cambridge, Massachusetts.[1]
Robert Burnaby, English explorer and businessman. First Past Master of Victoria Lodge No. 1085, District Grand Master (English) of British Columbia.[146]
David G. Burnet, Statesman, first President of the Republic of Texas (interim), Holland Lodge No.1[147]
Jacob Burnet (22 February 1770 – 10 May 1853), Early leading citizen and Senator from Ohio. Deputy Grand Master of the Grand Lodge of Ohio in 1810–1812.[1]
William Burnet (13 December 1730 – 7 October 1791), American political leader and physician from New Jersey who served in the Continental Army and the Continental Congress. When the grand lodge of New Jersey chartered Nova Caesarea Lodge No. 10 at Cincinnati on September 8, 1791 he was named as first master.[1]
George H. Burnett (9 May 1853 – 10 September 1927), 21st Chief Justice on the Oregon Supreme Court.[1]
James Burnett, Lord Monboddo (1714 – 26 May 1799), Scottish judge, scholar of linguistic evolution, philosopher and deist. The Bulletin of the International Masonic Congress (1917) stated that he was a Freemason.[148]
George Burnham (28 December 1868, 28 June 1939), US Representative from San Diego, California.[1]
Henry E. Burnham (8 November 1844 – 8 February 1917) was a United States Senator from New Hampshire. Member of Washington Lodge No. 61, Manchester, was grand master of the Grand Lodge of New Hampshire in 1885, and was a 33° of the Scottish Rite.[1]
Bob Burns (2 August 1890 – 2 February 1956), American musical comedian. Invented the Bazooka musical instrument from which the anit-tank weapon derived its name.[1]
Conrad Burns, US Senator from Montana[10]
Gilbert Burns (1760 – 1827), Scottish farmer and younger brother of Robert Burns whose writings have contributed greatly to the bank of knowledge that exists regarding the life of his famous brother. Raised in St. James Lodge, No. 178 Tarbolton on the first of March 1, 1786.[1]
Robert Burns, National poet of Scotland. St. David's Lodge No. 174, Tarbolton.[149]
George Burrington (1682 – 22 February 1759), Governor of the Province of North Carolina, from January 1724 to April 1725, and again from February 1731 to 1734. Member of the lodge at the "King's Arms on New Bond Street" in London and his name also appears on the list of members of "Bear and Harrow in Butcher Roe," London in 1730.[1]
Julius C. Burrows (9 January 1837 – 16 November 1915), U.S. Representative and a U.S. Senator from Michigan. Past master of Anchor Lodge of Strict Observance No. 87 at Kalamazoo and member of Kalamazoo Chapter, Royal Arch No. 13 and Peninsular Commandery No. 8, Knights Templar.[1]
Harold Hitz Burton, US Associate Justice (1945–1958)[68]
Hutchins Gordon Burton (1744 or 1782 – 21 April 1836), 22nd Governor of North Carolina. Member of Phalanx Lodge No. 31, Charlotte.[1]
John Hill Burton (22 August 1809 – 10 August 1881), FRSE Scottish advocate and historian. Historiographer Royal (1867–1881). Made a Freemason in Glenkindil Lodge No. 333, Scotland on 17 August 1827.[1]
Richard Francis Burton, English explorer[30]
Robert Burton (20 October 1747 – 31 May 1825), American Revolutionary War officer. Member of Hiram Lodge No. 24 of Williamsborough, North Carolina.[1]
Theodore E. Burton (20 December 1851 – 28 October 1929), US Representative and Senator from Ohio. Member of Iris Lodge No. 229, Webb Chapter, R.A.M., Orion Commandery, K.T. and Al Koran Shrine Temple, all of Cleveland.[1]
William Burton (16 October 1789 – 5 August 1866), 39th Governor of Delaware. Member of Temple Lodge No. 9 and Deputy Grand Master of the Grand Lodge of Delaware from 1851–52.[1]
Harlan J. Bushfield (6 August 1882 – 27 September 1948), 16th US Senator and 16th Governor of South Dakota. Member of St. Lawrence Lodge No. 39 at Miller, South Dakota.[1]
Asa S. Bushnell (16 September 1834 – 15 January 1904), 40th Governor of Ohio. Served as company commander in 152nd Ohio volunteer infantry in American Civil War. Made "Mason at sight."[1]
George E. Bushnell (1887 – 1965), Member of the Michigan Supreme Court from 1934 to 1955. Raised in Taylor Lodge No. 23 at Salem, Virginia in 1909 and served as master of Sojourners Lodge No. 483 of Detroit in 1925. He received his 33° in 1924. Bushnell was a member of the Masonic Service Association European Committee sent abroad in 1945 to investigate the state of the Craft in Europe following the war.[1]
Anastasio Bustamante (27 July 1780 – 6 February 1853), Three time President of Mexico.[1]
Benjamin Butler (5 November 1818 – 11 January 1893), 33rd Governor of Massachusetts. Major general in the Union Army during the American Civil War.[1]
Charles C. Butler 1865 – 1946), Chief Justice, Supreme Court of Colorado. Initiated in Union Lodge No. 7, Denver on 27 April 1935.[1]
David Butler (15 December 1829 – 25 May 1891), First state Governor of Nebraska. Affiliated with Pawnee Lodge No. 23 at Pawnee City in 1879. His original lodge is not known.[1]
Hugh A. Butler (28 February 1878 – 1 July 1954), United States Senator from Nebraska. Raised in Wellsville Lodge No. 194, Wellsville, Missouri and later became a member of St. John's Lodge No. 25 of Omaha.[1]
John Butler (1728 – 1796), Loyalist who led an irregular militia unit known as Butler's Rangers on the northern frontier in the American Revolutionary War. He was probably raised in Union Lodge No. 1, Albany, New York and became the first secretary of the famous St. Patrick's Lodge No. 8 at Johnstown, New York which first met on August 23, 1766. In Canada, after the war, he became a charter member of St. John's Lodge of Friendship No. 2 and served as its master. He became the first grand senior warden of the Provincial Grand Lodge of Upper Canada. Barton Lodge No. 6 (then 10) had many of his former rangers as members, and Brant himself was at one time a member of this lodge.[1]
Richard Butler (general) (1 April 1743 – 4 November 1791), officer in the Continental Army in the American Revolutionary War, who later died fighting Indians in Ohio. He was initiated in Lodge No. 2, Philadelphia on April 14, 1779, passed April 20 and raised April 27. He later affiliated with Pennsylvania-Union Lodge —a lodge of the Pennsylvania line and on January 9, 1787 is recorded as having been admitted to Lodge No. 45 of Pittsburgh. Lodge records show that he visited St. George's Lodge of Schenectady, New York in June, 1779 and later American Union Lodge (military).[1]
William M. Butler (29 January 1861 – 29 March 1937), United States Senator from Massachusetts. Received degrees in Star In The East Lodge of New Bedford, Massachusetts in 1886.[1]
Billy Butlin, British philanthropist[30]
Isaac Butt (6 September 1813 – 5 May 1879), QC MP Irish barrister, politician, Member of Parliament. Member of Lodge No. 2, Dublin.[1]
George C. Butte (9 May 1877 – 18 January 1940) jurist, educator, and politician from Texas.[1]
Daniel Butterfield, General of the Federal Army during the U.S. Civil War, Medal of Honor recipient and composer of the bugle call "Taps." Metropolitan Lodge No. 273, New York City.[1][3][150]
Cyriel Buysse, Flemish nationalist writer[40]
Clovis E. Byers (5 November 1899 – 13 December 1973), U.S. Army Lieutenant general (United States) who served in both the Korean War and World War II. One time commander of the 82nd Airborne. Received EA degree on 1 April 1923 in Laredo Lodge No. 547, Laredo, Texas and the FC on 2 November 1925. Master Mason degree in Star of the East Lodge No. 650 in Yokahama, Japan on 3 November 1947.[1]
Harry C. "Curly" Byrd (12 February 1889 – 2 October 1970), President of the University of Maryland, College Park from 1936–1954. Raised in Harmony Lodge No. 17, Washington, D.C. in 1914.[1]
Harry F. Byrd, Governor of Virginia, United States Senator from Virginia. Hiram Lodge No. 21, Winchester, Virginia.[1]
Richard E. Byrd, US Admiral. Initiated in Federal Lodge No. 1 and founded First Antarctic Lodge No. 777 in 1935[47]
Frank M. Byrne (23 October 23, 1858 – 24 December 24, 1927), Eighth Governor of South Dakota.[1]
James F. Byrnes, US Associate Justice (1941–1942)[68]
Joseph W. Byrns, Sr. (20 July 1869 – 4 June 1936), 46th Speaker of the United States House of Representatives. Member of Phoenix Lodge No. 131 and Cumberland Chapter No. 1, R.A.M. of Nashville, Tennessee.[1]
Joseph W. Byrns, Jr. (15 August 1903 – 8 March 1973) One term Congressman from Tennessee. Member of Phoenix Lodge No. 131 of Nashville.[1]
John Byrom (29 February 1692 – 26 September 1763), FRS English poet and the inventor of a revolutionary system of shorthand. Listed as a member of a lodge held at The Swan in Long Acre, England, 1750.[1]

Alessandro Cagliostro, Sicilian charlatan and occultist[151]
1st Viscount Caldecote (See Thomas Inskip, 1st Viscount Caldecote
Plutarco Elías Calles, President of Mexico[1]
John Campbell, 2nd Marquess of Breadalbane, British politician, Member of Parliament (1820–1826, 1832–1834), Lord Chamberlain (1848–1852, 1853–1858), Grand Master of Scotland (1824–1826)[54]
Malcolm Campbell, English motor-racer[47]
Manuel Camus, Philippine Senator. October 12, 1898, Zetland in the East Lodge No 508 Singapore, under the jurisdiction of the M. W. Grand Lodge of England.[152]
George Canning, British politician and Prime Minister.[30]
Gheorghe Grigore Cantacuzino, Prime Minister of Romania.[25]
Eddie Cantor, Entertainer, raised in Munn Lodge No 190, New York City[47]
Emmanuel Carasso, Ottoman lawyer and politician, Grand Master of the Italian-rite Macedonia Risorta in Salonica.[153]
Carol II, King of Romania (1930–40).[25]
José Miguel Carrera, Chilean general and president.[154] St. John's Lodge No. 1, New York[155]
Charles Wynn-Carington, 1st Marquess of Lincolnshire, British politician, Member of Parliament (1865–1868), 1st Grand Master of New South Wales (1888–1891)[6]
Kit Carson, American Adventurer. Montezuma Lodge No. 109, Sante Fe, New Mexico[86]
Giacomo Casanova, Venetian adventurer, "lodge of the Duke of Clermont", Paris, 1750[156]
Paul Foster Case, Founder of the Los Angeles occult school, the Builders of the Adytum, Fairport Lodge No. 476, Fairport, New York[157]
Lewis Cass, US Politician and diplomat. American Union Lodge No.1, Marietta, Ohio. First Grand Master of the Grand Lodge of Michigan[158][159]
Marc Chagall, Russian artist. initiated in 1912[160]
Thomas Chalmers, Lodge St. Vigean, 1800[160]
Joshua Chamberlain, Commander of US forces on Little Round Top during the American Civil War battle of Gettysburg, and governor of Maine. United Lodge #8, Brunswick, Maine[161]
Nicolas Chamfort, French writer, Loge des Neuf Soeurs, Paris[162]
Charles XIII of Sweden, King of Sweden and Norway.[163]
Claire Lee Chennault, U.S. Air Corp Major-General; Commanded of the "Flying Tigers" in WWII. League City Lodge No. 1053, League City, TX[164]
Victor Child Villiers, 7th Earl of Jersey, British banker, politician and colonial administrator, Grand Master of New South Wales (1891–1893)[6]
Walter Chrysler, Founder of Chrysler Corporation.[10]
Lord Randolph Churchill, Winston Churchill's father, initiated 9 January 1871 in Churchill Lodge.[30][165][166]
Winston Churchill, Prime Minister of the United Kingdom; 24 May 1901, Studholme Alliance Lodge No. 1591.[165][166]
André Citroën, French engineer and motor-car manufacturer, Lodge La Philosophie, Paris[160]
Mark W. Clark, US Army General, Mystic Tie Lodge No. 398, Indianapolis[160]
Tom C. Clark, US Associate Justice (1949–1967)[68]
William Clark, Explorer, Lewis and Clark expedition. Saint Louis Lodge No. 111.[167]
John H. Clarke, US Associate Justice (1916–1922)[68]
Henry Clay, Speaker of the. U.S. House of Representatives and Grand Master of Kentucky.[10]
Moses Cleaveland, Founded the city of Cleveland, Ohio, Worshipful Master of Moriah Lodge in 1791[160]
Patrick Cleburne, Confederate General in the civil war. Lafayette lodge #16, Helena, Arkansas[168]
Samuel Langhorne Clemens, Also known as Mark Twain. American author. Polar Star Lodge No. 79, A.F.& A.M., St. Louis, Missouri. (Suspended for non-payment of dues and later reinstated April 24, 1867. Demitted October 1867, but recorded as having visited Carson City Lodge U.D. in February and March 1868.)[169]
DeWitt Clinton, Governor of New York State, Grand Master of NY during the Morgan Affair, The Holland Lodge No. 8, New York, 1790[52]
E. E. Clive, British stage and screen actor; Euclid Lodge, Massachusetts[citation needed]
Harold Coates, Australian politician, Grand Master of New South Wales (1980–1985)[6]
Tyrus "Ty" Cobb, Baseball star. Royston Lodge No. 426, Detroit[55][160]
Howard Coble (1931–), Member of the U.S. House of Representatives and Guilford Lodge number 656 AF&AM Greensboro, North Carolina.[170]
Mickey Cochrane, Baseball Hall of Famer[1][171][172][173][174]
Thomas Cochrane, 1st Baron Cochrane of Cults, British Unionist politician.[175]
William F. Cody, a.k.a. Buffalo Bill, Raised in Platte Valley Lodge No. 15, Nebraska[1][176]
George M. Cohan, Broadway star, raised in Pacific Lodge No. 233, New York City[11][176]
Harry Cohn, Pacific Lodge No. 233, New York[114]
Ernest E. Cole, Commissioner of Education of the State of New York (1940–1942)[177]
Nat King Cole, Pianist and ballad singer.[10][11]
Thomas Cole, English-born American artist, founder of Hudson River School. Amity Lodge No. 5, Zanesville, Ohio.[1]
Michael B. Coleman, American politician, Mayor of Columbus, Ohio.[100]
Samuel Colt, Manufacturer of Colt revolvers[176]
Émile Combes, French Prime Minister[178][179][180]
Spencer Compton, 7th Marquess of Northampton, Pro Grand Master, United Grand Lodge of England, 2001–2009[181][182]
Charlie Conacher, Canadian ice hockey player. Initiated in North Gate Lodge No. 591, Pickering, Ontario, in 1935.[5]
Marquis de Condorcet, French mathematician and philosopher, Lodges de Neuf Soeurs[176]
Chester Cooper Conklin (1886–1971), American comedian and actor, Raised: September 18, 1916, University Lodge #394, California.[183][184]
Jess Conrad, Entertainer, Member of Chelsea Lodge No. 3098[185]
John Cook, Union general in the American Civil War[186]
Joseph Cook, 6th Prime Minister of Australia[187][188] Initiated into Lodge Independent No 8 UGLNSW 12 February 1892[71][189]
Gordon Cooper, U.S. astronaut, member of Carbondale Lodge No. 82, Colorado[176]
Harry H. Corbett, Actor- star of Steptoe and Son[190]
Count Richard Nikolaus von Coudenhove-Kalergi (1894–1972), Austro-Japanese political activist, founder of Paneuropean Union. Initiated: Humanitas Lodge, Vienna, 1922.[191] Left Humanitas in 1926.[192]
Edith Cowan, First woman elected to Australian Parliament, Member of St Cuthberts Lodge Perth Australia (Le Droit Humain).[193]
James Craik, Physician General of the United States Army[15]
Todd E. Creason, American Fiction and non-fiction writer. Ogden Lodge No. 754, Illinois[194]
Francesco Crispi, Prime Minister of Italy[195] (possibly expelled in 1894?)[196]
Miron Cristea, Patriarch of the Romanian Orthodox Church (1925–39), Prime Minister of Romania (1938–39).[25]
Davy Crockett, 19th-century American folk hero, frontiersman, soldier and politician[176]
Aleister Crowley, English occultist, Anglo-Saxon Lodge No. 343, Paris (GLdF), 1904[197]
Abraham Curry, Founding father of Carson City, Nevada. Masonic Lodge No. 1, Carson City.[198]
Admiral of the Fleet Sir Lucius Curtis, Provincial Grand Master for the Province of Hampshire from 1840 until his death in 1869.[199]
William Cushing, US Associate Justice (1789–1810),[68] St. Andrews Lodge, Boston
Alexandru Ioan Cuza, Romanian Domnitor of the Danubian Principalities, 1859–66.[25]
James Broun-Ramsay, 1st Marquess of Dalhousie, British politician and colonial administrator, Governor-General of India (1848–1956), Grand Master of Scotland (1836–1838)[54]
David Dalrymple, Lord Hailes, Scottish judge and historian, Grand Master of Scotland (1774–1776)[54]
Sir Charles Dalrymple, 1st Baronet, British politician, Member of Parliament (1868–1906), Grand Master of Scotland (1893–1897)[54]
Eugene Goblet d'Alviella, Vice-chancellor of the Université Libre de Bruxelles and Belgian senator.[40]
Erasmus Darwin, English physician, philosopher, poet, grandfather of Charles Darwin. Member of Canongate Kilwinning Lodge No. 2, Edinburgh, Scotland.[1]
Jim Davidson, British comedian, Chelsea Lodge, England (resigned), Founding Master of British Forces Foundation (Lodge) No. 9725[30][200]
William Richardson Davie, American politician and Grand Master of North Carolina from 1792–1798.[201]
Carol Davila, Romanian Physician.[25]
William Crosby Dawson, U.S. Judge and Politician, San Marino Lodge No. 34, F.&A.M, Greensboro, Georgia. Grand Master of Masons in Georgia from 1843 until his death in Greensboro on May 6, 1856.[202]
Charles De Coster, Belgian author[40]
Roger De Courcey, Ventriloquist – Member of Chelsea Lodge No. 3098[185]
Isabelle Gatti de Gamond, Pioneering Belgian secular educationalist and Socialist activist[40]
Johann de Kalb, Major general in the Continental Army during the American Revolutionary War. Pennsylvania Lodge No. 29[203]
Polydore de Keyser, Founding Member and first Junior Warden, MacDonald Lodge, No. 1216[204]
Claude Joseph Rouget de Lisle, Composer of La Marseillaise[205]
Sebastião de Melo, Marquis of Pombal, 18th-century Portuguese statesman[206][207]
William Ralph "Dixie" Dean, Everton and England footballer 1925–1937; initiated in Randle Holme Lodge, No. 3261, Birkenhead, Cheshire on 18 February 1931.[208]
Ovide Decroly, Belgian educationalist. initiated in Lodge Les Amis Philanthropes No. 2, Brussels in 1902[176]
Cecil B. DeMille, Movie Director, member of Prince of Orange Lodge No. 16, New York City[176]
Süleyman Demirel, 9th President of the Republic of Turkey. Bilgi Lodge No.015, Ankara. Grand Lodge of Turkey.[55][209]
Jack Dempsey, Heavyweight boxing champion in 1919, Kenwood Lodge No. 800, Chicago[176][210]
Laurence Dermott, Painter, Wine Merchant and Author. Grand Secretary, Ancients Grand Lodge, 1752–1771.[211]
John Theophilus Desaguliers, French-born British naturalist and scientist. Grand Master of the Premier Grand Lodge of England for the year 1719.[212]
Frédéric Desmons, Protestant priest who persuaded the Grand Orient de France to remove the term of the Great Architect of the Universe from their Constitution[213][214]
Willis Van Devanter, U.S. Associate Justice (1911–1937)[68]
Thomas E. Dewey, 47th Governor of New York (1902–1971)[215]
Blaise Diagne, Senegalese political leader[216]
Denver S. Dickerson, Governor of Nevada[1]
Denis Diderot (1712–1784), French philosopher, writer and art critique.[1]
John Diefenbaker, Prime Minister of Canada, Wakaw Lodge No. 166, Wakaw, SK[217]
Everett Dirksen, U.S. Congressman and Minority Leader of the U.S. Senate.[10]
Petar Dobrović, Serbian painter and politician[26]
Henry Dodge, U.S. Senator from Wisconsin.[10]
Bob Dole, U.S. politician[56] Russell Lodge No. 177, Kansas[86][218]
Robert Dollar, Scottish-American industrialist and philanthropist[15]
Ed Doolan, US Radio Presenter[219]
James Doolittle, US General.[56]
George Douglas, 16th Earl of Morton, Scottish politician, Lord High Commissioner (1819–1824), Grand Master of Scotland (1790–1792)[54]
Jim Douglas, Governor of Vermont[220]
Stephen A. Douglas, U.S. Senator, Lincoln-Douglas Debates; Springfield Lodge No. 4, Grand Orator of Illinois Grand Lodge.[221]
Tommy Douglas, Canadian politician, Weyburn Lodge No. 20, Weyburn, SK[86]
William O. Douglas, U.S. Associate Justice (1939–1975)[68]
Alexander Douglas-Hamilton, 10th Duke of Hamilton, Scottish politician, Member of Parliament (1802–1806), Grand Master of Scotland (1820–1822)[54]
Arthur Conan Doyle, British physician and author, creator of Sherlock Holmes.[10]
Edwin Drake, U.S. oil industry pioneer, Oil Creek Lodge No. 3, Titusville, Pennsylvania[176]
Richard Dreyfuss, U.S. actor, made a Mason at Sight by the Grand Master of the Grand Lodge of the District of Columbia.[222]
George Drummond, Scottish politician, Lord Provost of Edinburgh, Grand Master of Scotland (1752–1753)[54]
Gilbert du Motier, the Marquis de Lafayette, French military officer who served as a general in the American Revolutionary War and a leader of the Garde Nationale during the French Revolution.[223]
Jovan Dučić (1871–1943), Serbian poet, writer and diplomat.[26][224]
Robert Duff, British politician, Member of Parliament (1861–1893), Grand Master of New South Wales (1893–1895)[6]
Henry Dunant, Founder of the Red Cross and shared the first Nobel Prize[225]
John Duncan, Member of the United States House of Representatives from Tennessee.[226]
Thomas Dunckerley, Ritualist and author, Lodge No 31, Portsmouth[227]
Lawrence Dundas, 1st Earl of Zetland,[34]
Thomas Dundas, 2nd Earl of Zetland, Grand Master of Grand Lodge of England, 1844-70. Initiated in Prince of Wales' Lodge No. 259 in 1830.[1]
Colonel Sir Weary Dunlop (12 July 1907 – 2 July 1993), Australian World War II Prisoner of War, Surgeon[228]
John Boyd Dunlop, Scottish inventor[15]
Alexander Roberts Dunn, First Canadian awarded the Victoria Cross.[58]
Herbert Dunnico, UK Politician and Master of the New Welcome Lodge[229]
Joseph Duveen, 1st Baron Duveen, UK art dealer, Royal Colonial Institute Lodge No. 3556[225]

George Howard Earle III (5 December 1890 – 30 December 1974), 38th Governor of Pennsylvania and diplomat.[1][2][3]
Wyatt Earp, American Lawman[4]
Hubert L. Eaton, American chemist, originator of "Memorial park" cemeteries in the USA. Euclid Lodge, No. 58, Great Falls, Montana[5]
John David Eaton, President of the Canadian-based T. Eaton Company. Assiniboine, No. 114, G.R.M., Winnipeg.[6]
Duke of Edinburgh, see Prince Philip, For Prince Philip
Prince Edward, Duke of Kent, (Prince Edward George Nicholas Paul Patrick), member of the British Royal Family, Grand Master of the United Grand Lodge of England, member of various lodges including Grand Master's Lodge No 1 and Royal Alpha Lodge No 16 (both English Constitution).[7]
Prince Edward, Duke of York and Albany (25 March 1739 – 17 September 1767), Younger brother of George III of the United Kingdom. Initiated in the Lodge of Friendship (later known as Royal York Lodge of Friendship) Berlin, Germany on July 27, 1765.[1]
Edward VII, King of Great Britain[8]
Edward VIII, King of Great Britain[8]
Gustave Eiffel, Designer and architect of the Eiffel Tower.[9]
Duke Ellington, Musician, Social Lodge No. 1, Washington, D.C., Prince Hall Affiliation[5]
William Ellison-Macartney, British politician, Member of Parliament (1885–1903), Grand Master of Western Australia[10]
Oliver Ellsworth, Chief Justice of the United States (1796–1800)[11]
John Elway, Hall of Fame Quarterback for Denver Broncos (1983–1998), South Denver- Lodge No. 93, Denver, Colorado[12]
John Entwistle, Rock and Roll Hall of Fame member of The Who[13][14]
David Erskine, 11th Earl of Buchan (12 June 1742 – 19 April 1829) Scottish peer and 34th Grand Master Mason of Scotland, 1782-1783.[1][15]
Henry Erskine, 10th Earl of Buchan (17 April 1710 – 1 December 1767) FRS Scottish peer and 10th Grand Master Mason of Scotland, 1745-1746.[1]
Henry Erskine, 12th Earl of Buchan (1783 – 13 September 1857) Scottish peer and 59th Grand Master Mason of Scotland, 1832-1833.[1]
Thomas Erskine, 6th Earl of Kellie, Scottish musician, Grand Master of Scotland (1763–1765)[15]
Sam Ervin, US Senator.[16]
Ben Espy, American politician, served in the Ohio Senate.[17]
Bob Etheridge, Member of Congress (D – NC), Bakersville Lodge No. 357, North Carolina[18][18][19]
Richard Eve, Grand Treasurer of the United Grand Lodge of England in 1889.[20]
Colonel George Everest, Welsh surveyor; Surveyor General of India, Mt. Everest is named after him. Wales Lodge #493 (259), 20 Feb 1829[21]
Eberhard Faber, Founder of the Faber Pencil Company. Chancellor Walworth No. 271, New York.[5]
Sir Arthur Fadden, 13th Prime Minister of Australia, initiated in to Caledonia Lodge No. 737 Queensland[22]
Douglas Fairbanks (1883–1939), American movie star and film director, Initiated: 1925, Beverly Hills Lodge No. 528, California,[23] Raised: August 11, 1925, Beverly Hills Lodge No. 528.[1][5]
Bob Feller(1918-2010), American Athlete, Grove Lodge #824, Downers Grove, Illinois[24][25]
Rigas Feraios, National hero of Greece[26]
Charles Fergusson, Governor-General of New Zealand, Grand Master[27]
Enrico Fermi, Nobel Prize winning physicist, FRS. Adriano Lemmi Lodge, Rome, 1923[28]
Ettore Ferrari, Italian sculptor. Grand Master of the Grande Oriente d'Italia.[1]
Jules Ferry, French politician. Member of the Alsace-Lorraine Lodge of Paris.[1]
Ignaz Aurelius Fessler, Hungarian ecclesiastic and writer. Member of Lodge Pythagoras of the Blazing Star in Berlin.[29]
Johann Gottlieb Fichte, German philosopher. Member of Lodge Pythagoras of the Blazing Star in Berlin.[29]
Stephen Johnson Field, US Associate Justice (1863–1897)[11]
W. C. Fields, American comedian, E. Coppee Mitchell Lodge No. 605, Philadelphia[5][30]
Charles Grandison Finney, American preacher, evangelist and author (1792–1875). Meridian Sun Lodge No. 32 in Warren, New York. Finney asked for dismissal and was discharged.[31]
Hamilton Fish IV, US Politician[32]
Geoffrey Fisher, The 99th Archbishop of Canterbury and head of the worldwide Anglican Communion.[8][33]
Abram Fitkin, American businessman and philanthropist (1878–1933), Altair Lodge No. 601, Brooklyn[34]
Lord Frederick FitzClarence, Illegitimate son of William IV, Grand Master of Scotland (1841–1843)[15]
Alexander Fleming, Scottish biologist and pharmacologist. London Scottish Rifles Lodge No. 2310.[35]
Edwin Flavell, Brigadier under Field Marshal Montgomery. DSO. MC. Provincial Grand Master of Berkshire 1967-85.[36]
Sandford Fleming, Canadian engineer and inventor. St. Andrew's No. 16, Toronto, Ontario.[6]
Dr. Walter Fleming, Co-founder of the Shriners.[37]
Cyril Fletcher, English comedian[8]
William J. Florence, Co-founder of the Shriners.[38]
Martin Folkes, President of the Royal Society (1741–1753), Deputy Grand Master of the Premier Grand Lodge of England (1724–1725).[39][40]
Sir William Forbes, 6th Baronet, Scottish Banker, Grand Master of Scotland (1776–1778)[15]
Gerald Ford, President of the United States[41]
Glenn Ford, American actor[42][43][43]
Henry Ford, Founder of the Ford Motor Company, Palestine Lodge No 357, Detroit[44]
Nathan Bedford Forrest, CSA general in the US Civil War. Angerona Lodge No. 168, Memphis, Tennessee[45]
Benjamin Franklin, American inventor and statesman. St. John's Lodge, Philadelphia, February 1731[46]
Prince Frederick, Duke of York and Albany (16 August 1763 – 5 January 1827) Second eldest child and second son of King George III of the United Kingdom.[1]
Frederick the Great, King of Prussia. Member and founder of the lodge Zu den drei Weltkugeln (Of the Three Globes).[47]
Bridge Frodsham (1733?-1768), English provincial actor, Master of Punch Bowl 259 at York 1761-62(Premier Grand Lodge of England)[48]
Boyd C. Fugate (1884-1967), Tennessee State Representative[49]
Will Fyffe, British singer and actor[50]
Clark Gable, Actor, Beverly Hills Lodge No. 528, California[42][43][51]
Léon Gambetta, French politician.[47]
Federico García Lorca, Spanish poet and playwright. Alhambra Lodge, as 'Homero'.[52][53]
James A. Garfield, U.S. President. Magnolia Lodge No. 20, Columbus Lodge No. 30, and Garrettsville Lodge No. 246, Ohio[33][54]
Giuseppe Garibaldi, Italian general; fused the Rites of Memphis and Misraim in 1881.[55]
David Garrick, English actor[8]
Richard Jordan Gatling (September 12, 1818 – February 26, 1903), American inventor best known for his invention of the Gatling gun, the first successful machine gun. An active member of his Masonic Lodge, he was member of Center Lodge No. 23, Indianapolis.[56][57]
Licio Gelli, Italian politician. Worshipful master of Propaganda Due – Expelled in 1981 (some say 1976) by the Grand Orient of Italy.[58]
George IV, King of Great Britain, UGLE[8]
George VI, King of Great Britain, UGLE[1][8]
Ion Ghica, Twice Prime Minister of Romania, four-time President of the Romanian Academy.[59]
Edward Gibbon, English historian and politician[8]
George Gibbs, 1st Baron Wraxall, British Conservative politician.[60]
Thomas Gibson-Carmichael, 1st Baron Carmichael, British colonianl administrator, Member of Parliament (1895–1900), Grand Master of Scotland (1907–1909),[15] Grand Master of the Grand Lodge of Victoria (1909-1912)[61]
W. S. Gilbert, One half of 'Gilbert and Sullivan'.[62]
King Camp Gillette, American businessman[63]
Frank Gillmore, Actor and President of Actor's Equity[1]
Nicholas Gilman, Delegate to the Continental Congress, signer of the U.S. Constitution, member of the United States House of Representatives and the United States Senate. St. John's Lodge No. 1, Portsmouth, New Hampshire[1]
James Glasgow, Who was the first North Carolina Secretary of State from 1777 to 1798.[64] He was an early officer of the Grand Lodge of North Carolina[65] but was ultimately expelled from Freemasonry due to the scandal known as the Glasgow Land Fraud.[66]
John Glenn, Astronaut and US Senator[16] Concord Lodge No.688 Concord, Ohio[33]
Johann Wolfgang von Goethe, German philosopher and Poet. Lodge Amelie, Weimar.[67]
Octavian Goga, Prime Minister of Romania (1937–38).[59]
Alexandru G. Golescu, Prime Minister of Romania (1870).[59]
George Gordon, 9th Marquess of Huntly KT (28 June 1761 – 17 June 1853), styled Lord Strathavon until 1795 and known as The Earl of Aboyne from 1795 to 1836. Grand Master of Scotland from 1802-1803.[1]
E. Urner Goodman, Co-founder of the Boy Scouts' Order of the Arrow[68]
Bazil Gordon, Scottish settler to America, America's first millionaire[50]
George Henry Gordon, Union general in the American Civil War Bunker Hill Lodge, Massachusetts[69]
George Gordon, 5th Duke of Gordon, Scottish politician, Member of Parliament (1806–1807), Keeper of the Great Seal (1820–1830), Grand Master of Scotland (1792–1794)[15]
John Brown Gordon, Confederate general and lawyer[70]
Sir John Gorton (1911–2002), 19th Prime Minister of Australia. Initiated into Freemasonry at Kerrange Lodge No 100 UGLV on 5 Feb 1948.[71][72][73][74][75][76]
Philipp Gotthard of Schaffgotsch, Prince-Bishop of Breslau[77]
Chuck Grassley, Member of the United States Senate from Iowa.[78]
Eileen Gray, international bicycle racer and founder of the Women's Cycle Racing Association[79]
Ron Greenwood, England national football team manager 1977–1982; initiated in Lodge of Proven Fellowship, London in 1956[80]
Henri Grégoire, Roman Catholic priest, Constitutional bishop of Blois and French revolutionary leader.[81]
Jules Grévy, President of the French Third Republic (1879–1887).[47]
D. W. Griffith, Film director, St. Cecile Lodge No. 568, New York[51]
Virgil I. Grissom, American astronaut. Mitchell Lodge No. 228, Mitchell, Indiana.[82]
Milan Grol (1876–1952), Serbian literary critic, politician and the last president of the Yugoslav Democratic Party, which was banned by the communist regime of Josip Broz Tito in 1946.[83]
Francis Grose (before 11 June 1731 – 1791), English antiquarian[1]
John Winthrop Hackett, Australian proprietor, newspaper editor and politician, Grand Master of Western Australia[84]
Bobby Hackett, American jazz musician (trumpet, cornet and guitar). Member of St. Cecile Lodge #568, New York (which is a lodge specifically for artists and musicians).[85][86]
Douglas Haig, 1st Earl Haig, British Field Marshal, Commander British Expeditionary Forces. Elgin Lodge No. 91, Leven, Scotland.[87]
Manly Palmer Hall, Esoteric author. Raised November 22, 1954 into Jewel Lodge No. 374, San Francisco[1]
Prince Hall, Founder of Prince Hall Freemasonry.
Mark Hambourg, dual national Russian-British concert pianist. Savage Club Lodge No 2190, London (UGLE).[88]
James Hamilton, 1st Duke of Abercorn KG PC (21 January 1811 – 31 October 1885), styled Viscount Hamilton from 1814 to 1818 and the Marquess of Abercorn from 1818 to 1868, was a British Conservative Party politician and statesman who twice served as Lord Lieutenant of Ireland. Grand Master of Ireland 1874-1885.[1]
James Hamilton, 2nd Duke of Abercorn KG, CB, PC (Ire) (24 August 1838 – 3 January 1913), styled Viscount Hamilton until 1868 and Marquess of Hamilton from 1868 to 1885, was a British nobleman and diplomat. Grand Master of Ireland in 1886.[1]
James Hamilton, 7th Earl of Abercorn FRS PC (22 March 1686 – 11 January 1744), was a Scottish and Irish nobleman. Grand Master of England in 1725.[1]
Lionel Hampton, American jazz musician, member of Prince Hall in New York.[89]
John Hancock, American revolutionary, merchant and statesman.[90]
Winfield Scott Hancock, U.S. General. Charity Lodge #190, Norristown, Pennsylvania[1][91]
Warren G. Harding, U.S. President. Marion Lodge No. 70, Ohio[33]
Oliver Hardy, Actor, Solomon Lodge No. 20, Florida[30][51]
John M. Harlan, US Associate Supreme Court Justice.[11]
Colonel John Harrelson, First Chancellor of NCSU, Raised 28 August 1909 into William G. Hill Lodge No. 218, Raleigh, North Carolina. Member of NCSU Chapter of Square and Compass.[92][93][94]
Augustus Harris, British actor, impresario and dramatist.[50] Savage Club Lodge No 2190, London (UGLE).[95]
Mark Hatfield, U.S. Senator, raised November 8, 1943 in Pacific Lodge No. 50, Salem, Oregon[1][96]
Ichirō Hatoyama, Three-time Prime Minister of Japan. Initiated on March 29, 1951,[97] Tokyo Lodge No. 125 PC[98] (lodge No. 2[97]). Raised March 26, 1955.[99][100]
George Hay, 8th Marquess of Tweeddale, British Field Marshal, Acting Grand Master of Scotland (1818–1820)[15]
Thomas Hay-Drummond, 11th Earl of Kinnoull, Scottish nobleman and Officer of Arms, Grand Master of Scotland (1826–1827)[15]
Karl Brooks Heisey, Canadian Mining Engineer, A.F. & A. M. Kirkland Lake[101]
Claude Adrien Helvétius, French enlightenment philosopher.[102]
Henry Herbert, 4th Earl of Carnarvon,[103]
Percy Herbert, Bishop of Norwich, and Provincial Grand Master for Norfolk.[104]
Hermann Hesse, German-Swiss novelist, poet and painter[105]
Henry Heth, Confederate General in the American Civil War. Rocky Mountain Lodge #205 Utah[106]
Joseph Hewes, Signer of the American Declaration of Independence.[107]
Prince Naruhiko Higashikuni, Japanese imperial prince, Prime Minister of Japan. Initiated: 1950[108]
James Hoban, Architect of the White House, first Master of Federal Lodge No. 1, District of Columbia[109]
Christopher L. Hodapp, Author, Broad Ripple Lodge no. 643 F&A.M., Indianapolis, Indiana.[110]
William Hogarth, Painter[8]
Thomas M. Holt, Industrialist, Governor of North Carolina[1]
Keith Holyoake, Prime minister of New Zealand, Governor-General of New Zealand, Grand Master[27]
J. Edgar Hoover, First Director of the FBI.[16] Grand Cross. Federal Lodge No. 1, Washington, D.C.[111]
Alexander Hore-Ruthven, 1st Earl of Gowrie, British soldier, Grand Master of New South Wales (1935–1944)[112]
Frank Reed Horton, 1918; Royal Arch/York Rite, 1919; Scottish Rite. Founder of Alpha Phi Omega.[113]
Tim Horton, Canadian ice hockey player. Initiated in Kroy Lodge No. 676, Toronto, Ontario, in 1962.[6][25]
Harry Houdini, escape artist.[114]
Sam Houston, Governor of Tennessee, President of the Republic of Texas, Governor of the State of Texas, US Senator. Initiated at Cumberland Lodge No. 8, Nashville, Tenn.[115]
Thomas Howard, 21st Earl of Arundel (7 July 1585 – 4 October 1646), Prominent English courtier during the reigns of King James I and King Charles I. Tradition places him as grand master of English Freemasons from 1633 to 1635 and the claim is in accordance with the accounts of Anderson and Preston.[1]
Thomas Howard, 3rd Earl of Effingham,[103]
Clarence Chesterfield Howerton (February 9, 1913 – November 18, 1975), also known as Major Mite, American circus performer.0.72 m (2 ft 4 1⁄2 in) tall. Performed with the Ringling Brothers and Barnum & Bailey Circus and other groups from the early 1920s through the late 1940s. Featured in several films, including a role as a Munchkin in the 1939 version of The Wizard of Oz.[116]
William Howley, the 90th Archbishop of Canterbury, and head of the worldwide Anglican Communion. Royal York Lodge, Bristol, England.[117][118][119]
James Hozier, 2nd Baron Newlands, British politician, Member of Parliament (1886–1906), Grand Master of Scotland (1900–1904)[15]
Richard Morris Hunt, American architect, designed the base of the Statue of Liberty.[citation needed]
Edward John Hutchins (1809–1876), A Liberal MP in the UK Parliament M[120]
Timothy Hutton, Actor, Herder Lodge No. 698, Borough of Queens, New York[121]
Camille Huysmans, Mayor of Antwerp and Prime Minister of Belgium.[122]
August Wilhelm Iffland (19 April 1759 – 22 September 1814), German actor and dramatic author. Was received into Freemasonry in Hamburg, but received only the Apprentice degree. In 1787 he published a Masonic play called Der Magnetismus.[1]
4th Earl of Inchiquin (See William O'Brien, 4th Earl of Inchiquin)
Charles Ingalls, (January 10, 1836 – June 8, 1902) was the father of Laura Ingalls Wilder, known for her Little House on the Prairie series of books. Ingalls is depicted as the character "Pa" portrayed by Michael Landon in the television series.[123][124]
John James Ingalls (29 December 1833 – 16 August 1900), U.S. Senator from Kansas. Received his degrees in Washington Lodge No. 5, Atchison, Kansas in 1862.[1]
Rufus Ingalls (23 August 1818 – 15 January 1893), 16th Quartermaster General of the United States Army. Initiated 22 July 1852 in Willamette Lodge No. 2, Portland, Oregon.[1]
Ebon C. Ingersoll (12 December 1831 – 31 May 1879), U.S. Representative from Illinois and the brother of the politician and orator Robert G. Ingersoll. Member of Peoria Lodge No. 15, Peoria.[1]
Ralph Isaacs Ingersoll (8 February 1789 – 27 AUgust 1872), U.S. Representative from Connecticut. He was raised 19 September 1811 in Hiram Lodge No. 1, New Haven, Connecticut and served as Master in 1814.[1]
Robert G. Ingersoll (11 August 1883 – 21 July 1899), Lawyer, a Civil War veteran, political leader, and orator of United States during the Golden Age of Freethought.[1]
Stuart H. Ingersoll (3 June 1898 – 29 January 1983), Vice-Admiral of the United States Navy. Member of Portland Lodge No.1, Portland, Maine, receiving the degrees in 1921.[1]
Samuel D. Ingham (16 September 1779 – 5 June 1860), U.S. Representative from Pennsylvania and 9th United States Secretary of the Treasury.[1]
Sir Edward Augustus Inglefield, (27 March 1820 – 4 September 1894), KCB FRS FRGS Admiral of the Royal Navy.[1]
Thomas Inskip, 1st Viscount Caldecote (5 March 1876 – 11 October 1947), CBE PC KC British politician who served in many legal posts. Served as Junior Grand Warden of the United Grand Lodge of England in 1941.[1]
James Iredell, Jr. (2 November 1788 – 13 April 1853), United States Senator from and 23rd Governor of North Carolina. Raised in Unanimity Lodge No. 54 at Edenton, North Carolina in 1808. Deputy Grand Master in 1823. Iredell Lodge No. 362 chartered by the Grand Lodge of N.C. in 1878, (charter forfeited in 1889) was named in his honor.[1]
Clifford C. Ireland (14 February 1878 – 24 May 1930), U.S. Representative from Illinois. Served in Spanish–American War in 1898. Member of Washburn Lodge No. 421, Washburn, Illinois.[1]
John Ireland (1 January 1827 – 15 March 1896), 18th Governor of Texas. Member of Guadalupe Lodge No. 109, Guadalupe County, Texas.[1]
Henry Irving, noted British actor of the Victorian era.[125]
Leonard Irving (24 March 1898 – 8 March 1962), U.S. Representative from Missouri.[1]
William Irving (15 August 1766 – 9 November 1821), Fur Trader and U.S. Representative from New York. Brother of Washington Irving. Member of Holland Lodge No. 8, New York City, and served it as Master from 1899–1900.[1]
James B. Irwin, American astronaut and engineer. He served as Lunar Module pilot for Apollo 15, the fourth human lunar landing; he was the eighth human to walk on the Moon. Member of Tejon Lodge No. 104, Colorado Springs, Colorado.[126][127]
Agustín de Iturbide also known as Augustine of Mexico (27 September 1783 – 19 July 1824), First Constitutional Emperor of Mexico. Said to have been raised in a Mexico City lodge.[1]
Alfred Iverson, Sr. (3 December 3, 1798 – March 4, 1873), United States Representative and Senator from Georgia. Member of Columbian Lodge No. 8, Columbus, Georgia.[1]
Burl Ives, American actor and singer,[16] Magnolia (now Magnolia-La Cumbre) Lodge No. 242, California
Benjamin F. P. Ivins, The Right Reverend, (6 October 1884 – 2 December 1962). Received the Degrees in Plymouth-Kilwinning Lodge No. 149 of Plymouth, Indiana, on December 2, 8, and 13th, 1910 and later dimitted to Lafayette Lodge No. 265 of Milwaukee. Was an active in the York and Scottish Rites. Served as Grand Chaplain of the Grand Lodge of Wisconsin.[1]
Nat Jackley, English comic actor.[128]
Andrew Jackson, U.S. President. Harmony Lodge No. 1[33][129]
Jesse Jackson, US Civil Rights leader and Politician, Harmony Lodge No. 88, Chicago, Illinois (PHA)[17][130]
Robert H. Jackson, U.S. Supreme Court Associate Justice (1941–1954)[11]
Graciano López Jaena, Filipino writer and journalist in the Philippine Revolution. Worshipful Master at Logia Povernir No. 2.[131]
John Jay, Chief Justice of the United States (1789–1795)[1][11]
Major-General (retired)Michael Jeffery, AC, CVO, MC Governor-General of Australia (2003–2008) and Former CO of SAS Regiment, Initiated in St George's Lodge No 6 on 23 November 1994.[132][133][134][135]
John Jellicoe, British Admiral of the Fleet, and Governor-General of New Zealand, Grand Master of the Grand Lodge of New Zealand[27]
Edward Jenner, British scientist; discovered vaccination. Elected FRS on 26 February 1789; initiated in Lodge of Faith and Friendship No. 449, Gloucestershire[8][21]
"Turkey Creek" Jack Johnson, peace officer and posseman in Wyatt Earp's infamous "vendetta ride" Mt. Moriah Lodge #2, F.& A.M., Salt Lake City, Utah[136]
Andrew Johnson, U.S. President. Greenville Lodge No. 119, Tennessee[33]
Jack Johnson, African American boxer, initiated in Dundee, Scotland[50]
Lyndon B. Johnson, U.S. President. Johnson City Lodge No. 561, Texas (EA degree only)[137]
Al Jolson, Actor and singer, St. Cecile Lodge No. 568, New York[51]
Anson Jones, Congressman, doctor, last President of the Republic of Texas, Harmony Lodge #52 Philadelphia[138]
John Paul Jones, Naval hero during the American Revolution, St. Bernards Lodge No. 122, Kirkudbright, Scotland[33]
Nathaniel R. Jones (1926–), American lawyer, jurist, and academic, Judge on U.S. Court of Appeals for the Sixth Circuit.[17]
Slobodan Jovanović (1869–1958), Serbian jurist, historian, sociologist and president of the Yugoslav government in exile, in London, during World War II.[26][139]
Benito Juárez, President of Mexico. Rito Nacional Mexicano de la Logia Independiente, No. 02[citation needed]
David Kalākaua (1836–1891), King of Hawaii, 1874–91. Lodge Le Progress de l'Oceanie No. 124[33]
Vuk Stefanović Karadžić (1787–1864), Serbian linguist and major reformer of the Serbian language.[26][140]
Janko Katić (died c. 1804–1806), Serbian voivode, of the organizers of the First Serbian Uprising.[26]
Edmund Kean, English actor[8]
John C. Keegan (1952–), judge, politician, military officer from Arizona.[141]
Alexander Keith, Canadian politician and brewmaster, former Grand Master of Nova Scotia[142]
François Christophe de Kellermann (See Duke of Valmy)
Emmett Kelly, (1898–1979), American circus performer, who created the memorable clown figure "Weary Willie." member of Sarasota Lodge No. 147, Scottish Rite Valley of Tampa and Egypt Shrine Temple, Tampa, FL.[143]
Archibald Kennedy, 4th Marquess of Ailsa DL, JP, FSRGS (22 May 1872 – 27 February 1943), styled Earl of Cassilis until 1938, was a Scottish peer, barrister and soldier. Head of the Grand Chapter of Scotland for 30 years, being 1st Grand Principal from 1913 until his death in 1943. Initiated in Holy-rood House Lodge No. 44, Edinburgh, Nov. 17, 1896[1]
Charles Kennedy, 5th Marquess of Ailsa (10 April 1875 – 1 June 1956) was a Scottish peer. After the African War he lived for a time in the United States where he received the Masonic Degrees from Acacia Lodge No. 11, A.F. & A.M. of Cheyenne, Wyoming in 1905.[1]
John D. Kennedy Confederate General of Civil War. Soldier, lawyer, political leader, and the 57th Lieutenant Governor of South Carolina. Member of Kershaw Lodge No. 29, Camden, S.C. and grand master of the Grand Lodge of South Carolina in 1881–83.[1]
John J. Kennedy, U.S. and Confederate Army officer, ended Regulator-Moderator War. Marshall Lodge No. 22, Texas.[citation needed]
John T. Kennedy Brigadier General, U.S. Army, served in WWI & WWII; recipient of the Medal of Honor. Commander of Fort Bragg, N.C., 1941–45. Member of Hancock Lodge No. 311, Ft Leavenworth, Kansas and 32° in Army Consistory No. 1, at Ft. Leavenworth.[1]
Kent, Prince Michael of, see Prince Michael of Kent,
Kent, Duke of, see Prince Edward, Duke of Kent,
Prince Michael of Kent, (Prince Michael George Charles Franklin), member of the British royal family, Provincial Grand Master of Middlesex (United Grand Lodge of England), and Grand Master of the Grand Lodge of Mark Master Masons of England & Wales.[144][145]
Habibullah Khan, Emir of Afghanistan, 1901–1919. Initiated in India, 1906.[146]
Don King (boxing promoter) (1931–), American boxing promoter.[17]
George Frederick Kingston, Archbishop of Nova Scotia and Primate of the Anglican Church of Canada, Ionic Lodge No 25 (Ontario)[1]
Rudyard Kipling, UK author and poet, Hope and Perseverance Lodge No. 782. E.C., Lahore, India; founding member, The Builders of the Silent Cities Lodge No. 12, Saint-Omer, France,[147]
Roger Kitter, Actor – Member of Chelsea Lodge No. 3098[148]
Adolph Knigge, German author[149]
Henry Knox, Major General and Commander of the Continental Artillery during the American War for Independence. He is thought to have been a member of St. John's Regimental Lodge at Morristown. He has been credited with helping to constitute Washington Lodge at West Point. He is listed as a visitor to a number of other lodges.[1]
Mihail Kogălniceanu, Prime Minister of Romania (1863–65), Liberal statesman, lawyer, historian and publicist.[59]
Otto Kruger, Actor, St. Cecile Lodge No. 568, New York[51]
Lafayette See Gilbert du Motier
Burt Lahr,[51] Pacific Lodge No. 33, New York[150]
Joseph Lamar, US Associate Justice (1888–1893), Webb Lodge No. 166 F.& A.M., Augusta, Georgia[11]
Mirabeau B. Lamar, President of the Republic of Texas, Harmony Lodge #6, Galveston, TX.[151]
John Lambton, 1st Earl of Durham,[103]
Frank S. Land, Member of the Ivanhoe Lodge #446 on June 29, 1912 in Kansas City. He was the founder of the Order of DeMolay.[152]
Cornelis Jacobus Langenhoven (1873–1932), Afrikaans writer and member of South African Parliament.[153][154]
Harry Lauder, Scottish performer and entertainer[50]
Tony Lauer, Australian Police officer, Grand Master of New South Wales (2002–2005)[112]
José P. Laurel, President of the Japanese-Sponsored Republic of the Philippines during World War II, from 1943 to 1945. Batangas Lodge No. 383 under the Gran Oriente Espanol, (renamed Batangas Lodge No. 35 under the Grand Lodge of the Philippines).[155]
Daniel Leavitt, Inventor, manufacturer. Member of Chicopee, Massachusetts Lodge[156]
Scott Leavitt, United States Congressman from Montana. Member of Delta Lodge 128, Great Falls, Montana[1]
Thomas Leavitt, Diplomat, politician, businessman, Saint John, New Brunswick, Canada. Member of Albion Lodge No. 52, Saint John, New Brunswick[157]
Henry Lee III, Governor of Virginia, United States Congressman from Virginia, father of Confederate General Robert E. Lee. Hiram Lodge No. 59, Westmoreland County, Virginia[1]
Richard Henry Lee, President of the Continental Congress, United States Senator from Virginia. Hiram Lodge No. 59, Westmoreland County, Virginia.[1]
William Legge, 7th Earl of Dartmouth, British peer and conservative politician. Grand superintendent of the Royal Arch, Staffordshire.[1]
John A. Lejeune, Major General, U.S. Marine Corps.[158]
Sir Charles Lemon (1784–1857), Baronet, British Member of Parliament (1809–1857), was Provincial Grand Master for the Province Cornwall (UGLE) (1844–1863)[159]
Leopold I, King of Belgium[122]
Prince Leopold, Duke of Albany (7 April 1853 – 28 March 1884) Youngest son of Queen Victoria. Initiated in Apollo University Lodge No. 357, Oxford, England May 1, 1874 and in May, 1875 became a member of Lodge of Antiquity. No. 2. Served as master of Apollo Lodge in 1876.[1]
Gotthold Ephraim Lessing, German writer and philosopher[160]
William Hesketh Lever, 1st Viscount Leverhulme (1851–1925), British peer, Founder of Lever Brothers. In 1902 he was first initiate to a lodge bearing his name, William Hesketh Lever Lodge No. 2916, he later formed Leverhulme Lodge 4438.[161] He was a founder of the Phoenix Lodge 3236 whilst an M.P in 1907[162] and a founder of St. Hilary Lodge No. 3591 founded 4 May 1912, then Past Pro-Grand Warden (P.P.G.W) and Immediate Past Master (I.P.M).[163] He was appointed Senior Grand Warden of the Grand Lodge of Mark Master Masons of England in 1919 and co-founded a number of lodges including the Mersey Lodge 5434.[164] He was Provincial Senior Grand Warden of the Provincial Grand Lodge of Cheshire.[165]
Meriwether Lewis, Explorer, Lewis and Clark expedition. Door to Virtue Lodge No. 44, Albemarle County, Virginia.[166]
Frank Licht, Politician. Governor of Rhode Island (1969–1973)[167]
Benjamin Lincoln, Major General in the Continental Army during the American Revolutionary War. Member, Rising Sun Lodge, Massachusetts.[1]
Charles Lindbergh, US Aviator and chairman of the America First Committee, Keystone Lodge No. 243, St. Louis, Mo.[1][168][169]
Alexander Lindsay, 6th Earl of Balcarres, Scottish soldier, Grand Master of Scotland (1780–1782)[1][15]
Orland Lindsay, Archbishop of the West Indies 1986–1998[170][171]
Thomas Lipton, Founder of Lipton[50]
Pascal Lissouba, President of the Republic of the Congo, 1992–1997.[81]
Franz Liszt, Composer,[172] Initiated: 18 Sep 1841, Lodge zur Einigkeit in Frankurt, Passed and Raised: Feb 1842, Lodge zur Eintracht in Berlin,[1][9][173] in 1870 Master of the lodge zur Einigkeit in Budapest. Made an honorary member of the lodge Modestia cum Libertate in 1845.[174]
Robert Wentworth Little, founder of Societas Rosicruciana in Anglia (S.R.I.A.), Initiated: 20 May 1861, the Royal Union Lodge, Founded: Rose of Denmark Lodge No. 975, Villiers Lodge No. 1194, and Burdett Lodge No. 1193.[175]
Harold Lloyd, Silent film comedian and Imperial Potentate of the Shriners of North America, 1949–50.[176]
Norman Lloyd-Edwards, British soldier and courtier, Lord Lieutenant of South Glamorgan (1990-2008), Provincial Grand Master of South Wales[177]
Loa Sek Hie, an Indonesian colonial politician, community leader and member of the Volksraad[178]
Jimmy Logan, Scottish performer and record producer[50]
Lionel Logue (26 February 1880 – 12 April 1953), CVO Australian speech therapist, member of St. George's Lodge (now J.D. Stevenson St. George's Lodge No.6, Western Australian Constitution) 1880-1953[179][180]
Roger Lumley, 11th Earl of Scarbrough, Grand Master of the UGLE from 1951 to 1967[181]
Juan Luna, Filipino painter and a political activist of the Philippine Revolution during the 19th century. Raised in Paris, France, under the auspices of Lodge Solidaridad 53.[182]
Apolinario Mabini, First prime minister, 1899. September 1892 at Logia Balagtas 149 under the Grand Oriente Espanol.[183]
General Douglas MacArthur, US General during World War II,[16] Manila Lodge No. 1, 1936, Philippines[33]
John A. Macdonald, First Prime Minister of the Dominion of Canada (1867–1873 and 1878–1891). Began the creation of rail service across Canada. St. John's Lodge No. 758, Kingston, Ontario. Honorary Past Grand Senior Warden.[6]
John Keiller MacKay, Canadian soldier and politician.[184]
George Mackenzie, 3rd Earl of Cromartie, Jacobite politician, 2nd Grand Master of Scotland (1738–1739)[15]
Henry Mackenzie (1745–1831), Scottish novelist[185]
Albert Mackey, American doctor and Masonic historian[186]
David Mackie (1836–1910), A founder and builder of Scammon, Kansas, US; the first President of the Scammon State Bank[187]
John Bayne Maclean, Canadian founder of Maclean's Magazine and President of Maclean's Publishing Co. Ionic Lodge No. 25, Toronto, ON.[6]
Robert Macoy, US publisher and organizer of Eastern Star[188]
Duncan Macrae, Scottish actor[50]
Titu Maiorescu, Romanian literary critic and politician, Prime Minister of Romania (1913–14).[59]
Alfred Marks, British actor and comedian[8]
John Marshall, Chief Justice of the United States (1801–1835), Grand Master of Virginia from 1793–1795[11]
Thurgood Marshall, U.S. Supreme Court Associate Justice (1967–1991), Coal Creek Lodge No. 88, Tulsa, Oklahoma PHA[33]
Georges Martin, French doctor, politician, co-founder of Le Droit Humain.[189]
Joseph Martin (1740–1808), Virginia militia general, explorer and Indian agent[190]
Thomas S. Martin, United States Senator from Virginia. Scottsville Lodge No. 4, Scottsville, Virginia[1]
José de San Martín, Argentine hero from the Spanish Revolution[191]
Harpo Marx, US film comedian[192]
Francis Mason, American missionary and zoologist[193]
Samuel Liddell MacGregor Mathers, Co-founder of the Hermetic Order of the Golden Dawn. Raised: 1878, Lodge of Hengest No. 195, Bournemouth, UK – Demitted (resigned): 1882.[194]
Fox Maule-Ramsay, 11th Earl of Dalhousie, British politician, Member of Parliament (1835–1837, 1838–1852), Secretary of State for War (1855–1858), Grand Master of Scotland (1867–1870)[15]
James Mawdsley (1848–1902), English trade unionist[195]
Louis B. Mayer, Director, St. Cecile Lodge No. 568, New York[51][196]
Robert Blair Mayne, (1915 – 1955) Lieutenant Colonel "Paddy" Mayne DSO*** was a British Army soldier, solicitor, Irish rugby union international, amateur boxer, and a founding member of the Special Air Service (SAS). Initiated 25 September 1945, Passed 28 May 1946, Raised 24 September 1946 in Eklektikos Lodge No542(IC), Newtownards, Northern Ireland. Affiliated to Friendship Lodge No447(IC), also in Newtownards.[197]
Willie Mays[25]
John Loudon McAdam, Scottish engineer[50]
Robert McBeath, World War I Victoria Cross recipient[50]
John S. McCain, Jr. (1911–1981), US admiral, made Mason at Sight, Grand Lodge of the District of Columbia, 1975, enrolled St. John's Lodge No. 11[198]
John S. McCain, Sr. (1884–1945), US admiral, Carrollton Lodge No. 36[199]
Winsor McCay (1867–1934), cartoonist and early animator,[200]
Ally McCoist, Former football player[50]
Henry Joy McCracken, Member of the Society of the United Irishmen[201]
Malcolm McEachern, Australian singer, and part of comedy duo Mr. Flotsam and Mr. Jetsam. Member of Savage Club Lodge No 2190, London (UGLE).[88]
John McEwen (29 March 1900 – 20 November 1980), 18th Prime Minister of Australia, initiated in to Lauderdale Lodge No. 361 UGLV[202]
Kenneth McKellar, Scottish singer[50]
William McKinley, U.S. President. Hiram Lodge No. 21, Virginia. Demitted to become a charter member of Eagle Lodge No. 431, later renamed William McKinley Lodge, Ohio[33]
Samuel McLaughlin, Founder and President of the McLaughlin Carriage Co. which later became General Motors of Canada. Cedar Lodge No. 270, Oshawa, Ontario. Grand Steward in 1945, 75 year member in the Craft. Royal Arch, Knight Templar, President of Oshawa Shrine Club.[6]
John McLean, US Associate Justice (1829–1861)[11]
C. J. McLin (1921–1988), American politician[17]
William McMahon (23 February 1908 – 31 March 1988), 20th Prime Minister of Australia, Initiated into Lodge University of Sydney No. 544[203]
Ned Ray McWherter, Governor of Tennessee (1987–1995).[204]
Felix Mendelssohn (1809–1847), German composer.[172]
Moses Mendelssohn (1729–1786), German philosopher, Scottish Rite.[1]
Juan Álvarez Mendizábal, Spanish minister of the Treasury, Taller Sublime, Cádiz[205]
Robert Menzies, 12th Prime Minister of Australia, Austral Temple Lodge No. 110, VC[206][207]
Joe Mercer, England national football team manager 1974; initiated in Rivacre Lodge, No. 5805, Ellesmere Port, Cheshire in 1941[80]
Franz Mesmer, German physician; 'mesmerism'. Strict Observance[208]
Giacomo Meyerbeer (1791–1864), German Opera composer.[172]
Kweisi Mfume, President NAACP, Mount Olive Lodge No. 25, Baltimore, Maryland (Prince Hall).[209]
George Middleton, Third Master of African Lodge #459 (Prince Hall)[210]
J. B. Milam (1884–1949), Principal Chief of the Cherokee Nation, 32 degree Mason[211]
Pat Miletich, American mixed martial artist[212][213]
Milovan Milovanović, Serbian politician and diplomat[26]
Sherman Minton, US Associate Justice (1949–1956)[11]
Ion Minulescu, Romanian poet, novelist, short story writer, journalist, literary critic and playwright.[59]
Živojin Mišić (1855–1921), Serbian Field Marshal.[26][214]
Edgar Mitchell, NASA astronaut who was the lunar module pilot of Apollo 14 and therefore the sixth person to walk on the Moon. He was a Demolay Chevalier and member of Artesta No. 29 Artesta, New Mexico.[215]
Stevan Mokranjac (1856–1914), Serbian composer and music educator.[26][216]
John Molson, Founder of Molson Breweries. St. Paul's Lodge, No. 374 UGLE, Montreal. Past Provincial Grand Master.[6]
George Monckton-Arundell, Governor-General of New Zealand, Grand Master[27]
Bob Monkhouse, English comedian and television presenter, Chelsea Lodge No.3098.[217][218]
James Monroe, U.S. President, Williamsburg Lodge No. 6, Williamsburg, Virginia.[219][220]
Charles Montagu-Scott (See 4th Duke of Buccleuch)
Jacque-Étienne Montgolfier, Co-inventor of the Hot air balloon, 1745–1799. Initiated 1784, Loge des Neuf Soeurs, Paris[221]
Joseph-Michel Montgolfier, Co-inventor of the Hot air balloon, 1740–1810. Initiated 1806, Loge des Neuf Soeurs, Paris[221]
Maxey Dell Moody, Sr. (1883-1949), Founder of M. D. Moody & Sons, Inc.[222]
William H. Moody, US Associate Justice (1906–1910)[11]
Michele Moramarco, Italian essayist and musician, author of "Nuova Enciclopedia Massonica" ("New Masonic Encyclopedia") and of "Masonic Ritual Rhapsody", a soundtrack for the conferral of Craft degrees.[223]
Robert Moray, Scottish philosopher, Edinburgh [Lodge] 1641.[224]
John Hunt Morgan, General for the Confederate States of America, Daviess Lodge #22, Lexington, Kentucky[225]
Pat Morita Actor, Freemason, Shriner.[226][227]
Robert Morris, Poet Laureate of Freemasonry and founder of the Order of the Eastern Star[228]
Leopold Mozart, Father of Amadeus, Zur Wohltätigkeit Lodge, Austria.[229]
Wolfgang Amadeus Mozart, Composer. Zur Wohltätigkeit (Charity) Lodge, Austria. Composed several pieces of Masonic ritual music.[172][230]
Alphonse Mucha, Painter and artist. Founder of restored Czech Freemasonry.[231]
Neil Munro, Scottish newspaper editor and journalist[50]
Audie Murphy, The most decorated United States soldier of World War II,[16] North Hollywood Lodge No. 542, California[51]
Alexander Murray, 6th Earl of Dunmore, Scottish nobleman, Grand Master of Scotland (1835–1836)[15]
Charles Samuel Myers, English pioneer psychologist of the Royal Society, coined the term "shell shock". Member and founder of multiple lodges. Initiated 1895 at Isaac newton Lodge # 859.[21]
James Naismith, Canadian-born American sports educator who invented the game of basketball.[6][25][232]
Alexander Nasmyth, Scottish painter[50]
Ernesto Nathan, Italian politician and mayor of Rome, grand master of the Grande Oriente d'Italia[233]
Samuel Nelson, US Associate Justice (1845–1872)[11]
Thomas Nelson, Jr., Governor of Virginia, signer of the United States Declaration of Independence. Williamsburg Lodge No. 6, Williamsburg, Virginia[1]
Aleksa Nenadović (1749-1804), Serbian statesman, prince of Tamnava—Posavina.[26]
Mateja Nenadović, Serbian orthodox priest and politician[26]
Cyril Newall, Marshal of the RAF and Governor-General of New Zealand, Grand Master of the Grand Lodge of New Zealand[27]
Denis Sassou Nguesso, General and the president of the Republic of the Congo.[81]
David Nixon, English entertainment magician[8]
John Northcott, Australian soldier, Grand Master of New South Wales (1952–1955)[112]
Kenneth Noye, British criminal, Hammersmith Lodge[234]
Sam Nunn, US Senator.[16]
Dositej Obradović (1742–1811), Serbian author, philosopher, linguist, polyglot and the first minister of education of Serbia.[26][235]
Mihailo Obrenović III, Prince of Serbia,[26]
William O'Brien, 4th Earl of Inchiquin (1700 – 18 July 1777), KB Irish peer and politician. Grand Master of the Grand Lodge of England (Moderns) in 1726.[1]
Daniel O'Connell, Irish political figure, Lodge No. 189, Dublin, in 1797[236]
Hans Christian Oersted (1777–1851), Danish physicist and chemist who discovered that electric currents create magnetic fields.[237]
Bernardo O'Higgins, South American revolutionary leader and first Chilean head of state as Captain General[238]
Ransom E. Olds, Automotive pioneer and founder of Oldsmobile. Capitol Lodge No. 66, Lansing, MI[1]
Shaquille O'Neal, NBA basketball player. Made a "Mason at sight" by the Most Worshipful Prince Hall Grand Lodge of Massachusetts F&AM, member of Widow's Son Lodge No. 28 in Boston[239]
William Onslow, 4th Earl of Onslow, British politician[240]
Camilo Osías, President of the Senate of the Philippines.[241]
William Dillon Otter, Canadian General. Initiated in Ionic Lodge, No. 25, Toronto in February 1869[184]
Derwyn Owen, Archbishop of Toronto, and Primate of the Anglican Church of Canada, Ionic Lodge No 25, Toronto.[1]
Francesco Mario Pagano, Italian jurist and philosopher, Worshipful master of the Neapolitan lodge "La philantropia", English rite.[242]
Earle Page (8 August 1880 – 20 December 1961), 11th Prime Minister of Australia, initiated into Lodge Prince Leopold No. 87 UGLNSW[243]
John Page, Governor of Virginia, Botetourt Lodge No. 7, Gloucester, Virginia[244]
Brad Paisley, American country music artist, Southern Jurisdiction, Scottish Rite.[245]
Alexandru Paleologu, Romanian essayist, literary critic, diplomat and politician.[59]
Rafael Palma, Filipino politician, writer, and educator. Fourth President of the University of the Philippines. Bagong Buhay Lodge No. 291 (renumbered No. 16) July 14, 1908. Affiliated with Sinukuan Lodge No. 16 and in 1920 became Grand Master, the unified Grand Lodge of the Philippine Islands.[246]
Arnold Palmer, Professional Golfer,[16][25] Loyalhanna Lodge No. 275, Latrobe, Pennsylvania
Joseph B. Palmer, Lawyer, legislator and Confederate general in the American Civil War. Mt. Moriah Lodge #18, Tennessee[106]
Quintin Paredes, Filipino lawyer, politician, and statesman. Raised November 29, 1913 at Sinukuan Lodge No. 16 and became its Worshipful Master in 1920. Grand Master 1922[247]
Ely S. Parker, Seneca spokesman, military secretary to Ulysses S. Grant. Batavia Lodge No. 88, Batavia, New York, and later affiliated with Valley Lodge No. 109. Founder and first Worshipful Master of Akron Lodge No. 527 of New York. Ely Parker Lodge No. 1002 of Buffalo, New York, is named after him.[248]
Fess Parker, Actor, Mount Olive Lodge No. 506, California[51]
Richard Parsons, 1st Earl of Rosse, First recorded Grand Master of Ireland and founder of the Dublin Hellfire club[249]
William Paterson, US Associate Justice (1793–1806)[11] and 2nd governor of New Jersey
Sir (Thomas) Angus Lyall Paton, civil engineer of the Aswan High Dam.[250]
Alexander Peacock (11 June 1861 – 7 October 1933), 20th Premier of Victoria, Grand Master of the United Grand Lodge of Victoria[251][252]
Charles Willson Peale, Esteemed American artist and portrait painter.[1]
Norman Vincent Peale,[16] Midwood Lodge No. 1062, Brooklyn, New York
Pedro I of Brazil, Emperor of Brazil.[253]
Borislav Pekić, Serbian writer[26]
Edmund Pendleton, Delegate to the Continental Congress, member of Virginia House of Burgesses, Virginia Supreme Court justice, and statesman. Member of Fairfax Lodge No. 43, Culpeper, Virginia[1]
William Sydney Penley, commonly known as W. S. Penley, English actor, singer, and comedian. Savage Club Lodge No 2190, London (UGLE).[88]
John Penn, Proprietary governor of Pennsylvania, member of first lodge of Philadelphia.[1]
James Cash Penney, Founder of J. C. Penney department stores. Wasatch Lodge No. 1 in Salt Lake City, Utah.[254]
Matthew Calbraith Perry, Commodore, US Navy, The Holland Lodge No. 8, New York, 1819[255]
John J. Pershing, Commander, American Expeditionary Force, World War I, Lincoln Lodge No.19, Lincoln, Nebraska.[256]
Peter I of Serbia,[26]
Petar II Petrović-Njegoš, Prince-Bishop of Montenegro[26]
Prince Philip, Duke of Edinburgh, Husband of Queen Elizabeth II, Navy Lodge No 2612, London.[257]
Louis Philippe II, Duke of Orléans, Grand Master of the Grand Orient de France during the French Revolution[258]
John Henry Lawrence Phillips, Bishop of Portsmouth,1960–1975: Provincial Grand Master Hampshire & Isle of Wight, 1975–1979[259]

George Pickett, Confederate general at Gettysburg[260]
Albert Pike, Confederate general, re-wrote rituals for Scottish Rite (Southern Jurisdiction), author of Morals and Dogma, Western Star Lodge No. 2, Little Rock, Arkansas. Sovereign Grand Commander AASR, Southern Jurisdiction.[261]
Marcelo H. del Pilar, Filipino writer, reformer, journalist, and revolutionary leader of the Philippine Revolution. Considered as the "Father of Philippine Masonry". Initiated in Spain in 1889[262]
Bronson Pinchot, Actor, Harford Lodge No. 445, Pennsylvania[263]
John Pintard, Founder of the New York Historical Society, The Holland Lodge No. 8, New York[255]
Scottie Pippen, Retired Chicago Bulls small forward #33 (1987–2004),[264]
Augustus Le Plongeon, French Archaeologist. First to survey and excavate at Chitchen Itza.[265]
David Plunket, 1st Baron Rathmore, British Conservative politician.[266]
William Plunket, Governor-General of New Zealand, Grand Master[27]
Michael Pocalyko, American business executive and novelist. Alexandria-Washington Lodge No.22, Alexandria, Virginia.[267]
Joel Roberts Poinsett, U.S. statesman, diplomat, physician and botanist.[268]
James K. Polk, U.S. President. Initiated June 5, 1820, Columbia Lodge No. 31, Tennessee[33]
William Polk, Officer of the North Carolina line during the American War for Independence and Fifth Grand Master of North Carolina. Charter Master, Phalanx Lodge No. 31 Charlotte[269][270][271]
Mariano Ponce, Filipino physician Initiated in Madrid and became Secretary of Logia Revoluccion and Logia Solidaridad 53. He also became a 33° A&AR mason under the auspices of the Gran Oriente Español.[272]
Alexander Pope (1668–1744), (1688–1744), British satirical poet[8][273]
Arthur Porritt, Governor-General of New Zealand, Grand Master[27]
Dana Porter, Canadian politician.[184]
Eugène Edine Pottier, French composer of the Internationale[274]
John Poulson, Architectural designer and businessman[275]
William Preston, Author of Illustrations of Masonry.[276]
Richard Pryor, Actor, comedian; Henry Brown Lodge No. 22, Peoria, IL[277]
Giacomo Puccini, (1858–1924) Italian Composer.[172]
Reynato Puno, Chief Justice of the Philippines, Grand Master of Masons, active member of Hiram Lodge No. 88, and the Grand Lodge of the Philippines[278][279][280]
Mihajlo Idvorski Pupin (1858–1935), A.k.a. Michael I. Pupin Serbian and American physicist and physical chemist.[26][281]
Alexander Pushkin (1799–1837), Russian poet. Lodge Ovid, Kischinev, 1821[33][273]
Rufus Putnam, Surveyor, General in the U.S. Revolutionary War. Elected first Grand Master of Masons in Ohio.[282]
William Andrew Quarles (4 July 1825[1] 28 December 1893), Lawyer, politician, railroad executive, and a general in the Confederate States Army during the American Civil War from Tennessee. Member of Clarksville Lodge No. 89, Clarksville, Tennessee.[1]
William Howard Quasha (19 May 1912 – 12 May 1996), engineer, lawyer, USA soldier, Boy Scouting official in the Philippines. Grand Master, Grand Lodge, F&AM, Philippines. Chairman, President, CEO, St. Luke's which named its medical school the St. Luke's College of Medicine William H. Quasha Memorial. Worked with Rensis Likert on the Revised Minnesota Paper Form Board Test. Known for his 1964 trip to the Vatican to foster amity between Masonry and the Catholic Church.
Matthew Quay (30 September 1833 – 28 May 1904), United States Senator from Pennsylvania. Member of St. James Lodge No. 457, Beaver, Pennsylvania.[1]
Manuel L. Quezon, First president of the Commonwealth of the Philippines under U.S. occupation rule in the early period of the 20th century. Raised March 17, 1908 at Sinukuan Lodge No. 272 (renamed Sinukuan Lodge No. 16). First Filipino Grand Master of the Grand Lodge of the Philippine Islands that was established in 1917.[283]
Henry B. Quinby (10 June 1846 – 8 February 1924), 52nd Governor of New Hampshire. Member of Mount Lebanon Lodge No. 32, Laconia, New Hampshire.[1]
Josiah Quincy III (4 February 1772 – 1 July 1864). Massachusetts U.S. Representative, Mayor of Boston, and 16th President of Harvard University. Raised in St. John's Lodge of Boston, 28 March 1795.[1]
Edgar Quinet (17 February 1803 – 27 March 1875) French historian and intellectual. A Freemason, but his lodge is not known.[1]
John A. Quitman (1 September 1798 – 17 July 1858), 10th and 16th Governor of Mississippi. Raised in Hiram Lodge No. 18, Delaware, Ohio, in 1820, and affiliated with Harmony Lodge No. 1, Natchez, Mississippi in 1822, serving as master two years later. Was grand master of the Grand Lodge of Mississippi from 1826–37 and 1845-46. He was a 32° Scottish Rite (Southern Jurisdiction) and intimate friend of Albert Pike, who conducted a lodge of sorrow in his memory in 1860. Was an honorary member of the grand lodges of South Carolina and New York.[1]
Ion Heliade Rădulescu, Romanian academic, poet, essayist, memoirist, short story writer, newspaper editor and politician.[59]
Thomas Stamford Raffles, Statesman, founded Singapore. Raised July 5, 1813, Lodge De Vriendschap, Sourabaya[284]
Nick Rahall (1949–), US representative from West Virginia[285]
Andrew Michael Ramsay (1686–1743), Commonly known as Chevalier Ramsay. Jacobite peer, author of Discourse pronounced at the reception of Freemasons, which first proposed the idea that Freemasonry descends from crusading knights.[286]
George Ramsay, 9th Earl of Dalhousie, British General and colonial administrator, Governor General of British North America (1820–1828), Grand Master of Scotland (1804–1806)[15]
Alf Ramsey, Manager of England World Cup winning football team, 1966; initiated into Waltham Abbey Lodge No. 2750 5 October 1953[80]
A. Philip Randolph, Joppa Lodge No. 55, NYC[287]
Edmund Randolph, (1753–1813), American attorney, the seventh Governor of Virginia, the second Secretary of State, and the first United States Attorney General. Williamsburg Lodge No. 456. Grand Master of the Grand Lodge of Virginia 1787–89[288]
Johan Wilhelm Rangell, Prime Minister of Finland (1941–1943)[289]
Frank C. Rathje, Chicago banker, businessman, and philanthropist. Member of Englewood Lodge 690[290]
Francis Rawdon-Hastings, 1st Marquess of Hastings, British politician and colonial administrator, Governor-General of the Presidency of Fort William (1813–1823), Acting Grand Master of Scotland (1806–1808)[15][103][291]
Harry Rawson, British Admiral, leader of the Benin Expedition of 1897, Grand Master of New South Wales (1905–1909)[112]
Sam Rayburn, U.S. politician, U.S. Speaker of the House; took his first degree Aug. 7 1922, remained Entered Apprentice upon his death, Constantine Lodge No.13.[1]
Stanley F. Reed, U.S. Associate Justice (1938–1957)[11]
George Reid, 4th Prime Minister of Australia, Lodge Centennial No. 169, UGL of New South Wales[206]
Ed Rendell, Governor of Pennsylvania[292]
Theodor Reuss, German occultist and head of O.T.O., Pilger Loge #238 (UGLE) 1878, and excluded from Freemasonry in 1880.[293]
Paul Revere, American Revolutionary hero, St. Andrew's Lodge, Boston, Massachusetts; Grand Master of Massachusetts 1794–97.[33]
Don Revie, England football team manager 1974–1977; initiated 1965 in Leodiensis Lodge, No 4029[80]
Isabelo de los Reyes, Filipino politician and labor activist in.[294]
Donn Reynolds, Canadian country music singer & world champion yodeler; Initiated April 1990: Flower City Lodge No. 689, Brampton, Ontario, Canada.[295]
Cecil Rhodes, Prime Minister of the Cape Colony[8]
Michael Richards, American Actor[296][297]
Eddie Rickenbacker, WWI American Flying Ace. Received degrees from Kilwinning Lodge No. 297, Detroit Michigan in 1922.[1]
Branch Rickey, Major League Baseball (MLB) executive elected to the Baseball Hall of Fame in 1967 best known for breaking Major League Baseball's color barrier by signing African American player Jackie Robinson[298]
Don Rickles, American Actor and Comedian, raised June 6, 1953; Service City Geba Lodge No. 1009, Astoria, New York[299]
Arnold Ridley, English actor and playwright, Savage Club Lodge No 2190, London[300][301][302]
Rafael del Riego, Spanish general and liberal politician[303]
Charles Riley, Anglican Archbishop, Grand Master of District Grand Lodge of Western Australia 1904–17, 1920–29.[304]
William G. Ritch, acting Governor of the New Mexico Territory, member of the Wisconsin State Senate[305]
Ringling Brothers (all seven of them), American circus promoters[306]
José Rizal, Polymath and National Hero of the Philippines, Logia Solidaridad 53 Madrid, Spain; made honorary Worshipful Master of Nilad Lodge No. 144 in 1892[307]
John J. Robinson, (c.1918–1996) was a former US Marine, an author, and historian with a special interest in Medieval Britain and the Crusades. He was also the founding visionary of the Masonic Information Center.[308]
Sugar Ray Robinson, champion boxer[25][309]
Jimmie Rodgers, Spinks Lodge No. 507 Mississippi[30][310]
Roy Rogers, American actor, Hollywood Lodge No. 355, California[30][33][311]
Will Rogers, American political commentator and satirist, Claremore Lodge No. 53, Oklahoma[30][33]
Elliott Roosevelt, USAF officer and author, son of Franklin Delano Roosevelt, Raised Feb. 17, 1933: Architect's Lodge No. 519, New York[312]
Franklin D. Roosevelt, U.S. President. Holland Lodge No. 8, New York[33]
Franklin Delano Roosevelt, Jr., Congressman, son of Franklin Delano Roosevelt, Initiated Nov. 7, 1935: Architect's Lodge No. 519, New York[312]
James Roosevelt, Politician and Congressman, son of Franklin Delano Roosevelt, Initiated Nov. 7, 1935: Architect's Lodge No. 519, New York[312]
Theodore Roosevelt, U.S. President. Matinecock Lodge No. 806, Oyster Bay, New York[33]
Félicien Rops, Belgian artist[122]
Edmundo Ros, Musician. Sprig of Acacia Lodge, Javea, Spain[313]
Constantin Daniel Rosenthal, Romanian painter and 1848 revolutionary.[59]
C. A. Rosetti, Romanian literary and political leader, participant in the Wallachian Revolution of 1848.[59]
James Mayer de Rothschild, Financier, Initiated Oct. 24, 1802: Emulation Lodge No. 12, London[33]
Nathan Mayer Rothschild, Financier, Initiated Oct. 24, 1802: Emulation Lodge No. 12, London[1][33]
George Rous, 3rd Earl of Stradbroke (19 November 1862 – 20 December 1947), 15th Governor of Victoria, Grand Master of the United Grand Lodge of Victoria[314]
Jean-Jacques Rousseau, 18th century Swiss-French philosopher, writer, composer[315]
Archibald Hamilton Rowan, Member of the Society of the United Irishmen[201]
Manuel Roxas, Was the first president of the independent Republic of the Philippines.[316]
William Byron Rumford, California legislator, Most Worshipful Prince Hall Grand Lodge, Berkeley, California[317]
Oliver Russell, 2nd Baron Ampthill,[103][318]
Alecu Russo, Romanian writer, literary critic and publicist.[59]
John Rutledge, Chief Justice of the United States (1795), Associate Justice (1789–1791)[11]
George Ryerson, Canadian politician.[184]
Risto Ryti, the fifth President of Finland (1940–1944)[319]
Mihail Sadoveanu, Romanian Novelist, short story writer, journalist and political figure, Grand Master from 1932.[59]
Práxedes Mateo Sagasta (1825–1903), Prime Minister of Spain[320]
Leverett Saltonstall, Governor of Massachusetts, United States Senator from Massachusetts. Member, Fraternity Lodge, Newton, Massachusetts.[321]
Harland Sanders, American businessman and founder of Kentucky Fried Chicken[322]
Augusto César Sandino, Central American revolutionary and founder of the Nicaraguan Sandinistas[323]
Dale V. Sandstrom, Justice of the Supreme Court of North Dakota, Lewis & Clark Lodge No. 132, Bismarck, ND[324]
Antonio López de Santa Anna, Mexican general and President[325][326]
Artur Santos, Portuguese politician, Mayor of Ourem during the Fatima apparitions[327]
Lope K. Santos, Tagalog language writer from the Philippines. first Worshipful Master of Magat Lodge No. 68 in Bayombong, Nueva Vizcaya.[328]
Sima Milutinović Sarajlija, Bosnian-Serbian Scholar[26]
Domingo Faustino Sarmiento, Seventh President of Argentina and father of education, served as Grand Master of the Most Worshipful Grand Lodge of Argentina.[329]
Michael Schiavello, Australian sports commentator[330]
Emanuel Schikaneder, German impresario, dramatist, actor, singer and composer. He is remembered today as Mozart's librettist for The Magic Flute, an opera with Masonic themes.[331]
Friedrich Schiller, German poet, philosopher, historian, and playwright, Rudolstadt Lodge, Berlin[33]
Francis Scott (See 2nd Duke of Buccleuch)
Robert Falcon Scott, Soldier and explorer[8]
Walter Scott, Scottish novelist, playwright and poet. Initiated, passed and raised at an emergency meeting of St. David Lodge No 36, Edinburgh, 2 March 1801.[332]
Richard Seddon, Longest serving Prime Minister of New Zealand (1893–1906), Grand Master of New Zealand (1898–1900)[333][334]
Peter Sellers, Actor, comedian, star of The Goon Show and The Pink Panther movie series, Chelsea Lodge No 3098, UGLE[218]
David B. Sentelle (12 February 1943 - ) U.S. Federal Judge. Member of Excelsior Lodge 261 in Charlotte, North Carolina as well as the Charlotte Valley of the Scottish Rite (thirty-third degree) and the Oassis Shrine of Charlotte. He is a winner of the Joseph Montfort Medal from the Grand Lodge of North Carolina for Outstanding Service to Freemasonry.[335]
Robert Service, poet,[336]
Abel Seyler, Theatre director[337]
Sir Ernest Shackleton, UK explorer[338]
Jimmy Shand, Scottish accordionist, Lodge Robert De Bruce No. 304, Ladybank, Fife[50]
Richard Brinsley Sheridan, British playwright and poet[8]
Heath Shuler, United States Congressman for North Carolina, Oconee Lodge 427.[339][340][341]
Jean Sibelius, Composer, Suomi Lodge No. 1, Helsinki, Finland, 1922.[342] Wrote several pieces of interest to Masons including "Praising Hymn" and the "Ode to Fraternity."
Sampson Simson, Lawyer and philanthropist[343]
Carl L. Sitter, Colonel of the United States Marine Corps and Medal of Honor recipient, Oasis of Mara Masonic Lodge #735, Twentynine Palms, California.[344][345]
Richard Bernard "Red" Skelton, American comedian, Vincennes Lodge No. 1, Vincennes, Indiana[33][346]
James Sloan, Co-founder of the Orange Order[347]
John D. Sloat (1781 – 1867), American Rear Admiral, claimed California for the United States in 1846. St. Nicholas lodge No. 321 in New York City (1800).[348][349]
Augustus Smith (1804–1872), British Member of Parliament (1857–1865), Provincial Grand Master for the Province of Cornwall (UGLE) (1863–1872)[350]
Hyrum Smith, Mormon leader, Mount Moriah Lodge No. 112, Palmyra, New York[351]
Joseph Smith, Founder of the Latter Day Saint movement, Nauvoo Lodge, Illinois[352]
Joseph Smith, Sr., Mormon leader, Ontario Lodge No. 23 of Canandaigua, New York, 1818[351]
T. Dan Smith, Politician and businessman[353]
Walter Smith, Former football player and manager[50]
John Soane, English architect[8]
Angelo Soliman, Slave brought to Europe who became the first black African-born Freemason. True Harmony Lodge in 1783.[354]
Arthur Somers-Cocks, 6th Baron Somers (20 March 1887 – 14 July 1944), 16th Governor of Victoria, Chief Scout of the British Empire,[355] Grand Master of the United Grand Lodge of Victoria[356]
John Philip Sousa, Composer, Hiram Lodge No. 10, Washington, D.C.[16][16][172]
George Spencer-Churchill, 8th Duke of Marlborough, Initiated 9 Jan 1871, with brother Randolph.[357]
Bernard Spilsbury, British forensic scientist.[8]
Louis Spohr (1784–1859), German composer.[172]
Stevan Sremac (1855–1906), Serbian realist and comedy writer.[26][358]
James St Clair-Erskine, 2nd Earl of Rosslyn, British politician, Member of Parliament (1782–1805), Lord Privy Seal, Lord President of the Council, Acting Grand Master of Scotland (1810–1812)[15]
Robert St Clair-Erskine, 4th Earl of Rosslyn, Scottish politician, Captain of the Gentlemen-at-Arms (1886–1890), Grand Master of Scotland (1870–1873)[15]
Thomas Patten Stafford, Gemini and Apollo astronaut. Western Star Lodge No. 138, OK.[359]
Frederick Stanley, 16th Earl of Derby, British politician[360]
Cyril Stapleton, English jazz musician[8]
Goswin de Stassart, Belgian statesman[122]
Jock Stein, football manager of teams including Celtic F.C. and Scotland.[361][362]
John Steinbeck, American Author – Initiated, Passed and Raised in Salinas Lodge No.204, CA, 1929 (withdrew 1933)[363][364]
Stanisław Stempowski, Grand Master of the National Grand Lodge of Poland (1926–1928)[365]
Charles Mortram Sternberg, Canadian paleontologist, Civil Service Lodge No. 148 Ottawa, Ont.[366]
Potter Stewart, US Associate Justice (1958–1981)[11]
Louis Stokes (1925–), American politician, served in the United States House of Representatives.[17]
W. Clement Stone, Businessman, philanthropist and self-help book author (1902–2002)[367]
William Leete Stone, Sr., Journalist and historian. Author of works regarding Freemasonry and its opponents.[368]
Joseph Story, US Associate Justice (1811–1845)[11]
Philipp von Stosch, Occultist, antiquarian and English spy.[369]
Prince Arthur, Duke of Connaught and Strathearn (1850–1942), Member of the British Royal Family, served as the Governor General of Canada[184]
Gustav Stresemann, Chancellor (1923) and foreign minister (1923–1929) of the Weimar Republic. Initiated in the lodge Frederick the Great on 22 July 1923.[47][370]
John McDouall Stuart, Scottish explorer of Australia[50]
William Stukeley, English archaeologist and antiquarian. Lodge at Salutation Tavern, London.[371]
Alexandru Sturdza, Russian publicist and diplomat of Romanian origin.[59]
Dimitrie Sturdza, Four-time Prime Minister of Romania, president of the Romanian Academy (1882–1884).[59]
Arthur Sullivan, Sullivan of 'Gilbert and Sullivan',[62] and was also Grand Organist of the UGLE in 1887.[372]
William A. Sutherland, California State Assemblyman (1910–1914)[373]
Noah H. Swayne, US Associate Justice (1862–1881)[11]
John Swett, Founder of the California public school system, Phoenix Lodge No. 144, San Francisco, California.[1]
Alphonso Taft, U.S. Attorney General and Secretary of War. Kilwinning Lodge No. 356, Ohio
William Howard Taft, U.S. President. Made a Mason at Sight inside Kilwinning Lodge No. 356, Ohio, February 18, 1909 Kilwinning Lodge No. 356, Ohio[11][33]
Rabindranath Tagore, Poet, polymath and first non-European Nobel Laureate.[374]
Mehmed Talat, Grand Vizier of the Ottoman Empire. Initiated into Macedonia Risorta Lodge, Thessaloniki,1903. First Grand Master of Ottoman Grand Orient (1909–1910)[375][376]
William B. Taliaferro, American soldier and politician, Grand Master of Virginia (1875–1876)[377]
John S. Tanner, Member of the United States House of Representatives from 1989–2011 representing the 8th Tennessee District.[378][379] 33rd Degree of the Scottish Rite Southern Jurisdiction.[380]
John Louis Taylor, First Chief Justice of North Carolina and Sixth and Tenth Grand Master of the Grand Lodge of North Carolina.[381]
Waller Taylor, First United States Senator from Indiana, Vincennes Lodge No. 1, Vincennes, Indiana[1]
Geoffrey Taylour, 4th Marquess of Headfort, British politician and army officer. Lodge of Assistance No 2773, London (UGLE).[382]
Thomas Taylour, 3rd Marquess of Headfort, Irish peer and politician. Multiple lodges including No 244 at Kells, Ireland. Head of the Masonic Order of the Red Cross of Constantine.[383]
Thomas Telford, Scottish architect and civil engineer[50]
Christian Tell, Romanian politician, 1848 revolutionary, Mayor of Bucharest.[59]
Edward O'Connor Terry, English actor and comedian. Savage Club Lodge No 2190, London (UGLE).[88]
Jon Tester, Member of the United States Senate representing Montana. Past master of Treasure Lodge No. 98 in Big Sandy, MT.[384]
Frederic Thesiger, 1st Viscount Chelmsford, British colonial administrator, Governor-General of India (1916–1921), Grand Master of New South Wales (1910–1913)[112]
Dave Thomas, Founder of Wendy's, raised as a Master Mason in Sol. D. Bayless Lodge No. 359 Fort Wayne, Indiana. Although he joined Scottish Rite in the Northern Masonic Jurisdiction, he received the 33rd degree in 1995 from the Southern Jurisdiction.[385]
James Thornhill, English painter[8]
Strom Thurmond, US Senator from South Carolina and segregationist candidate for the United States presidency in 1948[386]
John Tipton, American politician[387]
Alfred von Tirpitz, German Imperial Navy Admiral. Zum Aufrichtigen Herzen at Frankfurt-Oder[388]
Nicolae Titulescu, Romanian diplomat, government minister, President of the League of Nations.[59]
Thomas Todd, US Associate Justice (1807–1826)[11]
Robert Trimble, US Associate Justice (1826–1828). Union #16 in Paris, Kentucky[11]
Tommy Trinder, English comedian[8]
David Trippier, British conservative politician (MP 1979-1992), Provincial Grand Master of East Lancashire[389]
Anthony Trollope, English novelist[8]
Harry S Truman, U.S. President, Belton Lodge No. 450, Belton, Missouri. Grand Master of Missouri, 1940–1941[390]
Richard Tucker, Principal tenor, member of Perfect Ashlar Lodge No. 604 N.Y.C[30]
Mark Twain - see: Samuel Langhorne Clemens at List of Freemasons (A - D)
Richard Tyson, American actor[391]
William B. Umstead (13 May 1895 – 7 November 1954), Senator from and 63rd Governor of North Carolina.[1]
Charles L. Underhill (20 July 1867 – 28 January 1946), United States Representative from Massachusetts. Received degrees in Soley Lodge, Somerville, Massachusetts in 1900-1901.[1]
Edwin S. Underhill (7 October 1861 – 7 February 1929), U.S. Representative from New York. Member of Steuben Lodge No. 112, Bath, New York receiving degrees on March 16, April 20, and May 18, 1887.[1]
Cecil H. Underwood (5 November 1922 – 24 November 2008), 25th and 32nd Governor of West Virginia from 1957 until 1961 and from 1997 until 2001. Both the youngest and the oldest person ever to serve as Governor of West Virginia. He was also the first guest on the television game show To Tell the Truth.[392] Raised in Phoenix Lodge No. 73, Sistersville, West Virginia in May, 1955.[1]
Joseph R. Underwood (24 October 1791 – 23 August 1876), United States Representative and Senator from Kentucky. Member of Allen Lodge No. 24 in Glasgow, Kentucky.[1]
Oscar Underwood (6 May 1862 – 25 January 1929), U.S. Representative and Senator from Alabama. Member of Fraternal Lodge No. 384 in Birmingham.[1]
William H. Upham (3 May 1841 – 2 July 2, 1924), 18th Governor of Wisconsin.[1]
Justo José de Urquiza (18 October 1801 – 11 April 1870), President of the Argentine Confederation from 1854 to 1860. Member "Jorge Washington" Lodge No. 44 at Conception, Argentina.[1]
Alexandru Vaida-Voevod, Three-time Prime Minister of Romania.[59]
Charles H. Vail, American clergyman and author of The Ancient Mysteries and Modern Masonry.
George Vail (21 July 1809 – 23 May 1875), U.S. Representative from New Jersey. Member of Cincinnati Lodge No. 3, Morristown, New Jersey, receiving degrees in July through August 1833.[1]
William N. Vaile (22 June 1876 – 2 July 1927), U.S. Representative from Colorado. Raised 8 July 1911 in Union Lodge No. 7, Denver and charter member and first junior warden of Arvada Lodge No. 141 at Arvada in 1912 and served as Master in 1914. Grand Master of Grand Lodge of Colorado, 1924 to 1925.[1]
Đorđe Vajfert (1850–1937), Serbian industrialist of German descent, Governor of the National Bank of Serbia and later Yugoslavia.[26][393]
Edward Virginius Valentine (12 November 1838 – 19 October 1930, American sculptor. Member of Dove Lodge No. 21, Richmond, Virginia.[1]
Clement Vallandigham (29 July 1820 – 17 June 1871), U.S. Representative from Ohio. Member of St. Johns Lodge No. 13 of Dayton.[1]
Duke of Valmy (28 May 1735 – 23 September 1820), French military commander, later the Général d'Armée, and a Marshal of France. In 1805 he was Grand Administrateur, 33°, of the Grand Orient of France.[1]
Jacob Van Braam (1 April 1729 – 1 August 1792), Dutch swordmaster and mercenary who served as Washington's French transltor during the American Revolution. Member of Fredericksburg Lodge No. 4, Fredericksburg, Virginia.[1]
Pierre Van Cortlandt (10 January 1721 – 1 May 1814), First Lieutenant Governor of New York, serving 18 years, from 1777 to 1795. President of the convention at Kingston which framed the first constitution of New York in 1777. Listed as the first master of Cortlandt Lodge No. 34 of Peekskill, New York On December 10, 1804.[1]
Willis Van Devanter (17 April 1859 – 8 February 1941), Associate Justice of the Supreme Court of the United States. Member of Acacia Lodge No. 11 and the Scottish Rite at Cheyenne, Wyoming.[1]
Vedder Van Dyck (18 July 1889 – 2 August 1960), Fifth bishop of the Episcopal Diocese of Vermont. Mason, with membership in Amityville, New York.[1]
Nicholas Van Dyke, Jr. (20 December 1770 – 21 May 1826), U.S. Representative and Senator from Delaware. Master of St. John's Lodge No. 2, New Castle, Delaware in 1815.[1]
Walter Van Dyke (1823 – 1905), Justice of the California Supreme Court. Member of Arcata Lodge No. 106, Arcata, California.[1]
Robert Van Pelt (9 September 1897 – 27 April 1988), Federal Judge from Nebraska. Received degrees in 1918 in Stockville, Nebraska and was later a member of Cambridge Lodge No. 150, Cambridge, Nebraska. 33° of the Scottish Rite (Southern Jurisdiction) and Shriner.[1]
Jeremiah Van Rensselaer (27 August 1738 – 19 February 1810), Representative from New York to the First United States Congress. Member of Masters' Lodge No. 2, Albany, New York.[1]
Killian K. Van Rensselaer (9 June 1763 – 18 June 1845), U.S. Representative from New York. Member of Masters' Lodge No. 2, Albany, New York in 1787.[1]
Stephen Van Rensselaer (1 November 1764 – 26 January 1839), Lieutenant Governor of New York and U.S. Representative from New York. 10th Richest American of all time. Founder of Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute. Grand master of the Grand Lodge of New York from 1825-1829.[1]
Samuel Rinnah Van Sant (11 May 1844 – 3 October 1936), U.S. Representative from and 15th Governor of Minnesota. Became a member of Snow Lodge No. 44, Le Claire, Iowa in 1869, and affiliated with Winona Lodge No. 18, Winona, Minnesota in 1894.[1]
Abraham Van Vechten (5 December 1762 – 6 January 1837), American lawyer and a Federalist politician who served twice as New York State Attorney General. Member of Masters' Lodge No. 2, Albany, New York in 1787.[1]
Murray Van Wagoner (18 March 1898 – 12 June 1986), 38th Governor of Michigan. Member of Pontiac Lodge No. 21, Pontiac.[1]
Charles C. Van Zandt (10 August – 4 June 1894), 34th Governor of Rhode Island. Member of St. Johns Lodge No. 1, Newport.[1]
James E. Van Zandt (18 December 1898 – 6 January 1986), U.S. Representative from Pennsylvania. Member of Hiram Lodge No. 616, Altoona, receiving degrees on 15 April, 20 May, 24 June 1926.[1]
Authur "Dazzy" Vance (4 March 1891 – 16 February 1961), Member of the Baseball Hall of Fame. Raised 23 March 1926 in Clearwater Lodge No. 127, Clearwater, Florida.[1]
Joseph Vance (21 March 1786 – 24 August 1852), 13th Governor of Ohio. Member of Harmony Lodge No. 8, Urbana, and was Master in 1817.[1]
Robert Vance (24 April 1828) – 28 November 1899), U.S. Representative from North Carolina. Grand Master of North Carolina in 1868 to 1869.[394]
Zebulon Vance (13 May 1830 – 14 April 1894) Confederate military officer in the American Civil War, the 37th and 43rd Governor of North Carolina, and U.S. Senator. A bronze of him stands in the National Statuary Hall Collection. The towns of Zebulon, Vanceboro as well as Vance County, all in North Carolina, are named for him. He petitioned Mt. Hermon Lodge #118 in Asheville and was raised on 20 June 1853.[395] He was one of the founders of Excelsior Lodge #261 in Charlotte in 1867.[395]
Arthur H. Vandenberg (22 March 22, 1884 – 18 April 1951), U.S. Senator from Michigan. Raised 8 May 1907 at Grand River Lodge No. 34, Grand Rapids.[1]
William Vandever (31 March 1817 – 23 July 1893), U.S. Representative from California and Iowa, and a general in the Federal Army during the American Civil War. Member of Dubuque Lodge No. 3, Dubuque, Iowa.[1]
James K. Vardaman (26 July 1861 – 25 June 1930), U.S. Senator from and 36th Governor of Mississippi.[1]
William Scott Vare (24 December 1867 – 7 August 1934), U.S. Senator and Representative from Pennsylvania. Member of Vaux Lodge No. 383 in Philadelphia.[1]
José María Vargas (10 March 1786 – 13 July 1854), Third President of Venezuela.[1]
Charles Varnum (21 June 1849 – 26 February 1936), Medal of Honor recipient and commander of the scouts for George Armstrong Custer in the Little Bighorn Campaign during the Great Sioux War. Life member of Olive Branch Lodge No. 47, Sturgis, South Dakota from 1881.[1]
James Mitchell Varnum (17 December 1748 – 9 January 1789) American legislator, lawyer, general in the Continental Army during the American Revolutionary War, and a pioneer to the Ohio Country. Member of St. John's Lodge No. 1, Providence, Rhode Island. His Masonic funeral at what is now Marietta, Ohio, was the first Masonic gathering in the Northwest Territory of record.[1]
Harry H. Vaughan (26 November 1893 – 20 May 1981), U.S. Army Major General and aide to Harry S. Truman. Mason, National Sojourner, and member of Almas Shrine Temple, Washington, D.C..[1]
Horace Worth Vaughan (2 December 1867 – 10 November 1922), U.S. Territorial Representative representing Hawaii and Federal Judge. Oringally from Texas, he was raised in Border Lodge No. 672, Texarkana on 7 May 1897 and was Master from 1899-1904. Was Grand Orator of Grand Lodge of Texas in 1912.[1]
Richard Vaux (19 December 1816 – 22 March 1895), U. S. Representative from Pennsylvania. Raised in Lodge No. 3 in Philadelphia on 21 February 1843. As Grand Master of the Grand Lodge of Pennsylvania, he laid the cornerstone of the Philadelphia Masonic Temple in 1868.[1]
James C. Veatch (19 December 1819 – 22 December 1895), Union general during the American Civil War. Member of Rockport Lodge No. 112, Rockport, Indiana.[1]
Pierre-Théodore Verhaegen, Founder of the Belgian Liberal Party[122]
Claude Joseph Vernet (14 August 1714 – 3 December 1789), French Painter.[1]
Émile Jean-Horace Vernet (30 June 1789 – 17 January 1863), French painter.[1]
George Graham Vest (6 December 1830 – 9 August 1904), U.S. Senator from Missouri. Best known for his "a man's best friend" closing arguments from the trial in which damages were sought for the killing of a dog named Old Drum on 18 October 1869.[1]
Albert Henry Vestal (18 January 1875 – 1 April 1932), U. S. Representative from Indiana. Member of Mt. Moriah Lodge No. 77, Anderson, Indiana, receiving degrees on 31 May, 1 and 2 June 1922.[1]
Gabriel González Videla (22 November 1989 – 22 August 1980), 26th President of Chile. Was a member of Luz Esperanza Lodge No. 11 at La Serena.[1]
Egbert Ludovicus Viele (17 June 1825 – 22 April 1902), U. S. Representative from New York and Union general during the American Civil War. Member of Kane Lodge No. 545, New York City.[1]
Feliciano Viera (1872 – 1927), 47th President of Uruguay. Member of the Grand Orient of Uruguay[1]
George Villers, See 2nd Duke of Buckingham
Bird J. Vincent (6 March 1880 – 18 July 1931), U. S. Representative from Michigan. Member of Ancient Landmarks Lodge No. 303, Saginaw having receiving degrees on June 10, 30, July 4, 1909.[1]
John Vining (23 December 1758 – February 1802), U.S. Senator, U. S. Representative, and Continental Congressman from Delaware. Member of Lodge No. 63 at Lewis Town, Delaware.[1]
Fred M. Vinson, Chief Justice of the United States (1946–1953)[11]
John Charles Vivian (30 June 1889 – 10 February 1964), 30th Governor of Colorado. Member of Golden City Lodge No. 1, Golden, Colorado.[1]
Swami Vivekanada, Hindu reformist/ revivalist Leader (1863–1902)[396]
François-Marie Arouet (Voltaire) (1694–1778), French Enlightenment writer, historian and philosopher. Raised in 1778 by WM Ben Franklin, Loge des Neuf Sœurs, Paris[397]
Daniel W. Voorhees (26 September 1827 – 10 April 1897), U.S. Senator and Representative from Indiana.[1]
Foster McGowan Voorhees (5 November 1856 – 14 June 1927), 30th Governor of New Jersey. Raised 17 February 1899 in Washington Lodge No. 33, Elizabeth, New Jersey.[1]
Traian Vuia, Romanian inventor and early aviation pioneer.[59]
Charles W. Vursell (8 February 1881 – 21 September 1974), U. S. Representative from Illinois. Member of Marion Lodge No. 130, Salem, Illinois receiving degrees on 19 September, 20 October, and 27 November 1906.[1]
Robert Wadlow, Tallest man recorded. Franklin Lodge #25 in Alton, Illinois[398]
Elijah Wadsworth, Major General of Ohio Militia War of 1812. Master of the Erie Lodge (later Western Star Lodge No. 21) in Ohio, 1813.[399]
Honus Wagner[25]
General Jonathan Wainwright, WWII General; Union Lodge No.7, Junction City, Kan. 1946.[400][401]
A. E. Waite, Writer on occult and esoteric matters, and Freemasonry[402]
Rick Wakeman, Musician – Member of Chelsea Lodge No. 3098[148]
Lew Wallace, Author of Ben-Hur: A Tale of the Christ, Governor of the New Mexico Territory and Union General in the American Civil War. Fountain Lodge #60 Indiana[69]
John Ward, 1st Viscount Dudley and Ward, British peer and politician. Grand Master, Grand Lodge of England[403]
Harry M. Warner, Film producer and co-founder of Warner Bros.,[51] Mount Olive Lodge No. 506, California[404][better source needed]
Jack L. Warner (1892–1978), Film producer and co-founder of Warner Bros.,[51][405] Mount Olive Lodge No. 506, California[404][better source needed]
Jack M. Warner (1916–1995), Film producer, Raised: 30 Nov 1938, Mount Olive Lodge No. 506, California.[1]
Samuel L. Warner, Film producer and co-founder of Warner Bros.,[51] Mount Olive Lodge No. 506, California[404][better source needed]
Sir Charles Warren, English archaeologist. Surveyor of Herod's Temple. Royal Lodge of Friendship No. 278, Gibraltar. Founding Master of Quatuor Coronati Lodge of Research.[406]
Earl Warren, Chief Justice of the United States (1953–1969), Grand Master of California 1935 to 1936[11]
Joseph Warren, American physician and major general during the American Revolutionary War, joined the Lodge of Saint Andrew in Boston, later serving as Grand Master of Masons in Massachusetts.[407]
Booker T. Washington, American educator, President Tuskeegee Normal and Industrial Institute, Author of Up from Slavery in 1901, Mason at Sight[408]
George Washington, General, Politician, and First President of the United States. Initiated in Fredericksburg VA, Past Master of Alexandria Lodge No. 22, Virginia.[409]
James Watt, Scottish inventor and engineer, Royal Society. Initiated in a Scottish Lodge in 1763.[21]
John Wayne, American actor, Marion McDaniel Lodge No. 56, Arizona[410]
Thomas Smith Webb, New England Lodge No. 4, Worthington, Ohio, author of Freemason's Monitor or Illustrations of Masonry, sometimes called the "Founding Father of the York or American Rite" for his efforts to promote that masonic body.[411][412]
Adam Weishaupt, Founder of the Illuminati[149]
Charles H. Wesley, Hiram Lodge No. 4, Prince Hall Affiliation, Washington, DC[413][414]
Samuel Wesley, English composer[8]
Philip Wharton, 1st Duke of Wharton, English politician, atheist and reputed founder of the Hellfire club[415]
Jimmy Wheeler, British comedian[8]
Oscar Wilde, Irish playwright, novelist, and poet, Apollo University Lodge No. 357, Oxford (UGLE)[416]
John Wilkes, English politician and journalist[417]
William IV, King of Great Britain, UGLE[8]
James Wilson (Orangeman), Co-founder of the Orange Order[347]
Ralph Wilson, American businessman and founder of the Buffalo Bills of the NFL, member of Kilwinning Lodge No. 297 in Detroit.[418]
Frederick Thomas Wimble, Australian politician and founding editor of the Cairns Post.[419]
Jeff Winter, English football referee[420]
Donald Wolfit, English actor[8]
Levi Woodbury, US Associate Justice (1845–1851)[11]
Adolphus Frederick Alexander Woodford, English clergyman noted for pioneering masonic research. Founder of Quatuor Coronati Lodge of Research.[421]
William B. Woods, US Associate Justice (1881–1887)[11]
William Culham Woodward, second president of Woodward's Stores Ltd in Canada and Lieutenant-Governor of British Columbia from 1941-1946.[422]
Clarendon Worrell, Archbishop of Nova Scotia and Primate of the Anglican Church of Canada[423]
Steve Wozniak, Co-founder Apple Computers, Charity Lodge No. 362, Campbell, California[33]
Christopher Wren, English architect, Master of Lodge Original, No. 1, now the Lodge of Antiquity No. 2,[424] "adopted" May 18, 1691[425]
William Wyler, Film director and producer, Loyalty Lodge No. 529, California[51]
Ed Wynn,[51] Lodge No. 9, Pennsylvania[426][427][428]
Madame de Xaintrailles, (? – ?), Republican heroine of the French Revolution. While wearing the uniform of a major of cavalry, she presented an aide-de-camp's commission to the lodge of Les Freres Aristes. It was resolved that the first degree (not of Adoptive Masonry but of real Masonry) should be conferred on a lady who had displayed the courage and virtues of a man.[1]
Emmanuil Xanthos (1772 – November 28, 1852) was a founder of the Filiki Eteria.[429][430]
John Yarker, English occultist – 1° Lodge of Integrity Lodge No. 189 (later 163) Manchester, October 25, 1854, affiliated with Fidelity Lodge No. 623 April 27, 1855 – Expelled from the Ancient and Accepted Rite and demitted (from all regular Freemasonry), 1862[431]
Joseph C. Yates (9 November 1768 – 19 March 1837), 7th Governor of New York. Was Master of St. George's Lodge No. 6, Schenectady, New York from 1791-1796 and 1798.[1]
Richard Yates, Sr. (18 January 1815 – 27 November 1873), U.S. Senator and Representative from and 13th Governor of Illinois. Was raised 26 May 1847 in Harmony Lodge No. 3, Jacksonville, Illinois.[1]
Richard Yates, Jr. (12 December 1860 – 11 April 1936), U.S. Representative from and 22nd Governor of Illinois. Became member of Harmony Lodge No. 3, Jacksonville, Illinois on 27 June 1882. Grand orator of the Grand Lodge of Illinois in 1901.[1]
William Yates (10 December 1720 – 5 October 1764), Clergyman in the American Colonial Church of England and fifth president of College of William & Mary. Received degrees in Williamsburg Lodge No. 6, Williamsburg, Virginia on 3 August 1773, 12 November 1773, and 28 May 1774.[1]
Francis Yeats-Brown (15 August 1886 – 19 December 1944), DFC Officer of the British Indian army and author of The Lives of a Bengal Lancer.[1]
Archibald Yell (9 August 1797 – 22 February 1847), U.S.Representative and 2nd Governor of Arkansas. Was first master of Shelbyville Lodge No. 49, Shelbyville, Tennessee in 1824. Elected grand master of the Grand Lodge of Tennessee in 1831. Founded what is now Washington Lodge No. 1, at Fayetteville, Arkansas.[1]
Duke of York (1920-1936) (See King George VI)
Third Duke of York and Albany (See Prince Frederick, Duke of York and Albany)
Dominique You (sometimes Youx) (ca 1775 – 15 November 1830), Privateer, Pirate, and later Politician. Artillery commander of gunners recruited from pirates ships at the Battle of New Orleans under General Andrew Jackson. Member of Lodge La Concorde of New Orleans, according to a certificate dated June, 1811.[1]
Brigham Young, Mormon leader – Nauvoo Lodge, Illinois, April, 1842 (Later that year, Nauvoo Lodge was declared clandestine by the Grand Lodge of Illinois, and its members were suspended)[1][432]
Coleman Young (1918–1997), American politician, mayor of Detroit, Michigan from 1974 to 1993.[17]
Denton T. "Cy" Young, Baseball player – raised February 29, 1904 in Mystic Tie Lodge No. 194, Dennison, Ohio[1][25][433]
Lafayette Young (10 May 1848 – 15 November 1926), U.S. Senator from Iowa. Received the degrees in Pymosa Lodge No. 271, Atlantic, Iowa and was admitted to Home Lodge No. 370 of Des Moines on 9 October 1890.[1]
Richard M. Young (20 February 1798 – 28 November 1861), U.S. Senator from Illinois. Member of Bodley Lodge No. 1, Quincy, Illinois, but demitted during the anti-Masonic period.[1]
Luther Youngdahl (29 May 1896 – 21 June 1978), 27th Governor of Minnesota. Received degrees in Minneapolis Lodge No. 19 in 1920 and withdrew in 1923 to affiliate with University Lodge No. 316. Affiliated with Lake Harriet Lodge No. 277 n 17 February 1925 and served as master in 1938.[1]
Oscar Youngdahl (13 October 1893 – 3 February 1946), U.S. Representative from Minnesota. Received degrees in Lakeview Lodge No. 143, Ortonville, Minnesota in 1918, withdrawing in 1923 to affiliate with University Lodge No. 316.[1]
J. Arthur Younger (11 April 1893 – 20 June 1967), U.S. Representative from California.[1]
George C. Yount (1794 – 1865), California pioneer who was the first permanent Caucasian settler in the Napa Valley. Yountville, California is named for him. Made a Freemason in Benicia Lodge No. 5 in 1850; assisted in the organization of Yount Lodge No. 12 of Napa; and in 1855 organized Caymus Lodge No. 93 at Yountville, was the lodge's first junior warden, holding some office every year thereafter until his death, and was master in 1859. He was grand Bible bearer of the Grand Lodge of California. Yount Lodge No. 12 in Napa is named for him.[1]
David Levy Yulee (12 June 1810 – 10 October 1886), U.S. Senator from Florida. Member of Hayward Lodge No. 7, Gainesville, Florida.[1]
Duiliu Zamfirescu, Romanian novelist, poet, short story writer, lawyer, nationalist politician, journalist, diplomat and memoirist.[59]
Giuseppe Zanardelli (29 October 1826 – 26 December 1903), 16th Prime Minister of Italy. A Freemason, after his death the bishop of Brescia refused him a Christian burial, unless the floral offering on the coffin sent by the Italian Freemasons, was removed.[1]
Darryl F. Zanuck, Mt. Olive Lodge No. 506, California[1][51][434]
Lorenzo de Zavala (3 October 1788 – 15 November 1836), 19th-century Mexican politician of Spanish descent. Vice-President of the Republic of Texas from 16 March 1836 to 22 October 1836. He was first master of La Independencia Lodge (location unidentified).[1]
1st Earl of Zetland (See Lawrence Dundas, 1st Earl of Zetland)
2nd Earl of Zetland (See Thomas Dundas, 2nd Earl of Zetland)
Florenz Ziegfeld, Broadway impresario and founder of the Ziegfeld's Follies. Accordia Lodge No. 277, Chicago.[1]
William Ziegler (1 September 1843 – 25 May 1905), American industrialist who was one of the founders of the Royal Baking Powder Company. Organized Arctic expeditions. His original lodge is not known, but in November 1885 he affiliated with Altair Lodge No. 601, Brooklyn.[1]
Fred R. Zimmerman (20 November 1880 – 14 December 1954), 25th Governor of Wisconsin.[1]
Orville Zimmerman (31 December 1880 – 7 April 1948), U.S. Representative from Missouri.[1]
Jovan Jovanović Zmaj, Serbian poet[26]
Johann Zoffany, German-British painter[1][8]
Felix Zollicoffer (19 May 1812 – 19 January 1862), U.S. Representative from Tennessee, officer of the United States Army brigadier general of the Confederate States Army. Killed at the Battle of Mill Springs. Member of Cumberland Lodge No. 8 of Nashville.[1]
Heinrich Zschokke (22 March 1771 – 27 June 1848), German, later Swiss, author and reformer. He was initiated in the lodge Zur, Aufrichtigen, Herzen at Frankfurt. He preached that Freemasonry was the missing link between the church and state, and that only after the broken chain was closed again, would the world attain to higher ideals.[1]
Adolph Zukor, Film producer, Centennial Lodge No. 763, New York[1][51]


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