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Burns became a freemason on the 4th July 1781. Burns, as Depute-Master, being "oft honoured with supreme command", it devolved on him to sign the minutes of the transactions of the lodge; and it is worthy of observation that until March 1st, 1796 his name is signed Burness.
The verse of Robert Burns
Robert Burns' masonic apron 'Of chamois leather, very fine, with figures of gold, some of them relieved with green, others with a dark red colour', given to him by violinist, composer, and freemason, Charles Kirkpatrick Sharpe of Hoddam on 12 December 1791.
  • The Address to the Haggis
  • Auld Lang Syne
  • The Bonny Wee Thing
  • Epistle To Dr. Blacklock
  • The Farewell
  • Invitation to a Medical Gentleman
  • Is There for Honest Poverty
  • The Jolly Beggars: A Cantata
  • Masonic Song
  • The Master’s Apron
  • Miscellanea
  • Oh, were I on Parnassus' Hill
  • A Red Red Rose
  • Scots Wha Hae With Wallace Bled
  • Such a Parcel of Rogues
  • To a Mouse
  • The Tree O Liberty
  • Grand Lodge of Scotland
  • Lodge Burns Immortal 1730
  • Tarbolton (Kilwinning) St James No 135
  • The Official Robert Burns site
  • Ellisland Farm, the Home of Robert Burns
  • Robert Burns, A Bicentenary Exhibition
  • Selected Poetry of Robert Burns
  • The Bard, to the Immortal Memory
  • The Works of Robert Burns
  • Robert Fergusson, Burns'inspiration
  • Irvine Burns Club and Museum
  • The Robert Burns Collection
  • The World Burns Club

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