Geoffrey Hodson (born 12 March 1886 in Lincolnshire, died 23 January 1983 in Auckland, New Zealand) was a occultist, Theosophist, mystic, philosopher and esotericist, and a leading light for over 70 years in the Theosophical Society. He was educated in England.
He served with distinction in the British Army as an Officer during the First World War, which experience seems to have prompted him to spend his life attempting to eradicate the causes of wars and suffering through his teachings and insights.
He was the author over fifty books (many still in print) on psychic powers, Theosophy, Spiritualism, mysticism, fairies, angels, meditation, clairvoyance, health and disease.
He also wrote over two hundred articles and radio talks. He travelled the world extensively lecturing for The Theosophical Society.
Hodson also served as the Director of Studies of the School of the Wisdom at the International Headquarters of the Theosophical Society at Adyar, India, for four sessions, and was a guest lecturer at the Krotona School of Theosophy in Ojai, California.
He was awarded the Subba Row Medal in 1954 for his contributions to Theosophical literature.