Native Irish language?
(Andrew Power/Equality Cork, 2005) Some key terms: Ireland, Egypt, pharaohs, Scotland, Scota, princess, prince, king, queen, royalty, tyrants, dictators, blue bloods, throne, rule, ruling class, conspiracy, cover up, ancient hidden history, Africa, Afrocentrism, Europe, pyramids, megaliths, Sphinx, Antediluvian, pre-flood, deluge, pre-deluge, post-deluge, diffusion, civilization, Britain, England, Ethiopia, Land of the Pharaohs.
- Battle of the Boyne, an Ancient Masonic/Egyptian ritual? (thewildgeese.irish) Andrew Power dares to go down this "rabbit hole" in the 2005 book Ireland Land of the Pharaohs
Scota, pharaoh's daughter (atlanteangardens)
|Ireland: Land of the Pharaohs (Andrew Power)|
Sectarian = section-terrain, keep a people and nation divided for a reason. Why did King James of the House Stewart and his nephew King William of House Orange/Nassau organize this "family affair," this pretend-battle in the Boyne Valley?
This affects the teaching and education of false laws in Ireland today. Universities are being run commercially based on untrue laws that only benefit the commercial exploiters of Ireland. False commercial empires continue to ruin the world for corporate profit, which goes against the very spirit, DNA, and heritage of the ancient Irish. More
Scota, Tuatha Dé Danann...
Elvenworld.org edited by Wisdom Quarterly
|Princess Scota (Elven World)|
Connected Histories: O’Dogherty
|The Pharaoh Nectonechus and his Egyptian wife, Princess Scota, flee Egypt for Ireland|
The O’Dogherty Clan of Inishowen consists of more than 400,000 families distributed throughout the world, with many in the US, Mexico, Ireland, Argentina, the UK, Australia, Spain, France, and so forth. Ancient legends describe in a remote past the origin of the Celtic race, which was established in the north of Spain, with a King Breoghan, who founded Betanzos, Brihuega, and Brigantia, and built the Tower of Hercules in Galicia. His sons from this tower saw through the Atlantic Ocean mists the British Isles and decided to organize an expedition to conquer them. More
The O’Bregon: "From Bregon"
Wisdom Quarterly Wikipedia edit
|Statue of Celtic King Breogán and the Tower of Hercules in A Coruña, Spain (wiki)|
- [Could there be a relation or connection to the legend of Brian Boru (Bóruma) and the O’Briens (see Ó Briain Dynasty)?]
It tells us that they spent 440 years wandering the Earth and underwent a series of trials and tribulations, which is based on the tale of the Israelites in the Old Testament. Eventually, they sail to Iberia and conquer it.
There Breogán, one of their leaders, founds a city called Brigantia and builds a great tower. From the top of the tower, his son Íth can see Ireland. The Gaels, including some of Breogán's sons, sail to Ireland from Brigantia and take it from the Tuatha Dé Danann, the Irish gods.
Brigantia likely refers to A Coruña in present-day Galicia (Encyclopaedia Britannica) and Breogán's tower is likely based on the Tower of Hercules (which was built at A Coruña by the Romans) or the Tower of Babel.
The idea that the Irish Gaels came from Hispania may be based on the similarity of the names Iberia and Hibernia and the names Galicia and Gael (Patricia Monaghan, The Encyclopedia of Celtic Mythology and Folklore, Infobase Publishing, 2004. p.332). Medieval historians made similar claims about other nations based on their names... More
Some further reading
- The Occult History of Ireland (michaeltsarion.com)
- Ireland: Land of the Pharaohs (Andrew Power on Facebook)
- Irish Origins of Civilization: Suggested Reading (irishoriginsofcivilization.com) astro-theology, shamanism...
- The Irish Origins of Civilization: The Servants of Truth (Druidic... (abundanthope.net) The mesolithic and megalithic sites throughout the world were constructed by...
- The Next Level: New Grange - Ley Lines and Nodes... (breakfornews.com/forum) Andrew Power "Return to Tara"
- Are you a Tadhg (Tadgh)? An Irish and Scottish Gaelic male's name that was very common when the Gaelic languages predominated, to the extent that it is a synecdoche for an Irish Gaelic man. The name signifies "poet" or "philosopher." This was also the name of many Gaelic Irish kings from the 10th to the 16th centuries, particularly in Connacht and Munster. Tadhg is most common in Southwest Ireland, particularly in County Cork and County Kerry. More