From Aryan Israel:
Ancient Britons and Proto-Celts
Britain gets it’s name from King Brutus, the grandson of King Aeneas, who was the founder of the Roman Empire. Prince Brutus arrived on ‘the great white island’ with a large group of his fellow Trojans escaping the devastation of Troy, and was recognised and welcomed by three tribes of his Aryan Shemitic brethren that were already here, and who proceeded to proclaim him King of the entire island. Brutus founded the city of Caer Troia (New Troy) on the Thames, which later became known as ‘Londinium’ by the Romans. The Welsh Bruts give the date as being when the Philistines of the Old Testament held the ark of the Covenant in captivity and when Beli was the high priest of Judah, both of which are mentioned in the Book of 1 Samuel. A commemorative stone of where he first set foot on the island has stood at Totnes in Devon since 1100 BC. These people became known as the Ancient Britons and would later be absorbed into the Celts, Gauls and Saxons who also have their origins in the tribes of Jacob-Israel.
Previous to King Brutus arriving in Britain, his ancestor King Cecrops (Calcol/Calchol) had begun the Irish dynasty of Kings at Ulster around 1700 BC. He also founded Athens and was at the head of all the kingly lines in Europe, owing to him being one of the sons of Zarah, who was the son of Judah, the patriarch of the same tribe from which King David and Jesus the Christ were descended. He was almost as wise as Solomon according to the biblical record, and had a brother called Darda (also known as Dardanus and Dara) who founded Troy and whose descendants ruled there until the destruction of it, when the last son of the Kingly line and grandfather of King Brutus, King Aeneas, married the daughter of Latinus and started off the Roman empire. King Cecrops, the ancestor of all today’s Kingly bloodlines was said to have left Egypt before the famous exodus and we have records of his descendants spreading west along the Mediterranean, leaving clearly Hebrew names to the places they colonised, like the Ebro valley, the river Iber and Saragossa (stronghold of Zarah) in Spain. They became known to history as the Iberians and also gave their name to Ireland, first being Iberne, then Erne, then latinised to Hibernia.
Later, there was another wave of Hebrew colonists escaping the Egyptian tyranny. The classical writers and historians Heraceteus of Abdere 600 BC, Dioderus Siculis 50 BC, Euripedes 440 BC and Strabo 44 BC, all make reference to large groups of Hebrew settlers leaving Egypt just before Moses led the remainder away in the Exodus. They were from the tribe of Dan and settled Argos, the oldest city in Greece and became known as the Danaii, eventually being forced from there and ending up in Ireland as the Tuattha de Danaan.
The Bible just records the exploits of the Israelites who settled in the Levant, but there is a wealth of evidence elsewhere to show that the Trojans, Spartans, Dorians, Lacedaemonians, Achaeans, Minoans and Danaans all descended from the common root of Shem, son of Noah, through the tribe whom God made his covenant with, the House of Isaac.
There were many promises given to Abraham and his son Isaac in the Old Testament and there is only one group of people today that these promises have have come true for. Likewise there are many prophecies that have only come true for one particular group of nations. Apostate church history would have us believe that ten of the tribes of Israel just disappeared from history, mingling into the heathen tribes around them. Yet there is plenty of proof that they survived, fulfilled the prophesies and gained the fruit of God’s promise as today’s nations of Europe.
The Dispersion and Evolution of the Tribes
Round about 740 BC the Assyrian King Sargon II invaded the reclaimed land of Canaan that had been rightfully settled by the Israelite tribes, defeating them and transporting the tribes from there to different parts of the Assyrian empire, mainly to the east under the Caspian Sea, and to the north west of Nineveh. This was God’s punishment of the reprobate tribes of Israel, who had refused to keep themselves separate from the ways and peoples that surrounded them. It was Assyrian practice to place their captives on the edges of the empire to act as a buffer zone against invaders. They had freedom of movement, but had to pay tribute and were not allowed to make their own laws. Later, around 600 BC the Babylonians burnt Jerusalem to the ground and took the last remaining people of the tribes of Judah and Benjamin to Babylon, where they stayed in captivity until King Cyrus released them around 540 BC. These two tribes were able to recover some of their history at that time and it is through them and those culturally descended from them, that the Bible was preserved for us today. However the other ten tribes have a completely different history after their captivity and they never returned to Palestine.
We know the tribes of Israel by the name ‘Israelites’ from the Bible, but it is unlikely that was the name that they called themselves by, and even more unlikely that it was the name other peoples called them. The Assyrians knew them by the name of their king ‘Omri’ and called them the Khomri or Ghomri. After about 705 BC that name doesn’t get mentioned again in the records, but instead a new name appears, the Gimira or Gamera, recorded in Assyrian letters of the time as a people living in the exact area that the Old Testament says the Israelites had been placed in, near the beginning of the Euphrates.
This group took council and decided to cross the river and search for a new land in which to dwell, as told in 2 Esdras ch 13 v 39 – 45. About this time we first hear of the Cimmerians being mentioned by Strabo as also being in the same place that 2 Esdras records the Israelites as being in. Strabo tells us that these Cimmerians (Khomri – Gimira – Cimmerian) crossed the river and went on to invade Phrygia and Lydia (modern Greece) until they were pushed further westward by the Scythians around 525 BC.
These Scythian tribes also had their origin in Israel. They were the Israelites that were placed to the east under the Caspian sea and were called ‘Iskuza’ by the Assyrians (derived from Isaaca) Saka/Sakka by the Persians and Shutae by the Greeks. They spread from east to west under the Caspian sea, pushing their Cimmerian brothers further west into Europe, while at the same time moving east into India, becoming known to history as Western Scythians and Eastern Scythians. The eastern branch travelled as far as China and introduced Buddhism to them. Some of the titles for Guatama Buddha showed his Scythian heritage, such as Sakyashina – lion of the tribe of Sakya, Sakyamuni – Sakya sage, Sugata – Happy One and Sakya – the teacher. The western Scythians travelled through the Caucasus mountains into Europe where they occupied south Russia. They became known as the Massagetae – the great Sakka horde, or just Sakka.
As The Cimmerians moved west they became known as Celts by the Greeks and Gauls by the Romans. They followed the Danube river (named after the tribe of Dan in the previous dispersion at the time of Moses), leaving burial mounds behind them in the same manner as the Scythian ones, filled with swords, ornaments, animals and even servants/slaves. This is known as the Hallstatt culture today and we can still see our link to them in the traces left behind of the settlements they built, which were in a similar style to our modern rural ones. By 300 BC Europe was full of Celts and Gauls and some invaded Rome while others pushed back east. The eastern ones founded ‘Galatia’ and became the Galatians whom Saint Paul wrote his epistle to, while the western ones repeatedly attacked Rome.
As the Scythians made their way further west from the land that had by now been named after them, they became known as Germani, or genuine, to differentiate them from a Japhetite tribe called the Sarmatians that were now occupying their previous homeland. Some of these German tribes became known as Angles and Saxons and pushed across the channel into Britain, where they found people just like them from the earlier migrations. Other tribes colonised Scandinavia, tracing their kingly line from Odin in 200 AD, whose genealogy also takes us back to the tribe of Judah and the House of Isaac.
Sharing similar language and having a similar culture, these various tribes were able to soon assimilate after first fighting one another – intermarrying and forming ties to the land, building rural farming communities and instituting the rule of Law. The language they spoke was Paleo-Hebrew and this can clearly be seen when comparing Hebrew words to modern English and ancient Welsh.