Pages

Friday, October 19, 2007

The Historical Background

According to conventional history, the British Isles, Gaul
(France and Belgium), and the northwest European coastline, in
ancient times, were settled by peoples of Celtic culture. A
predominant element amongst the Celts were the Galatians to whom
belonged the Cymbri in Denmark, the Cimry and Caledonians in
Britain, and the Galli in Gaul. The Galatians were ascribed
Cimmerian origin by Classical writers6a which is substantiated
by archaeological evidence and other sources. The Cimmerians had
first appeared on the fringes of the Assyrian Empire shortly
after the majority of northern Israelites had been exiled, and
all areas of their early appearance were those to which
Israelites had been transported. The Cimmerians from the Middle
East area moved to the west where they merged with and
transformed the Celtic civilisation which they came to dominate.
In the period 50 b.c.e. to 450 c.e. the Cimmerian-Galatian
sphere in the west was overrun by a host of newcomers, such as,
the Danes, Vandals, Goths, Suebians, Angles, Jutes, and Franks.
All of these peoples were akin to each other and also had
ancestral links with the Galatian peoples they were conquering.
These nations had advanced via Germany and Scandinavia from
further east, from the area of "Scythia" which encompassed
Russia, Siberia, and even what is now northern China. Prior to
their being in "Scythia" the same peoples had been found on the
fringes of the Assyrian Empire, in northern Mesopotamia, the
Caucasus and Zagros mountain areas and in eastern Iran. They
had previously been transferred en-masse from the LAND OF
ISRAEL. In Israel they had been part of a Twelve Tribed
Nation,each tribe being divided into smaller familial groupings
and sub-clans. The Assyrian directed relocation of these
"Israelites" was accompanied by the partial breaking-up and
scattering of the Tribal units. Nevertheless, enough of the
original organisational patterns were to be maintained to
enable today the identification of historical groups within the
places of exile with Israelite entities and to trace their
subsequent movements.
The identifiable Israelite descended peoples were destined to
reach and settle in northwest Europe, where too, the same Tribal
and Tribal-clan equations are possible. What exact percentage
of Israelite parentage exists in the relevant nations wherein
these groups settled is uncertain but it appears to be
substantial. At all events, wherever else parts of the Lost Ten
Tribes of Israel may or may not be their overwhelming majority
migrated to the above mentioned areas, as the following facts
show.

No comments: