Exploring Ireland’s Paranormal Middle Eastern Roots #Folklore #Atlantis #Baal

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How does Irish mythical celtic folklore connect to the various histories and lores of ancient Morocco, Algeria, Egypt, Tunisia, Lebanon and Mauritania? Could...

 

... an interesting theory , i have been exploring it as well ...that and the eye of the sahara...

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  • Fascinating, M. I love these speculations  Thank you.

    • Thoth’s Storm: New Evidence for Ancient Egyptians in Ireland?

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      The Hill of Tara is one of Ireland’s most ancient sacred sites. It is surrounded by many other Neolithic earthworks and tombs and although commonly associated with the Celts, the site pre-dates their arrival in Ireland by thousands of years.

      In legend it is the place where the Tuatha De Danann reigned. These were a God-like people who were said to have arrived in Ireland in mysterious ships and had magical powers.

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      Tuatha de Dannan: Riders of the Sidhe by John Duncan. ( Public Domain )

      Ritual Burials and Mysterious Bones

       

      During recent and very controversial excavations near Tara a story emerged about a strange skeleton that had been found by workers digging at Lismullin Henge. Some thought it was the remains of a dog, others a badger. But, most curious of all was the claim of some witnesses that the remains were, in fact, those of an ape.

      As Con Connor, Arch Druid of Ireland’s Celtic Druid Temple writes, “Why was such a ritual burial in a royal site not cause for focused investigation?”

      In her work, A Course of Severe and Arduous Trials , author Lynn Brunet writes that, “Furthermore, the Irish Masonic author, J. A. Penny notes that a skeleton of a Barbary ape had been found at Tara, the mythical center of Ireland and seat of the High King.”

      But why would there have been such strange bones buried at this site? These primates are not indigenous to Ireland and the archaeological complex surrounding Tara dates back thousands of years. If bones of an ape had been found at any point, do we have a precedent for such a burial at any other of Ireland’s most ancient sacred places?

       read on ....

      DJ Hwti ( Djehuty  ) :D

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       "DJ Hwty ": ( a man with the head of a baboon when he is a'aN )
       
      Thoth’s Storm: New Evidence for Ancient Egyptians in Ireland?
      When ancient Egypt and Ireland are spoken about in the same breath it usually results in the rolling of eyes, polite exits and the sound of murmurs c…
      •  
         Why do many of Riffians and Kabyles, indigenous Berber tribes in North Africa, have blonde hair, blue eyes, and very fair skin like Caucasians?

         

        Personally I think it's back migration. They have never fully explored the Middle East or North Africa as Ice Age refuges for Europeans but with the blue eyes maybe it's more recent. R1b is very common in Europe and came in via the Steppe but there are African, Persian, ME and Asian subclades.

        The Afrocentric people are not going to like this but a very big study on Egyptian mummies found that they were 80% like Neolithic and indeed Bronze Age populations in Southern Europe. Some African bloodlines were added later through slavery.

        The Southern European bloodlines did come via those routes but even Tutenkarm (?) was R1b. So much evidence points to Syria and Anatolia being a bottle neck for people coming out via the Middle East, using the same route back seems less well explored. Same for North Africa and Spain. I think because less DNA testing is done outside the West it adds to only part of the full picture. Commercial DNA testing has totally dwarfed official studies.

        My maternal Haplogroup subclade is thought to be a purely European one, J is found in the ME but not J2a1a1 so far which is around 16,000 years old and considered a European subclade. However, it's been found in a 3,388 year old Egyptian mummy. The neolithic Farmers had brown eyes until the females ended up with R1b males but some of the mummies were Haplogroup H and U and they were widespread throughout Europe, H is the most common then U which is the oldest in Europe. I am not sure how common they are in North Africa now though.

        Edit: A North African girl posted on a group, she has my exact same subclade and I live in North West England with 100% North Western European Ancestry.

         

         

        § IDIR Ssendou §

        Why do many of Riffians and Kabyles, indigenous Berber tribes in North Africa, have blonde hair, bl…
        • Conclusions

          Combining genetic and linguistic findings, we now propose a model of the evolution of the Caucasus populations. The final tree (fig. 6) was obtained by merging the genetic clusters with the background linguistic tree. We conclude that the Caucasus gene pool originated from a subset of the Near Eastern pool due to an Upper Paleolithic (or Neolithic) migration, followed by significant genetic drift, probably due to isolation in the extremely mountainous landscape.

           

          there is a lot of scientific jargon , but from what i can infer genes and language are  linked ....probably through epigenetics :

          Epigenetics is the study of how the environment and other factors can change the way that genes are expressed

          ex: Fear is something long thought to be a learned response. Fear actually may be a partly inherited trait, one programmed into our genetic makeup, according to a study of twins.

          Fears a parent may experience can be passed down to their children, and results of experiments suggest fallout from traumatic experiences may extend through generations.

          • on a side note  consider what is happening nowadays .....
          Parallel Evolution of Genes and Languages in the Caucasus Region
          Abstract. We analyzed 40 single nucleotide polymorphism and 19 short tandem repeat Y-chromosomal markers in a large sample of 1,525 indigenous indivi…
      • This Summer I visited the Hill of Tara, by accident. I had never been there before. It was not a planned visit. On the first of August we were driving from home on the motorway to Dublin airport to collect my daughter and her partner, and we were too early to arrive. So I said as we realised this, let's stop off somewhere and visit. Just then we saw signs for the Hill of Tara, and turned off the motorway.

        Upon arrival we noticed it was quite busy in the area with traffic, but we found a space to park. We walked up towards the entrance gate and I suddenly realised of course, it is Lughnasadh, so the hippies were out communing. It was a glorious day that day, pure sunshine.

        As we walked in I got a sudden shiver, very strong, but I thought maybe I am cold after sitting in the car. There were a good few people visiting the site, but because it is very large and spread out over many mown meadows, it was not at all crowded. People were lying here and there on the short warm grass or just wandering. There was a sense of spaciousness and peace. Everyone was very serene.

        As we continued to walk in I was getting one shiver after another,  like quite strong electric shocks. I am not a very witchy-woo kind of person, the opposite in fact, I am pragmatic and skeptical. But I said to my husband I don't know what is happening to me.

        It was not connected with thoughts - I was not thinking anything. I was happy to be in a bright open space on a lovely day. But all the hairs on my arms were standing upright and wave after wave of shivering and  electric sensation kept coming. I have never felt anything like it. It kept happening for about 20 minutes as we made our way to the central stone.

        We just wandered around, enjoyed the space, walked over large meadows, found huge hawthorn trees. Eventually the shivering and shocks feeling did subside and I just felt normal. But that is my experience of the Hill of Tara.

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        • The Mystery of the Four Early Civilizations

           

          In the ancient Egyptian language, ‘ar’ translated to sunset, or the direction of west. This is phonetically similar to the ancient Gaelic word ‘Eire’ which also means west (and is the Gaelic name for Ireland.) As both of these words are pointing to the same direction and associated with the name ‘Aaru’, the ancient kingship of Ireland, a lingual connection between the separate cultures arises.

          Not only is this the case, the term ‘ta’ implies east in the Egyptian culture which is the start of the word ‘Taru’, the name originally associated with Egypt. It was the quasi-mythical Egyptian god Osiris who referred to Abydos–the location in Egypt of the first Dynasty–as ‘the great land’ and named it ‘Taru,’ signifying the first agriculturally based kingship in the newly unified nation.

          got to double check on the word "ar "   .....

           if you watch the vid , they have a theory called the anatolian theory ( see Göbekli Tepe .... Ani Kuni )

           

           § Hülya Süer - Şeker Oğlan (Kozmonotosman Rework) §

           

          • one more tiny detail :

          Lugh of the Long Arm was the Irish god of kings, justice, and rulership. Master of all arts, Lugh served as chief Ollam of the Tuatha Dé Danann; he was also a cunning trickster and the wielder of Assal, the lightning spear

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          "he whose arm is raised in the East" in the Pyramid Texts is thought to refer to Min.[5]

          608b. if thou stretchest out thine arm toward the East, so wilt thou . stretch out thine arm to N.

          253d. They announce to him who lifts up his arm in the East

          § Cahit Oben - Halimem / Reworked by GHODEX §

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          • ollamh

            A rank of Irish learned man, the most distinguished kind of file; a master of a particular field of knowledge, especially a master poet or chronicler. Revived as a symbolic rank in 20th-century festivals.


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          Origin

          Early 18th century. From Irish ollamh learned man, expert, master poet, professor (Early Irish ollam), use as noun of Early Irish ollam, ollom greatest from oll great (perhaps related to classical Latin pollēre to be strong) + -am, superlative suffix (from the same Indo-European base as the suffix attested in classical Latin prīmus).

          • Aalim (Arabic: عالِم ‎; plural: Ulama) in its original meaning is known as a scholar

            If you want to go further down the Rabbit hole : check out  Esoteric Letter L ( eL )

          hint : "a heart that understands knowledge"

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          The Mystery of the Four Early Civilizations
          The further back in time we go, the more enigmatic and unsure our history becomes.
  • § Mugar - Mehdi (officiel) §

     

    The name "Olwen" reappears in the non-Arthurian folktale Einion and Olwen, about a sheep herder who travels to the Otherworld to marry oLwen; they later have a son named TaLiesin. The tale was collected at the turn of the 20th century but is related to Culhwch and Olwen.In Welsh mythology, Olwen (or Olwyn) is the daughter of the giant Ysbaddaden and cousin of Goreu.

    Known as the great Bard of the Britons, Taliesin was a poet, historian, and strategist of the British Isles. Famed for his beauty, as well as his powers of poetry and prophecy, Taliesin served in the courts of several Briton kings, including the legendary King Arthur.

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    Taliesin bore several similarities to the Irish/pan-Celtic figure Lugh of the Long-Arm. Lugh was a god of skill and competency who served as a bard in the court of King Nuada of the Silver Hand. Lugh was a much older figure than Taliesin, and may have influenced some of the Welsh bard’s more mythical features.

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    Taliesin was a name of Welsh origin meaning “radiant brow.” Such a name thus reinforced the bard’s legendary beauty and mental acuity. In addition to his given name Taliesin was given many titles over the years to describe his influence and renown in Welsh literature. One such title, Taliesin Ben Beirdd, or “Taliesin, Chief of the Bards,” highlighted his importance among pre-Saxon bards and poets

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      “the excellent spirits think in my heart.”

    ... book of thoth

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    § Mugar - Scottish Mezwed §

     

     

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