Brit-Am Research Sources
1. Early Aryans were Horite-Edomite Ruling Caste of Most Gentile Nations.
WHO ARE THE ARYANS?
by History Researcher, Australia
A SUMMARY OF FINDINGS
This article traces the Aryans to Arphaxad and Aram.
We would suggest instead that
The Horites-Hurrians of Seir who intermarried with Edom.
2. The Founding Mythology of Britain. Sources.
The National CV of Britain
3.1 Rulers BC
Flood story: according to the Welsh Triads, a body of ancient folklore written down in triplets in medieval times [see Sources], the bursting of the Lake of Floods caused a rushing of water over all the lands, with only Dwyvan and his wife Dwyvack escaping in an open vessel, to repopulate the Isle of Britain;
Samothes: is said to have been the first king of Britain, according to Holinshed.. naming the island Samothea after himself; this would be dismissable legend but for an intriguing report by Julius Caesar (100-44 BC); he said that the Gauls claimed descent from Dis and that they had been taught this by the Druids, Druidism itself having emanated from Britain; so who was Dis?; Holinshed supplies the answer:
...our Iland, I find that it seemed to be a parcell of the Celtike kingdome, whereof Dis otherwise called Samothes, one of the sonnes of Japhet was the Saturne or originall beginner, and of him thenceforth for a long while called Samothea. (Vol 1, p6)
Samothes's son was Magus, the supposed founder of the Magi [see Sun-Fire worship]; the great-grandson of Samothes was Druis, the inventor of Druidism; Samothes's great-great-grandson was Bardus, the founder of the Bards; referring to this material, Holinshed has this to say (Vol I, p436):
"I think good to aduertise the reader that these stories of Samothes, Magus, Sarron, Druis, and Bardus, doo relie onelie vpon the authoritie of Berosus, whom most diligent antiquaries doo reiect as a fabulous and counterfet author, and Vacerius hath laboured to prooue the same by a special treatise latelie published at Rome.
Albion: Samothes's succession eight generations later is said to have been interupted by the coming of the giant Albion, son of Neptune; .. changed its name to Albion, an appelation attested historically by Aristotle among others; Albion the tyrant is described as crossing to Gaul to make war on Hercules, as that mighty personage battled in the west against Albion's kinsfolk, who are said to have hacked to bits Hercules's father Osiris; Albion is killed and Hercules, as liberator, restores the island to its former king, Celtes [Source: Holinshed]; for more on this material, see below, 'Celts'
Albyne: the medival histories called The Bruts of England (e.g. the manuscript MS Douce 323 Bodleian) start with 'The Coming of Albyne'; this is the record of Princess Albyne leading a fleet of ships to the island of Britain from Chaldean Syria in the eastern Meditteranean; the early Welsh records are said to date this great expedition to around 1560 BC [Source: Wilson & Blackett]; Albyne's people are described in the Bruts as 'Ealde Cyrcenas' , i.e. Old Syrians; 'Surrey' may even derive from 'Syria'; Albyne's father Dioclician is stated to have ruled over thirty-three nations and have a great enemy Labarna, to whom he married one of Albyne's sisters; Albyne was also married to one of the thirty-three local kings , and she killed him or had him killed; in 1922-1934 Leonard Woolley excavated the great necropolis of the emperors of the Third Dynasty of Ur; the most powerful of these ancient emperors turned out to Dungi, who ruled over thirty-three nations; at the time of Dungi, the first Great King of the Hittites was Labarna, who made a raid south into what was to become Babylonia; all subsequent Hittite kings took the title Labarna, just as the Roman Emperors were to use the title Caesar; deep in the Ur tomb complex, Woolley found a religious votive area with a metal table on which were figures of bulls and rams and also small spheres or balls; the Lexdon Mound at Colchester is attributed to the first-century British king Cymbeline [see Cymbeline]; an excavation in 1939 disclosed a votive area with a metal table and statuettes of rams and bulls, together with balls; Cymbeline was of the Iceni and was a descendant of Albyne;
...St. Isidore, who as Pope Eleutherius [2nd century AD] also calleth this Nation, Gens Bruti, the off-spring and Nation of Brute, And except Mr. [John] Stow be deceived in his authors, Aethieus an old Pagan Philisopher testifieth no less, affirming that Brutus named this Kingdom Britannia.
(Percy Enderbie, Cambria Triumphans or Brittain in its Perfect Lustre, 1661)
... the founding of London by Brutus was so firmly believed up until the time of King Edward I (1239-1307), that it was referred to as Troy Novantium (New Troy); this is confirmed in the early histories of Middlesex, of 1627, written by Pieter van der Keere; in that work the inhabitants are described as the Trinobants, with London as their capital;
Albyne's people were known as Gutians and also Geauntes
In the time of Edward I. at Lincolne, where held a Parliament, after much diligent search of Antiquities due examination, as the greatest matter of right of a Kingdom required: Apologitical letters were sent of the Pope of Rome, sealed with an hundred seals and witnesses thus, wherein is declared and justified that in the time of Hely and Samuel the Prophet, Brutus a Trojan landed here, and by his own name called the Country Britannia, before named Albion, and having three Sons, Locrinus Albanactus, and Camber, at his death divided the island into three parts or provinces. Loegria now England, (though Welsh keep the old name) was given to Locrinus the eldest son; Albania Scotland, to Albanact the Second Son. Cambria, now miscalled Wales, to Camber his third Son. this conjecture may suffice for this business, it being testified by so many Domesticall and forrain, private and publick witnesses, that this his tripartite division was here from the beginning, and the first name of Brittain given by Brutus. (Percy Enderbie's message 'To The Gentle Reader' in his Cambria Triumphans or Brittain in its Perfect Lustre, 1661)
Ebraucus: sixth monarch, counting Brutus as one; reigned 900s BC; Ebraucus invaded and sacked Gaul; he founded the city whose name the Romans Latinised to Eboracum, present-day York
Plutarch also records that Aristotle mentioned the Sack of Rome and that Heraclides Ponticus, who was born at that time and was another Greek philosopher, reported that the Hyperboreans had invaded Rome; 'Hyperboreans' was a name used by the Ancient Greeks for Britain, argue some scholars [see Hyperborea];
Continental migration into Britain:
there had been a continual flow of population into Britain before the Roman age. The Atrebates, the Belgae, the Parisii, the Brigantes, and others, are equally familiar on both sides of the channel. [Source: Flinders Petrie, More 19]
"Celts": the word is said to derive from the Greek Keltoi, meaning 'strangers'; ..
'and (as Berosus and divers othr authors agree) Samothes was the founder of Celtica, which conteined in it a great part of Europe, but speciallie those countries which now are called by the names of Gallia and Britannia. (Hollinshed's Chronicles, Vol I, p428)
Britain: in the title 'The National CVpedia of Britain' the word 'Britain' refers to the United Kingdom of Great Britain and Northern Ireland, otherwise known as the UK; whence 'Britain'; early manuscript sources admit a conjecture as to the sequence of names attaching to the island as Sea-girt Green Spot, Honey Isle (of Bel), Samothea, Albion, then Britain [see Name]; the Roman name for the island was Britannia; this was derived from Greek renderings of what the Britons presumably called their own land; Phytheas, a Greek explorer of the British Isles in the fourth century BC, used Bretannike (feminine noun, note; see Britannia), Aristotle Britannic, Pliny Britannia, Diodorus Brettanike nesos ('the British Isle'), Ptolemy Bretania; P was sometimes used anciently in place of B, the two being dialectically interchangeable; in line with this Prydain was the name of the land in the ancient British language of Kymraec and remains so in present-day Welsh; pryd in Welsh means 'form' and some scholars have said that the Ancient Britons were 'people of forms' i.e. tatoos; ...
3. The Samotheans - Mythical First Inhabitants of Britain
According to an ancient account that has been preserved in Holinshed's Chronicle, the earliest inhabitants of the island which is now called Britain were the Samotheans. Their first king was called Samothes, and he is believed to have been Meshech, the sixth son of Japheth.
Samothes was a man of great learning, and he taught about astronomy, moral values and politics. He founded a sect of philosophers called the Samothei, who were skilful in the law of God and man. He delivered his knowledge in Phoenician letters, from which the Greek alphabet is derived.
Neptune, the son of Osiris, sailed the seas with his 33 giant sons, leaving each of them in a different place to overthrow the kingdoms that already existed and bring the world under their own tyrannical rule. The sons that feature in this story are:
Albion, who invaded the island of Samothea with an army descended from Cush.
Bergion, who invaded the island to the west of Samothea. It became known as Hibernia and is now called Ireland.
Lestrigo, who invaded Italy.
The king(s) from whom the Lomnimi or Geriones of Spain derived their name.