Monday, 11 October 2021

The Germanic English


This is a subject that I have covered several times before, but I propose to look at some new ideas on this, and hope not to bore you with repeating too much of what I have said in previous posts. It is a subject that needs to be studied because not only are many of the English Folk not aware of their origins and roots, but peoples of other European Nations are sometimes not aware of the Germanic origins of the English, since historians have done such a good 'hatchet-job' of trying to destroy our past history through distortions and lies. 

One of the ways that English History was distorted was through the 'Legend of King Arthur', where this so-called 'Celtic King' has been raised above any of the famous Germanic Chieftains, such as Hengest and Horse, who came here in the so-called 'Anglo-Saxon Invasion'. In fact, one of the main historians of the time, Gildas the Monk, does not even mention a 'King Arthur'; it seems that the fame of this man was concocted by the later Geoffrey of Monmouth in order to serve the Norman cause over the English. What was probably no more than a local Celtic Chieftain was turned into an 'emperor', event though no records exist of this around Europe. The 'Once and Future King' is an Archetypal Myth centred around the Constellation of Bootes and the star Arcturus - this is the real "King Arctur'. 

It was the ninth century Welsh scholar Nennius who first mentioned this figure, and even then he states that this was from the observation of an earlier Welsh Poet that 'a certain warrior, though brave, was not Arthur'. That is not to say a 'King Arthur' never existed, but that the figure was distorted at certain times of history in order to further some agenda. The true origins of 'King Arthur' lie in the Archetypal Myth of King Arctur which is associated with Bootes, which itself is associated with Ingwe. 

Procopius of Caesarea wrote a piece about Britain in the 6th Century CE; in this he held that three distinct peoples occupied Britain - Angles, Frisians and Britons. These races, he stated, were so fertile that they regularly sent large numbers of men, women and children over to the Franks, who planted them in the emptier parts of Frankish territory. He also wrote of the migration of Britons over to Armorica (Brittany). There is also a tale, backed up by the writings of a monk of Fulda (Germany) a little before 865 CE, and regarded as an 'ancient tale' asserting that the German Saxons sprang from the Angli of Britain through a migration out of Britain in earlier times. The name of a canton, Engilin, between the Unstrut and the Saale suggests an early settlement of Angles in the area. Since the Old Saxon Tongue is somewhat different than Old English and Frisian, this also suggests a much earlier migration from Britain to Germany. credit the Saxons in later times here in England. 

Some historians thus see this migration of Anglo-Saxons as proving that their invasion was halted at this time, even though we find the statements of the migration of the Britons to Armorica. This suggestion does not have to be the only explanation, especially if we consider that the English Tribes were here long before these 'invasions' and that these merely helped to throw of the Romano-British Christian yoke and return the Germanic Tribes already here to their Heathen Gods. Like the later 'Viking' invasions there is a hint here of an underlying destiny of these tribes to counter the growth of the Religion of Evil in these islands. 

I am going to look at something that does point to an early existence of ancient Germanic Tribes here in Britain, and this concerns the two earliest Kings of the West Saxons - Cerdic and Cynric. Firstly, the name 'Cerdic' does not seem to have Germanic roots, though 'Cynric' is certainly of a Germanic origin; hence the idea that the name should be 'Cedric'. Certainly, there could have been a sound-change from the original 'Cedric' to 'Cerdic' and I am going to show how this may have happened. This is a rather complex subject, and there are some obstacles to overcome in understanding the truth of the history of these 'Twin Brothers'. They certainly, like Hengest and Horsa, fit perfectly into the Divine Twins Archetype.

However, these same names appear in the history of a Welsh Royal Line, which starts to complicate matters somewhat. They appear as Ceredig and Cynwrg who were from a Welsh Royal Line found in South Wales. There is a clue in this mystery in that the Anglo-Saxon Chronicles state that Cerdic and Cynric were ealdermen, which means that they were not kings of the West Saxons. Some scholars have recently suggested that they were vassals of the Romans here, and thus why they were seen as ealdermen and not 'kings'. If this were so, they have gone on to suggest that these were pre-Roman leaders of a pre-Roman tribe here in Britain. Since it is very, very unlikely that a people of British descent would drop the Roman yoke and fight with the Saxons, then we can safely assume that they were originally a Germanic Tribe akin to the English who came here later. Thus 'Ceredig' could well be a distortion of 'Cedric'. In fact, these two claimed descent from a Cunedda (pronounced 'Cunetha') who was recorded as having an alternative name-spelling of Cunedag, a name which can have Germanic Roots.

If we trace this 'Welsh' royal lineage it goes way back to a time when this tribe lived in the Scottish Lowlands in a place called in the British Tongue -Gododdin (God-oth-in). This area was once occupied by Saxons and Frisians in the Scottish Lowlands, with the Angles to the East of these Germanic Tribes, around the Edinburgh area. At some time in their history they moved down into Gwynedd (North Wales) and then down further into Dyfed (Mid-Wales). They occupied an area called Ceredigion, named after Ceredig, and one of their rulers was named with the prefix Seis which is the Welsh term for 'Saxon'. This may not prove that they had Germanic Roots, but it certainly goes a long way to suggest some truth in this. (*) 


The 'White Stone of Ing' (above) can be found in a Sussex Church (Sussex = South Saxons), but it stands next to a stone believed to be the gravestone of King Aethelwulf, grandfather of Alfred the Great, King of the West Saxons (Wessex). There is a synchronicity here in that the King of Gwynedd was Maelgwyn Gwynedd, the name 'Maelgwyn' meaning 'White Stone', and there are various legends of a 'White Stone' in these parts of Wales. We should not forget that Gwynedd and Anglesey (Angles Island) were in earlier times occupied by the Tegeingl ('Fair Ingles'), and the Concani (Gangani - a Germanic name meaning 'Wanderers'). 

Since the West Saxon Royal Line also claims descent from Sceaf (Scef-Ingwe) then they were clearly asserting their claim to a most ancient origin as Ingefolc. Cerdic and Cynric were obviously regaining their rightful positions as Saxon Kings when they backed the incoming Germanic Tribes, the so-called Angles, Saxons and Jutes (and sometimes Frisians when historians feel 'generous'). Now let us look at what the historian John Mitchell Kemble says in his Saxons in England which was published back in 1876 -

'But I do not think it at all probable that this was the earliest period at which the Germans formed settlements in England.'  (Page 7, Volume I)

It is a fact that the Romans planted settlements of Germanic Tribes here in England, and we have shown in earlier posts how Germanic Tribes existed long before these times. That there existed a rather large proportion of Germanic Tribes (especially the Ingefolc) can be seen when we see the absence of the Welsh Language around England, which would have left remnants had this 'Brythonic Tongue' (**) been spoken here before the Romans. We can see that even with the incursions of the English into Cornwall around the 10th Century half the place-names in Cornwall are Celtic-Cornish (i.e. Brythonic). In later times we find many Danish names around England, especially in the area of the Danelaw (Eastern and North-East England), which are scattered amongst the names originating from Old English. There are merely a handful of names originating in Welsh here in England, hence why the historians had to concoct the idea of the English Tribes 'massacring' the Britons. (This later, in more 'liberal' times, was replaced by the idea of a 'mingling' of the Britons, losing themselves amongst the English.)

(**) In regard to the 'Brythonic Tongue' this was not a language that ever existed, it was created by a Welsh scholar in order to ensure that words, names and place-names that were pre-Roman were 'Celtic', even though Englisc Scholars have shown most to be of Germanic origin.

Kemble lists over 600 place-names that suggest Germanic Tribes settled in areas of England, a rather vast amount for an 'invasion' by three ships under Hengest and Horse, even if we add the three ships of Cerdic and Cynric. In fact we know of some very famous Germanic Tribes who either settled here, or were already here before the Romans -

Wuffinga - The Wulfingas of East Anglia.

Waelsingas - The Wolsungas or Volsungs who gave their name to Walsingham in Norfolk, Wolsingham in Durham, and Woolsingham in Northumbria. 

Swabians/Swaefs - These gave their name to Swaffam in Norfolk, East Anglia.

Haestingas - The Hasdingas or Asdingas who were a Royal Line of the Vandals, giving their name to Hastings (East Sussex). 

Billings - They were a Saxon Royal Line giving their name to Billingshurst in West Sussex, and maybe to Billingsgate in London.

Waetlingas - they gave their name to the Watling Street (A5 Royal Road) and to Watlington in Norfolk and Oxfordshire.

Uffingas - Uffington in Berkshire, Lincolnshire and Shropshire. These were the Wuffingas/Wulfingas. 

Scylfingas - Shilvington in Dorset.

Scyldingas - A Danish Royal Line giving their name to Skelding in Yorkshire.

Maeringas/Myrgings - Marrington (Shropshire), Mering (Nottinghamshire), Merrington (Durham & Shropshire).

Haedingas - the famous Haddings of Norse Mythology, giving their name to Haddington (Lincolnshire and the Scottish Lowlands next to Edinburgh).

AElfingas - an interesting name meaning 'Sons of the Elves', giving their name to Avington (Berkshire and Hampshire). (***)

(***) Various English names have the prefix 'AElf' later becoming 'Alf' - Alfred being the best example. Since Ingwe-Frey is the 'Lord of the Elves' then we can see how the English ('Sons of Ingwe') have used this name. The 'Elves' are the Shining Ones of ancient legend.

The above is the symbol of the East Angles (East Anglia) which clearly shows a link to the Swedes, using the Three Crowns of Anglia, which are the Three Royal Lines of the Angles - Waelsingas, Wulfingas and Heardingas. The Sutton Hoo burial shows clear links to Sweden, and yet we still find that historians speak of the 'Anglo-Saxons'. The English referred to themselves as the Engel-Kin or Ingl-Kin - the 'Kin of Ingwe'. The name 'Saxon' seems to be an alternative, stemming from the Seax which was a short sword or knife. 

As if this were not enough we have a clear presence of the Danes (which could also have been earlier in the Scyldingas) who occupied areas of East and North-East England, and the East Midlands. I was born in Scraptoft in Leicester, a very Danish name. In the same area is Leire, named after the old Danish Capital. The number of names ending with -by shows a Danish origin too. Ragnar Lodbrok was said to have been thrown into the snake-pit by King AElla of Northumbria, and his remains would have been here in England if this is true. One of his sons - Ivar the Boneless - was said to be buried at Repton in the Midlands. Angol and Dan were brothers, so it is fitting that England should have its Danish origins as well as all of the other Germanic Tribes. In a sense we find that the Sons of Ingwe came together here in these islands, earlier named Albion ('Land of the Elves' or 'Land of the Shining Ones'). The 'Norsemen' were the Norwegians who also had a presence here, an example of a Norse name being Seymour (Saemarr). In another sense the Sons of Ingwe returned to these islands where, before the sinking of At-al-land, they occupied this area of Western Europe. 

That the English Tongue no longer sounds Germanic is simply because of the Christian Church (which introduced Latin as the language of the scholars and scribes) and the Norman-Breton Barons (who introduced some French and more Latin into the language). Listening to the Old English Tongue there are similarities to the Old Frisian Tongue, since the Frisians were also the Sons of Ingwe. But the mainstay of our English Language stems from Old English, and to see how this has been twisted to sound vulgar we can look to our 'dirty-words' and 'swear-words', all of which stem from Old English - 'fuck', 'arse', 'cunt', 'prick' etc. These words are thus used by the Common Folk of England who have kept them alive. 

We retain the Germanic Gods in the names of our days of the week - Sunday (Sun-Day), Monday (Moon-Day), Tuesday (Tiw's Day), Wednesday (Wodensday), Thursday (Thunor's Day), Friday (Frigg's Day) and Saturday (Sataera's Day). Woden gives his name to various places here in England - Wednesfield, Wednesbury, Wansdyke, Wannock etc. as do many of the Germanic Gods and Goddesses. We have place-names named after Baeldaeg in his Germanic Name of Pol

The Long Man of Wilmington is the Waendal, a name associated with Sweden and the Vendel Period. This is in East Sussex in an area once known as the Tree of the Helmed Waendal. In the churchyard nearby is a 1600-year-old Yew Tree, no doubt the Tree of Waendal. Down the road is 'Polegate' originally 'Polgate' - 'The Gate to Pol'. 

The Helmed Waendal (Sweden)

The famous Sutton Hoo Helmet is said to have been that of King Raedwald of the Wuffingas of East Anglia. The right eye-piece has garnets around it, backed by gold foil, and this is now though to be because the eye would shine under a torch, thus standing out as 'Woden's Eye'. The symbolism, as I have shown before, is that of the Kundalini Fire or Serpent-Fire which shows how the Wulfinga Tribe of the East Angles knew these secrets and hid them in their symbolic regalia. (Snake-Eagle Symbolism). The closest to this helmet can be found in Vendel, Sweden. 

There is more and more evidence of a 'Proto-English Tongue' spoken in these islands going back into very ancient times. State scholars and academics try hard to cover this up, and refute it as much as they can, but the truth has begun to show through. When they set up the 'European Union' they wiped England from the Map of Europe altogether, this being replaced by 'regions'. None of the other nations of these islands had the same treatment - only the English. They have tried to wipe the English off the map altogether, going so far as even to deny there is any such thing as an 'Englishman'. We have been singled out for special treatment, so there must be some hidden reason for this that has as yet not come to light. Whatever the case, they try their hardest to keep the English from recognising their Germanic Roots and Origins, and to keep other European Nations from seeing the truth too. I hope that this puts the record straight because we ourselves are proud to be Germanic English. 

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