A part of the true history, identity and culture of the Getae,
today Romanians (Rumunians) - their rightful descendants -
are prevented from knowing!

Eire-Ireland

     

The Gaelic destiny

 

     Official history recounts that around the midst of the Ist millennium BC, a few Celtic or Gaelic (as they called themselves) tribes, left the British Islands to cross to another island located further to the west. In time, this island came to be known as Eire or Ireland. The Gaelic past seems rather short compared to the history of those who worked hard to ensure the ephemerality of the peoples of Europe. In the ancient language that was also spoken by Ionians, the word “gal” means: the great ones, religious song, the oldest son, strong. Nevertheless, the facts aren’t as simple as the old myths depict them. Moreover, a good deal of ancient information wasn’t confirmed so as to allow us to weave the time web where there’s nothing but oblivion and wilful darkness. I’ll start with the mythological sayings left to us by those who claimed in writing that only their people was well-educated and civilized, whereas the rest of the peoples were a bunch of starvelings and “barbarians”.
     To that effect, I bring as witness the Latin poet Virgil (70 BC – 10 AD) who wrote in his Aeneid (II,49) – “Timeo Danaos et Dona ferentes” meaning “I fear the Greeks, even when they bring gifts”! According to Virgil, these lines were written on the shield carried by their ancestor, the Trojan Aeneas, who was put to great trouble by these rascals, being forced to leave his homeland. In his writing, the Latin poet refers to the Greeks with the terms Danaoi or Danaans! Why is that, I wonder?  

     The ancient Greek writings say that Danaos was the son of king Belus and the twin brother of Aegyptus. When they reached manhood, the king gave to Danaos the lands of Libya, whereas Aegyptus received Arabia. After the death of king Belus, Aegyptus occupied the country by the Nile River, naming it after him. At the same time, in order to remain in good terms with his brother and neighbour, he suggested that a marriage take place between his 50 sons and the 50 daughters of Danaos. Suspecting an infamy, Danaos built a ship and fled from Libya to the Peloponnesian city of Argos, founded by his ancestor, Io. In Argos, Danaus claimed the kingdom against Gelanor (the laughing one), but after Danaus died the rule of the city came back once again to its former owner, who had lost it because of an oracle. However, Gelanor was also known under the name of Pelasgus, a term which refers to the first people to colonize Peloponnesus long before the Dorians.

     Pausanias (IInd century AD) wrote in his Description of Greece II, 19 that Pelasgus came to the throne of Argos upon the death of Danaos. He also ventured the opinion that Danaos forced all his people to change their name from Pelasgians to Danaoi. In his journey to Argos, the author wrote that he saw the throne of Danaos inside the temple of Apollo Lycaion. Additional information was left to us by the Greek writer Ctesias, who lived in the Vth century BC. According to him, the king of the Scythians (who is, in fact, the king of the Getae, since they also used to call Scythians the people living to the north of the Ister) defeated Pharaoh Sesostris in battle, on the pharaoh’s own lands. He afterwards retreated to his homeland. However, he might have stopped in Peloponnesus, founding a new country, since there was no one to call him to account! In his “Philippic Histories”, Pompeius Trogus wrote that Tanaus was king of the Getae and that the Pelasgians came from the north of the Ister. Since no one can question the fact that Danaus might have been referred to by other (ancient) historians as Tanaus, I see no point in continuing to believe the inventions made up by others.

     In the Vedic mythology of the Aryas who had departed from Carpathian lands, Danu is a primordial goddess, mentioned in the Rigveda as the mother of the Danavas, meaning “Danu’s sons” or the Danaans. Danu was the goddess of the primordial waters, precisely as it is mentioned in some of our local myths concerning the genesis of humankind. In the Rigveda (I.32.9), she is identified with Vritra’s mother (antagonist, the adversary) or the evil serpent killed by Indra. We can observe a striking resemblance to the Emesh mythology and to the Carpathian mythology about Typhon and Echidna. According to the experts, the word “Danu” means not only primordial waters, but also rain, liquid or river, since it can be found in the names of several streams like Don, Danubius and Dnieper. However, from dana we have inherited tana, meaning clouds, fog and in figurative speech: to have the head in the clouds. Hence, the name of the famous Getic king Tanaus can be interpreted as the one who came from the clouds, with reference to the misty north or the fogs surrounding the Tanais/Don River.

     In Irish mythology, Danu or Dana in its modern form, was the mother goddess of the Tuatha Dé Danann, meaning those of Irish origin or the “peoples of the goddess Danu” or People Descended form the Gods, same as my Getic ancestors. Unfortunately, the Romanians (spelled correctly Rumunians) nowadays are ashamed by their own identity and they came to be called patibulary nation, people of worms or people of garbage. The word dana means in Emegi dialect the distance covered by a person in one day, approximately 11 km, but also the interval of 2 hours required to cover that ground or the 12 parts of a day.

     Anticlides of Athens (IIIrd century BC) wrote that the strongholds of Lemnos and Imbros were founded by Pelasgians and the entire Ionian coast was inhabited by this people. In other words, according to this historical source, the Ionians are Pelasgians and this is where the ancestors of the Irish departed from after the fall of the Hittite Empire or perhaps after Troy was destroyed by the Achaeans. Thessaly, a land located in the northern part of Greece, at the Thracian border, was considered by the ancient Greeks a country of the Pelasgians! The region is still majoritarily inhabited by Aromanians at the present day.
     During my research of the Irish language, I discovered 985 words that are only common to Romanian, 290 words that are common to Emegi (the so-called Sumerian), whereas 205 words are common to the three languages.

     Diodorus of Sicily, in his Historical Library, Book I, LXXXI, helps us to remove a portion of the fog of lies and inventions which had covered the Pelasgian people. He wrote: “Xanthus, the son of Triopas, who was king of the Pelasgians of Argos, seized a portion of Lycia, and, making his home there, at the outset he became king over the Pelasgians who had accompanied him; but later he crossed over to Lesbos, which was uninhabited, and divided the land among his subjects, and he named the island, which had formerly been called Issa, Pelasgia after the people who had settled it.” We should take a moment to clear the fog around this mythical ancestor, Xanthus of the Pelasgians of Argos, the stronghold built by Io. In the Emesh/Sumerian mythology, the one who saved from death the seed of mankind, animals and plants during the flood was Ziusudra, Hellenized Xisuthros; the later is very similar to the name of the Pelasgian ancestor. In Histories, Book VII, 94, Herodotus also asserts the Pelasgian origin of the Ionians, claiming that they came form the north of the Ister: “The Ionians were called, as the Hellenes report, Pelasgians of the Coast-land, and then Ionians after Ion the son of Xuthos.” However, the Emesh claim that they came to Ki-engi (renamed Sumer) from a southern land called the country of Dilmun. Moreover, we have archaeological, historical and linguistic proof that this land was the territory surrounding the Carpathians and the island of Dilmun or Dilmum was located on the lower course of the Danube up until the second half of the XXth century. Consequently, the secretive Greek writers knew a lot more than their writings reveal. Of course, they kept the rest to themselves to make sure that their lying and deceitful culture had the upper hand.

     The Greek historian Ephorus who lived in the Vth century BC wrote that the entire Peloponnesus was known in ancient times under the name of Pelasgia. This was also the name of the land of Arcadia, inhabited by a brave, honest and hard-working people of shepherds, who had lived there from the beginnings of time! If this was the truth in the Vth century BC, revealed by the history of the ancient Greeks itself, why can’t it be valid for the XXIst century AD?
     The Greek historian Euripides (480-406 BC) wrote in his play, Archelaos, that the Danaans were one and the same with the Pelasgians. According to him, the mythical king Danaos of Greece laid down a law that “those previously called Pelasgians were to be called Danaans”. I believe that this much would suffice to shed some light on the falsified history of the Pelasgians who had departed from the north of the Ister, as well as on the history of the Getae!
     The historian and geographer Hecataeus of Miletus (550-470 BC) reveals in the written fragments we came upon that before the time of the Greeks, Peloponnesus was inhabited by barbarians, same as the entire Greek peninsula. Thessaly, the most fertile territory of ancient Greece, located between the Olympus, Ossa, Pelion and Pind Mountains, was also known under the name of Pelasgia, meaning the country of the Pelasgians, as it appears in Homer’s Iliad.

     The Carian Herodotus (485-425 BC) says in his writings that the fertile land of Attica was inhabited by Pelasgians in ancient times. According to him, Athens was founded by the Pelasgians and the Athenians were Pelasgians in the beginning. He remarks about their language: “What the language of the Pelasgi was I cannot say with any certainty. If, however, we may form a conjecture from the tongue spoken by the Pelasgi of the present day – those, for instance, who live at Creston above the Tyrrhenians, who formerly dwelt in the district named Thessaliotis, – or those again who founded Placia and Scylace upon the Hellespont, who had previously dwelt for some time with the Athenians; if, I say, we are to form a conjecture from any of these, we must pronounce that the Pelasgi spoke a barbarous language... The Pelasgi were a barbarian race (with the meaning of foreigner, not savage, as the lying rascals skillfully used it starting with the Vth century)”. The historian also writes that the Ionians, who had at first dwelt in Achaia and Peloponnesus on the shores of Asia Minor and later in Lydia and Caria (the homeland of Herodotus) were of Pelasgian origin. The Greeks, when their minds were still clear of the fog of greatness, called the Pelasgians divine – dioi – as we can see in Homer’s Iliad, or sainted – ieroi. That was until they were concealed by Hellenistic lies, so that there is almost nothing left in history about this people which had founded civilizations to the north and to the south of the Ister.

     Homer (IXth or VIIIth century BC) is assumed to have lived in Ionia according to the tradition, writing his verses in the Ionic or Pelasgian language, that is the ancient Getic language. In his poems, he recounts about Zeus of the „Pelasgians”, whereas Hesiod (VIIIth century BC) called Dodona a Pelasgian place for worship.
    Macedonia had in the beginning (still has at present) a Pelasgian population originated from the eponymous Macedo. Also, Homer states that the people living in the region of Pindus were called Macedonians and the term Pelasgian is encountered in many toponyms and hydronyms on the territory of the modern state of Macedonia. However, let’s go through Homer’s Iliad with a fine toothcomb, to gather all the information available about Pelasgians in the IIIrd century BC according to the Greek view.
     The archaeologists were amazed to discover that no influences could be observed between the ancient material cultures found on the territory of Greece and those from Crete and Cyclades, consequently the ancient inhabitants of these lands hadn’t come from Crete, as their historians deceitfully claim. Information that was willfully obliterated states that these lands were inhabited from the most ancient times by Pelasgians, a population which had its origins to the north of the Ister, meaning the Arimin people of the Getae. We also know that the Aeolians or the Pelasgians were the same people, because the Aeolians lived mainly in Thessaly, one of the districts inhabited by Pelasgians. They fled form the Dorians’ path (the genuine Greeks) around 900-700 BC, stopping on the Asian shores.

     The two poems – Iliad and Odyssey – ascribed by the late Greek tradition to Homer the Ionian, were written in the VIIIth century BC in Ionian dialect on the Asian shores. They weren’t pent in the Achaean or Dorian world, since we notice names that weren’t of Greek origin like Achilles, Odysseus or Ajax and deities like Apollo and Athena. The proofs attesting to this can also be derived from studying the language of Homer’s poems, since its structure and vocabulary clearly differentiate from any “Greek” dialect spoken in the Ist millennium BC. The language of the Iliad and Odyssey is an “artificial” language, in the sense that it was influenced by the circumstances in which those two poems were transmitted to us, which contributed to their aspect. We hereby mean that these poems were reedited in Alexandria in the second half of the IIIrd century BC. It’s about that time that the Greeks became hooked on the idea of an universal history in which they were to be, if not the only ones, at least the first, while others stood at great distance and looked wide-eyed at the wonder called “Hellenistic culture”. Something similar was planned a short while later by the Hebrews living in the same city, who rewrote the history of the East and West according to their own “revelations and wonders”, that we still marvel today at their inventions! Both dastardly nations eventually became the rulers of Europe through lies, power of sword, fire and murders, after imposing Judeo Christianity (or rather Judeo-Satanism) as the only religion of the Roman Empire in 381 AD.

     Anticlides of Athens who lived in the IIIrd century BC, when Iliad was pent in Alexandria, caused terrible upset to the Greeks and the Occidental Hellenists of the XIXth century AD, writing that all of Ionia was inhabited in ancient times by Pelasgians; as a result, the language in which he wrote the poem was the Getic language or the Ancient Rumunian (since the Pelasgians came to Ionia from Gaetia) instead of the “Greek dialect”, as the inventors of histories and cultures shamelessly lie. The poem itself reveals in song II the round unvarnished tale: “who were called both Myrmidons and Hellenes by the Achaeans”. This is the only explanation we have for the approximately 1500 common words in Romanian and Irish, because the Ionians and the Pelasgians were the same people. The Ionian poem was “Hellenized” by the Greeks in the second half of the IIIrd century BC, in Alexandria. This city turned out to be cursed for the Getic people since in the Ist century AD Philo the Jewish “hebrewcized” the Getic philosophy and theosophy, suddenly depicting the Getic Essenes who lived in their monasteries at the Dead Sea as circumcised. Lying through his teeth with the brazenness characteristic of his people, Philo acknowledged the Getic Essenes as superior in wisdom, but he presented them as a Judaean sect founded by Mosheh himself!!!

     In Homer’s poem, the Hellenes dwelt in the southern part of Thessaly, called Elina, which was inhabited by Pelasgians or Myrmidons, whereas the Achaeans lived in Peloponnesus and the adjoining islands. These Myrmidons or “people chosen by God” are mentioned by Zamolxis on plate no. 3 as guardian spirits of the Kabyles who inhabited the island of Samos.
     The Iliad is centred on the conflict that had arisen between Achilles the Pelasgian and Agamemnon the Achaean during the siege of Troy. The stronghold had been targeted by the Achaean, who wanted to seize all its riches for himself. Aha is the name of a prehistoric king of Egypt and the claim of the Egyptian priests that Argos, Macedonia and Thrace were their colonies, meaning people of the same race, with similar languages and cultures, wasn’t just empty talk if we judge by the scales of truth. The word Ahileus is composed of ahi: arm, weapon, clan, pride, to side with + leus: lion. The word aha also meant in Egyptian mythical ancestor, whereas in ancient Romanian it is used with the meaning of recollection. In his Iliad, Homer uses several times the word Danaans to define the Achaeans, which means that they were Pelasgians, enforcing the assertions of the Latin poet Vergil. Perhaps in this manner we shall finally grasp the truth behind the misconstrued information offered by the Greeks and used so slyly to falsify the genuine history.

     Hecataeus of Miletus (550-476 BC), another Pelasgian, ascribes to Danaos the invention of the alphabet used by the ancient Greek tribes. If we add to this the truth which can be derived from history, I believe that we may claim without a shadow of doubt that the Danaans were Pelasgians who came from the north of the Ister, where the first form of civilization appeared. The plates found at Tartaria, Turdas and Vadu Rau or the writings found on some ceramic fragments from  Vinča, Lepenski Vir and Koranovo (all of them dated from the VIII-Vth millennium BC and located on the lower course of the Ister or in the adjoining lands) attest the information provided by the Ionian / Pelasgian Hecataeus.

     After the fall of the Hittite Empire, on its territory appeared small kingdoms which lasted several hundred years, continuing to use the ancient language in their chronicles, next to Phoenician and Aramaic. Adana, the capital of the kingdom of Cilicia on the western coast of Anatolia, was ruled in the XIIth century BC by a king of the Dnnym in Phoenician version or Adanawani in Hittite version. According to the information provided by the Phoenicians, this kingdom still existed in the VIIIth century.
     Amongst the “Sea Peoples” which invaded Asia Minor in the XIIIth century reaching as far as Egypt with their pillages, were the Daniuna, as mentioned in the Egyptian writings, or Danaan, as they appear in Vergil’s works of the Ist century AD. Consequently, the Dnnym include the survivors of a great migration which started off from the Balkans or the north of the Ister and the Black Sea during the XIIIth century BC and drew in later several Luwians of the Kizzuwatna. Around the beginning of the XIIIth century, they crossed Mount Amallus to Cilicia, where the Pelasgians joined with the Hittites, Phrygians and Misians/Masa founded small kingdoms after the fall of the Hittite Empire.
     The Hittites were people with white skin and red, curly hair, as shown on the pictures found in the tomb of Ramses II, who depicted on the walls his exploits from the battle of Kadesh in 1296 BC. In this battle, Ramses fought against the Hittites for the dominion over the land of Palestine and the wood resources from Lebanon.
     The word Danym in the Phoenician text and Daniuna in the Egyptian text have the common root word dani. In hieroglyphic Hittite, the plural form of the nominative case ends in ai; if we add this termination to the root dani, it results danai (Danaans), the name of the people mentioned by the Greek writer. Historically speaking, the Danaans and the Pelasgians who had migrated from the north of the Ister were one and the same. However, we have no reliable information about how these people called themselves; we can only hope that some inventor will hasten to tell us the “truth”.

     The Danai or Danaans inhabited the territory on which the Ionians are mentioned. The Greeks waged many wars against the latter to banish them towards Asia Minor. The Irish legends recount that their people was created by the Dannan spirits, which are a sort of fairies or guardian spirits – consequently, the Irish also claim to be a people descended from gods, with Eire as their holy country. However, these Irish legends also preserve the information mentioned by Herodotus about the divine descent of the Ionians (Pelasgians) or Danai/Danaans, meaning that they had been conceived by a holy power. This historical information combined with the linguistic data impels us to conclude that the Gaels had their origins somewhere on the western coast of Asia Minor (where the Pelasgians or the Ionians mentioned in the Greek writings used to live). Later on, they were attached to the Hittite Empire and after its fall in the middle of the XIIth century BC, they traversed the Bosphorus, heading north until they reached the eastern part of the lands (the region between the Carpathians and the Dniester) inhabited by their relatives – the Getae. However, the Pelasgians and the Danaans were already in Ellada and Asia Minor around the XVIIIth century BC, during the great migration towards Egypt, led by Tanaos and the other rulers of the Apopi, Sianu and other clans settled to the north of the Ister – meaning the Arimin world – with the purpose of “paying a visit” to their relatives. Apopi and Sianu are still encountered as Romanian/Rumunian surnames and Tanaos or Tanaus have two possible origins. Tanais is the ancient name of the Don River which crosses the country of the Scythian shepherd kings – and Manethon used precisely the term “shepherd kings” to define the Hyksos, consequently this name is assumed to indicate his Scythian homeland on the Don River. The second version of interpretation alludes to the Romanian word tana, which means an extremely dense fog, suggesting that he came from a cold and foggy region, same as the north of the Ister used to be during autumn, winter and spring. Seeing their hosts so upset, some of those who migrated retraced their steps, settling in Canaan/Getta, as written in the Vulgate, whereas others led by Tanaos or Danaos settled in Argos. Therefore, they claim to originate from the people of Magog and this is indeed correct, which proves that they are of sound mind.
     After inflicting themselves upon the contrary Egyptians for approximately 150 years, some of those who had settled in the Nile Delta, in the stronghold of Abaris or Spune Daba, as the migratory people called it (and the Romanians brainwashed by Latinism should die of shame hearing such words) – left because of the angry hosts, also settling in Canaan/Geta, according to Manethon. When the misfortunes of history drove once again the Ionians or Danaans to the ancient Carpathian homeland, they lived alongside the Getae for some time, departing afterwards to the west, until there was nowhere left to advance, because they had reached the end of the world.

     Of the European languages, Irish is the closest language to ancient Romanian. They have 985 words in common and this is a linguistic truth which no one can deny! The 290 words that are common to Romanian, Irish and Eme-gi/Sumerian and the 205 words that are only common to Irish and Eme-gi prove without a shadow of doubt that they had a direct relationship with the Emesh/Sumerian or their culture. What say you to that, you cunning inventors of European histories and cultures, do your lies crumble in the face of the truth?
     The Irish mythology preserves the name of some Emesh spirits. Goddess Anu was in the Celtic cult somewhat opposed to the fire and light, but she governed the tranquility and eternal peace. In the Emesh religion Anu was a spirit of the initial creation by whom all things were created; however, he played a secondary role in their cult. Goddess Anu was also called Ith, which has a phonetic and semantic correspondent in Emegi through the word it – meaning moon, moonlight or to rest in tranquility.  The Emesh also had the word Eanna which was the temple of Anu, the heavenly father, or later on Inanna and the word eanna means bird in Irish.
     Another Irish deity was goddess Nanu, identified as mother of the gods, whose correspondent in Eme-gi was Nanna, a spirit of the earth and the feminine principle of eternal regeneration. This deity is also encountered in the Germanic mythology as Nana. Since the Gaels lived for a while next to the Misians of Asia Minor and became friends with them, the Gaelic mythology also borrowed some elements of the Kabyle religion. They attributed the epithet Ops to goddess Nanu, identified as mother of the gods and the Phrygians, who were of Arimin origin, had the deity Opis Hiperboreeana (from the north of the Ister), worshiped in Ephesus with the attributes of Magna Mater.
     The Irish deities were gathered under the generic term of Kabur, meaning “association, fellowship”, which reminds us of Kabiri, as brothers or characters which take part together in the regeneration of life or the recovery from serious illness. The stars were called Kabur by the ancient Irish, which illustrates perfectly the belief of the Samothracian Kabyles according to which after death the soul rose to the sky and became a star. There is also a direct connection with the Getic religion, where the soul rose to the sky and settled on the celestial vault or on the branches of the Tree of Life.

     Another clue that the Gaels knew well the Kabyle cult is the use of the epithet Axire for these deities, which reminds of Axieros of Samothrace. Strabo wrote in his Geography: “There is an island close to Britain where Demeter and Kore are venerated with rites similar to those of Samothrace”. Another reason which supports the opinion expressed above is the name of “Sacred Island”, which applies both to Samothrace and Eire. The writer Attilius is categorical in his ad Samothracem: “Sacram hanc insulam (Samothrace) et augustam totam atque inviolati coli ese”. Diodorus of Sicily uses the same epithet when referring to Samothrace. The long and the short of it is that we should surrender in front of the obvious! Festus Avienus, a poet who lived in the IVth century, calls Eire/Ireland the “Sacred Island”. The word iri means in Eme-gi an administrative centre or district, whereas in ancient Rumunian ira is ointment, which means something that cures and shines same us Plato left us a very beautiful story about the resurrected Er! Nevertheless, we have one more linguistic root from Emegi/Sumerian which brings us even closer to the truth.
     The city of Eridug/Eridu, the first city built by the Emesh in Ki-en-gi/Sumer and their main religious centre, has its name composed of the words eri: prayer, to rule, to accompany, to unbank the fire + dug: to be like red-hot iron, meaning fire red shiny. In ancient times, the word iera was used to the north of the Ister with the meaning of shiny, descended form the skies. On the same lines, the ancient name of the “sacred island” or “holy land”, Eriu, is still present nowadays in the name of the island and the state of Eire or Ireland, which represents an Anglicization of the ancient name (Ire + land).
     In the cult of Mithras, the ritual took place in a natural or artificial cave. This location is also suggested by the Getic icons and the information provided by the ancient historians say that in the Kabyle cult of Samothrace the ceremonies were also held at night. As for the rituals of the ancient Gaels, we know that they took place inside caverns, in complete isolation. I remind you that several writings mention that Zamolxis, the great priest of the Getae, deigned to visit the Gauls and they used as sacred symbol a cross which is similar to that of the Getae.
     Muc or Muicinnis is the ancient name given to Ireland and it was always associated with deities, which brings to mind something sacred. In Romanian we have the word mucenic, which means martyr. In the Gaelic mythology there is an “island of the blessed” located in the otherworld (or on some faraway islands to the west), called Abal – apple – and inhabited by aboriginal women. On this island, there are also some apples, which given by these women bring immortality. We have to remark upon the origin of the myth, in a place where the apple tree grows, and there is an obvious similarity to the Carpathian myth of the red or golden apple which brought immortality after it was eaten. The ancient Greeks used to say about the Snake Island that it was the island of heroes, where their souls retreat to live their immortality in peace and happiness. The resemblance is striking between the myth of Brain from Imram Brain maic Febail and the Romanian fairytale Youth without old age and life without death, where the main character is Prince Charming.

     On a plate of the Gundestrup cauldron is depicted Cernunnos, the Celtic god of fertility and welfare, holding the wheel/circle of life in his right hand and a snake in his left hand. He wears two antlers on the head and there is a deer to his right. The scene also depicts a wolf, a goat and lions. The snake’s head appears shaped as a buck. The inhabitants of Neamţ County and other Moldavian counties (from both sides of Prut river) practice on New Year’s Eve the dance of the deer, where a man covered from head to toes by a goat skin carries on his upper side a wooden buck head anchored on a stick, with the help of which he executes specific moves by the flute and drum music. In the Getic cult, the snake was considered the sacred symbol of wisdom.
     In the ancient Rumunian/Romanian stories, the Holy Sun begins his journey on the sky after putting on his crown of rays; he then gets in a two wheeled vehicle pulled by four horses or two deer. In the place for worship dated from the Vth-IVth millennium BC found on the archaeological site of Parta, we discovered the stylized head of a deer among the temple’s ritual objects. The first emblem of the feudal state of Moldavia (between Carpathian mountains and Nistru/Dniester river, territory also named Carpia) discovered in Baia had a deer instead of the bull head and the image was very similar to the one found on the Gundestrup cauldron.

     The common origins of the Romanian and Irish are also reminded of in the wooing tradition, recorded at the beginning of the XVIIIth century, even though it must be a lot older than that. In Descriptio Moldaviae (1716), written by the prince Dimitrie Cantemir, we find information related to the wooing of the bride in Moldavia and the speeches held on this occasion. „Our ancestors and our ancestors’ forefathers discovered the country we are now inhabiting when they were hunting through forests. This is the country we are living in, which gives us strength and feeds us with its milk and honey. Following their lead, the illustrious prince (the wooer) went hunting on the fields, in the forests and in the mountains and he met with a doe. Bashful, the doe didn’t let him see her face, but she ran and went into hiding. Following her traces, we arrived to this house; therefore, you will have to deliver to us this doe we toilsomely chased through the wilderness or to show us her whereabouts.” The wooer chases a doe/ciuta without rest and marriage is regarded as a moment of regeneration and prosperity of the people. The word ciuta means in Irish prosperity, bloom, fussy talk, which proves without a doubt the linguistic unity of the two peoples.
     We should take note of the fact that the suitor is a prince or lord who goes on a mystic divine hunt, to bring wealth to his people and to his household. The bride is an amazing creature which can transform from human to fairy or doe and she possesses miraculous powers. The Romanian word cerbu derives from the ancient language spoken in the Vth millennium BC, which can be found in Eme-gi/Sumerian thus: cer – to shine, to illuminate, dear, daylight and bu – bison, bull, meaning a heavenly bull which comes to bring fertility and prosperity on earth; this animal is the symbol of fertility in many ancient cultures and its correspondent in our ancient religion is the heavenly bull. The Celtic deity Cernunnos also has its origins in this mythological background, thus: cer – to shine, to illuminate, dear, daylight; nun – prince, lord, origin, birth and nos – egg, conception, meaning the prince genitor of the people or the genesis of life from the Heavenly Creator through a ray of light; this story is held very dear by the Arimin peoples, who strongly believe in the Son of Man.
     Last, but not least, we need to mention the striking resemblance between the Romanian folk music specific to some regions of the country and certain Irish folk songs.
    In Roşia Abrudului, a locality which belonged to the ancient province of Dacia (the Getic region conquered by Romans), we discovered a plate dated from 160 inscribed with a text dedicated to Jupiter Cerneus by a funeral collage. Archaeological proofs indicate that among the Roman troops quartered in Dacia there were also Gauls from Gallia or Irish mercenaries which had been hired in Britannia and sent to the eastern border of the Empire to face the formidable Getae.

    The present day Irish folklore still preserves legends about their ancient homeland and their migration to the island on which they live nowadays. These sources say that they were known in ancient times as “Milesians”, meaning inhabitants of Miletus, an ancient Pelasgian city on the shores of Asia Minor. From this city, they migrated through Egypt and Spain until they reached the island where they are now. This is only the migration by sea, because another migration is assumed to have taken place on land, that is through the Balkans and then to the west. Archaeological evidence found in the ancient stronghold of Miletus indicates that this stronghold was built in the XVIIth – XVIth centuries BC. Consequently, the Irish lived in this place for a while to assume the name of “Milesians” before they set off on their no return migration. However, the stronghold was built by the Pelasgians who had come from the north of the Ister and perhaps a few groups who were originary from the valley of Miletin River in Botoşani County. As a result, they called the new settlement Miletus to remind them of their homeland, same as many other uprooted people did throughout history. After occupying Peloponnesus, the Achaeans waged battles for several centuries against these Pelasgians/Ionians to banish them from the Aegean Islands and from the eastern shores of the Mediterranean.  

     Fortunately, the collective memory of the ancient Irish wasn’t as mutilated as ours (the Rumunians) was by the Romanian “historians” who embraced the demented ideas of the specialists in Latin and Thracian in the first place and later by the Bolshevik Khazars. The Gaels have several stories dated from the Middle Ages and gathered in a couple of chronicles: Auraicept n na-Éces and Lebor Gabala Érenn (The book of invasions). These chronicles say that Partholon, the leader of the first group of migrants who reached Ireland after the flood, was the son of Magog. To add a sparkle of truth to this ocean of lies and inventions, I shall tell you one more thing that the Irish of the present day are still aware of: a deity of the Saxons who had come to Ireland at the beginning of the VIth century was called Geta and he was considered the son of God, with no connection to the Hebrew “covenant”. This guardian spirit is also depicted on a coin of the Edoni (who lived in the southern part of ancient Thrace) dated from the beginning of the Vth century BC, inscribed with the following words: “Getas, the guardian angel or leader of the Edoni”. The Edoni were at a stone’s throw over the sea from their Ionian brothers living on the western shores of Asia Minor. However, the Milesians of Miletus (a homeland of the ancient Pelasgians), the fifth wave of migrants to reach Eire, were also descendants of Magog. It’s a good thing that they kept their reason and we can thus remember who we once were, for our heads should hang in shame over what we are now. Let’s discover a few things about our ancestor Magog, who was so masterly falsified by the Hebrew, Greeks and Judeo-Christians.

     In the Genesis Apocryphon, after Noah finds a good place to settle at the base of Mount Ararat, he plants a vineyard and 4 years later he calls his children to drink together from his wine at a great gathering/feast. Col. XI – XIII, 16 “...I called together my sons, my grandsons, and all of our wives and their daughters. We gathered together and made a feast. 17 ...(I blessed) the Lord from Heaven, the Great Holy One, on the Sacred Mountain, for saving us from destruction”. Col XVIII, 16 “...He gave to Gomer the first area in the north, until it reaches the Tina River (Tanais/Don). And after him (he gave) to Magog the land to the west...” This text defines accurately the Scythian territory, which encompassed the lands to the east of the Caspian Sea until the Don River and from here until the Adriatic Sea went the kingdom of Magog, which means Getia. This reference is attested by historical facts and written texts, as well as numerous ancient written sources and it wasn’t generated by schizoid Hebrew revelations.

     In his Antiquities of the Jews, book I, chapter VI, page 40, the Jewish rabbi Flavius Josephus who lived in the Ist century AD provides amazing information about the origin of the Arimin people who inhabited the lands surrounding the Carpathians. His assertions are also waved aside, since they would call in question all the inventions of the occidental culture (first of all Indo-Europeanism, Judeo-Christianity and Hellenism, which is so dear to the skillful German historians). These are the words of the Hebrew posing as Latin: “Noah’s sons had in turn sons, who honored their memory, since the names of the fathers were imposed on the nations by those that first seized upon them. Japhet had seven sons. Their territory began at the mountains Taurus and Amanus, it proceeded along Asia, as far as the river Tanais (Don), and along Europe to Gadira (Cadiz); Since no man had inhabited these lands before, they called the nations settled there by their own names. For Gomer founded those whom the Greeks now call Galatians but were then called Gomerites, same as Magog founded those that from him were named Magogites, but who are by the Greeks called Scythians.”
     When they began to falsify our ancestral history and culture, the Greeks wrote through the Carian Herodotus that the Getae inhabited the lands to the south of the Ister/Danube as far as Thrace and to the north of the river there was wilderness or a desert territory, where the groups of migrants used to pass. However, the Talmud and the Midrashim, a collection of texts which plainly explain the Torah and the Talmud, write for the Mosaics only that Magog is Gitia and we know from other sources that Gomer is Scythia!

     The Judeo-Christian prelate Hieronymus/Jerome (345-420), in his book Contra Pelagianos, provides data from his time about the mysterious names Gog and Magog from the writings which were only “revealed” to the Hebrews: ,,El certe Gothos omnes retro eruditi magis Getas quam Gog et Magog appelare consueverunt/ Sure thing, all the scholars from the past used ...the name Getae for the Goths, instead of Gog and Magog”. At the end of the IVth century, it was a known fact that the Hebrews lied through their teeth and the “past scholars” said that Magog is the Getic people or Getia and Gog is their main and only god, since the Getae were the only people who followed a monotheistic religion in ancient times.

     Another source, equally illustrative, is the Getica of Jordanes. The Roman historian writes in paragraph 29 about the Judean Flavius Josephus, accusing the latter that he forgot to include the Getae in his annals, deftly removing them from history: “He barely mentions Magog of that stock, and says that they were Scythians by race and were called so by name.” As we can clearly see, the Hebrews knew that the Getae or Magog were “the people chosen by God” or the people descended from Gog/Senta/God. This assertion is also supported by the confessions of the Latin poet Ovid. On the other hand, the Jews were the followers of the local God Yahweh, being vassals to the Satan himself!

     In the London palace of Guildhall there are two giant statues of unknown origin called Gog and Magog. The statue from the left depicts a king wearing a flaming crown on his head, which resembles a nest of Phoenix with the bird sitting in it. In his right hand he carries a spear shaped as a cross towards the head – the image is similar to the one found on the Getic lead plate no. 26. The second statue depicts a man in Scythian or Getic clothing who wears a laurel or leaf wreath, as the Carpathian Arimaspi (whom many European “scholars” wish to make disappeared) liked to wear.

     Beginning with the XVIIth century BC, the western coast of Asia Minor was inhabited by the Misians who had migrated from the kingdom of Misia on the shores of the Danube. The Misians waged terrible battles against the Achaeans before the latter attacked Troy. These Arimin peoples – the Pelasgians and the Misians, called Ionians by Greeks (after the region they inhabited) – are in fact Milesians, the legendary ancestors of the Irish, who departed from these places in the XIIth century BC, during the fall of the Hittite Empire and the debacle launched by the “Sea Peoples”.

     I’ll remind you of two words from the Hieroglyphic Luwian: tati – father and anna – mother. In Romanian we have the word tati for father and oama, îma for mother and aunt, whereas in Emegi we have ama – mother, aunt and ta – father, to lead, to control. In Irish we know tath – to unite, to stick to, quaff, clan, to be together and anna – wealth, small wonder of the time, abundance, which lexically attests to the common origin of these ancient peoples. Since I said that the Ionians lived on the western coast of Asia Minor and had many conflicts with the Achaeans, I also found language similarities between these peoples. I shall exemplify this with several words that are common to Greek, Romanian and Irish. The first term is in Greek, the second term after the equality sign is in Romanian and the third is in Irish; atta: father = ata (Aromanian and Emegi): father = at: cockscomb, front-rack, wonderful; baro: burden, weight = bară:  barrier, an expanse of water = bar: bar, measure; bara: mound, weight; kata: custom, to consider = cată: to inspect, to judge, to pay attention = cata: honour, to deem, to consider; koma: tresses = coamă: tresses = com: to cover, covering; kuro: firmament, strong = cor: gathering, circle = cur: contest, way, prepared from time, telegram; mana: moon = mană: good luck, wealth = mana: sign, prediction, wonder; patria: ancestor = patria: the territory inhabited by a people = patron: protector, Maecenas; pelo: black, brown = pil: cowboy crop; in Emegi: dirty, to be evil = peill: unprocessed skin, to throw stones; poluie: with several hands, beautiful, strong = polei: deities from the Romanian traditional fairytales, fairies, angels = pollai: column, to sustain with pillars; ruso: yeallow, golden = ruşav: red-haired, blond = rus: acquaintance, friend; ura: gate, mouth = ura: to shout for joy = ur: free, strong, vigorous.

     To better understand the ways of true history, I must say that the “Greek” language of the IVth century BC – koine – appeared from the combination of the Ionian dialect (meaning Pelasgian or Getic/Rumunian) with the language spoken by Achaeans or perhaps Dorians. However, I have great doubts that the Achaeans and the Dorians were the same nation. I believe that they were rather relatives of the Pelasgians, as Virgil’s work indicates.
     We mustn’t forget that when the ancient Greeks mentioned certain populations in their writings, they referred most of the times to the territory they inhabited, seldom considering their identity as people. This fact left a lot of space for willful or unintentional misleading interpretations made by the modern age official historians.     

   

 

    We offer as exemplification some Rumunian words which can be found in the Irish language and in the Eme-gi/ Sumerian. The first is in Rumunian, the second in Irish, the third in Eme-gi:

 

agale: slowly, leisurely, lazily = agall: speak to, converse with = a-gal: overflow of flood water
alean: longing, yearning, nostalgia; sorrow, grief =
alainn: beutiful, lovely = alan: image, statue, figure, appearance
amar: bitter; suffering, sadness =
amar: occasion = amar: calf, young animal
an: year =
an: with units of time, bright, splendid = an:  the god An, sky, heaven, high
arde: to burn, to be on fire, to be hot, to light, to shine =
ard: tall = ar-de: to praise, to shine
bag: to put/push in, to introduce, to intrude (at first person) =
baig: bag, heap = bag: cage
bara: to bar, to obstruct, to block; bar; line, dash =
barra: obstacle = bara: wool, to pass over, separated
bine: good, pleasant, well, right, properly =
binne: sweet, melodious = binni: a river carp
bou: ox =
bo: cow = bu(u): to blow, to low, repast
buluc: heap; host, crowd; to cram, to crowd; quick, helter-skelter =
bollog: bullock = buluc, bulug: shoot, border
cain: to lament, to wail, to mourn, to commiserate, to weep for (at first person);  =
cain: condemn, to weep = ca-in: to weep
cana: jug, mug, jar =
canna: jug, mug = kana: trouble, worry
căra: to carry, to transport; to go away, to clear out =
cara: part, to divide = kara: grain heap, silo, granary, send
cin: caste, class, corps, coterie, clan, guild; rank, position; small boat/ferry =
cin: descend = gin: to trot, like, as
cul: fiery, rapid; soldier, army =
cul: nail, decline, to go back; rear guard =  cul/kul: fierce; to bring, unite, fierce
dalba: white, beautiful, pure, immaculate =
dalba: child, bold, forward = dal-ba: to protect the soul, between
dealu’: hill, height, crest =
dealu: separation, limit = dellu: mast
dirigui: to conduct, to straighten =
dirigh: straighten, direct = dirig: addition, overdraft, trouble, superior, to float, to be extra.
dobor: to throw down, to murder, to ruin, to hunt =
dobuar: scour, to scour = dubur: to store, to weep, to cut, to throw down, testicles.
dur(a): to build, to construct, to last; strong, vigurous, unmannerly, aggresive =
dur: hard, rigid, solid; dour, stupid = dur: bond, to build up, to masonry; to bring down, to exit, to occupy
gardu’: hedge, fence =
garda: guard, vigilant state = gar-du: a class of persons, to limit, to enclose.
găbui: to catch, to seize, to capture; to stuff with; to find out =
gabhail: catch, seizure, capture = gaba: breast, chest, side.
gini: to apprehend/discern/grasp; to espy; to observe, to remark; to follow the scent of =
gini: to give birth, source of contention = gi-ni: a scented substance.
gradina: garden =
gairdin: garden = garadin: shock, pile of sheaves.
gurăi: talkative; to grumble; to caw, specific sound of a bird =
gorai: hatching hen, brooding, restless = gu-ra(i): mouth, to shout, roar.
habă: carbuncle; illness with swellings, sores and scabs; to suppurate =
habal: difficulty, hobble, fix =  hab(a): foul smell, malorous, to stink, to rot; gall; resin.
hop: obstacle, bump; to spring, hop; trouble, difficulty =
hop: obstacle, hop = hup: acrobat, athlete, defeat, weaver.
hudă: house; a hamlet’s lane; houl/breach in rock or wall or fence =
huda: hood = hud(a): morning, shelter.
hulă: curse, oath, slander, defamation, insult; landslide, (mountain) crumbling =
hula: to hark = hul(a): to destroy, to ruin, to harm.
hurui: to rattle; to roar, (to) rumble; to collapse, to fall heavily; specific sound of pigeons =
huru: bustle, haste = huru(i): draw, to grind.
ima: to soil, to dirty with ooze; dirt, mud; to sully/tarnish =
im(e): butter =  im: clay, mud, silt.
lac: lake, pond; varnish; patent leather =
lag: bucket, vale, mountain gorge = lac, lag: bulk size, collected mass.
lagăr: camp, encampment; association with a precise purpose =
lagar: lager, weakness = lagar: divine vizier, a high ranking cultic functionary.
ler(ui): carol’s melody or refrain; in hand/at disposal time; to be charming, attractive, pleasant; life’s apogee/the prime of life =
ler: alone in the face of, comparison, relationship; lear: clear, lucid; leor: ample, sufficient = liru: strong, powerful.
lud: child; naive; silly, noodle, doltish; cranky =
lud: motion, going, evolution = lud: a small bowl.
mam(a)i: mamma, mum/mummy =
mamai: mamma = mami: emesh/sumerian divinity.
mana: esculent lichen; fruit; plant’s diseases caused by fungi; a sort of honey or a sweet liquid from a plant; benefit, profit, gain; plenty, riches, abundance; mâna: hand; mâná: to drive, to urge on, to goad =
mana: hand = mana: two, plenty, abundance, to live together.
mare: big, great, large; ample, spacious; wide, broad, tall, deep, high; grand, great; grown up/adult; famous; sea, ocean; stream, flood; maree: tide =
maru: killing, slaughter = mar-ru: flood, river, to inundate.
mila: pity, compassion; charity; kindness; grace; mile =
meala: offence, insult = milla: a coarse, cheap type of flour.
mur: wall; foundation, ground, base; small braided bread; blackberry bush; mura: to pickle; to wet, to soak; blackberry =
mur: wall, to immure = mur: to surround, to guard, lattice.
nadă: bait, lure; enticement; allurement, temptation; patch, extension piece =
nada: nought = nada: couch, bed, to be on the watch.
nana: godmother; appreciated old woman; beloved woman; dwarfish woman =
neana: daughter, girl, female child = nanna: the moon as a feminine god.
om: man, human being; person, individual; mortal; one, somebody; real man, good fellow; male, husband, spouse; mankind =
om: grandson, descendant = um: wise or skillful teacher, old woman, title of respect.
pil: silky-willow/ox hide (riding) whip, whipping; rod, wand, birch; bothersome =
pile: pelt, file, row = pil: to be/make obscure, to be/make dirty.
rad: to shave; to scrape, to grate; to destroy, to reduce to nothing, to annihilate; measure unit for radiation =
rad: throw, cast, fling = rad: a tree, to cut.
riga: king =
righ: crown as king = rig: sceptre, to offer.
ruga: to ask, to beg, request, entreaty; to pray, prayer =
rug: to give birth, proceed = rug(a): to protest, to face.
sama: census; tribute, charge; account; justification; meaning/sense, good order; consideration; quantity, amount, number; care; appreciation; enzyme-rich product used for treating leather =
samh: peace, rest, person = sam(a): equivalent, barter purchase, to buy, to sell.
sar: to jump/spring/leap; to laugh at; to rush, to fly at, to attack; (kitchen) vessel; to splash, to spout, to gush out =
sar: violation, outrage, humiliation; to go beyond, to fill up, to outstrip = sar: to drive, to make hurry, pusued, to spring; vegetable, to insert, to begin.
sol: messenger, courier; sol; ground, soil =
sol: sole = sul: young man, to hurry, speed up.
sug(e): to suck; to sip; to drink excessively; to oppress, to exploit, to exhaust, to rob; to hoax =
sugh: sap, juice; power, vigour, energy = sug: to suck; to strip naked, empty, destitute, to bring low.
taga: denial; doubt; (to) contest; to oppose; teasing, nagging, annoying =
tagra: disputation, argument = taga: sly, to touch, the law, to jail.
tană: mist, haze =
tana: multitude, rarefaction = tan: cold.
tui: slender; mad, batty, giddy; to drive smb. out of his senses; tuft of hair; to hit, to smite; passion; to thee and thou =
tui: to flail = tu: to beat, to defeat, defect.
ursan: vigorous, hale, strong =
ursan: support = ur-sang: hero, warrior.