Continuing the look at a clash between the British church and the church of Rome. We investigate the true origin the Pagan title the Pope uses, the Pontifex Maximus. The Saxons were not yet Christian and they brought their traditions of shed building and idol worship to Britain. Augustine claimed to have arrived to convert them, but he had an ulterior motive of getting the pre-existing British church to acknowledge the superiority of Rome. A conference was arranged between the two, but Augustine disrespected the British Bishops so they refused to accept his leadership over them.
POSTS BY Truthvids
The cover story for Augustine was that Pope Gregory saw Saxon slaves at the market and sent Augustine to find them and convert them. What is more likely though is that Augustine was dispatched to get the British Church to accept the superiority of Rome and the Pope. We examine evidence for King Arthur and the arrival of Augustine in Kent. The Songs of the Graves identifies where the great kings of Britain’s past are buried and we have many places named after our illustrious ancestors. Additionally a discussion on Churches, ley lines and pre-Christian customs and traditions is also had.
Picking off from where he ended. Armorica or Brittany was held by the Britons, But Arthur also had influence and sway over Scandinavia, Old Saxony, Denmark and Frisia, ruling from Russia to the Pyrenees. This is confirmed by Johan Magnus, the Swedish historian. Arthur went to aid Milan, after it was sacked by the Goths, but had to return to Britain, where he was defeated in his seventies, by his treacherous nephew Mordred and his pagan allies. This brought an end to the first prophecy of Merlin, where the red dragon of the Welsh chased the White dragon of the Saxons away. Alan Wilson points out where Camelot was and the name by which Arthur II was known by in the Welsh genealogies, Arthmael – Iron Bear.
Malachi, the last Old Testament prophet, gives a bleak picture of the Levitical Priesthood during his time, five hundred years before Christ. The priesthood had corrupted itself through race-mixing with the surrounding peoples. Prior to Malachi, the prophets Nehemiah and Ezra had already tried to stop race-mixing. Nehemiah had read the law and commanded both priests and people to cast off their mixed-race wives and families: “On that day the Book of Moses was read aloud in the hearing of the people and there it was found written that no Ammonite or Moabite should ever be admitted into the assembly of God…When the people heard this law, they excluded from Israel all who were of foreign descent.”
We primarily cover Arthur II who was the son of Uthyr Pendragon (King Meurig) and also the nephew of Aurelius Ambrosius. When his father died, the Saxons amassed to take Britain from the Britons, leaving their homelands empty until the time of Bede. After 12 huge battles, Arthur defeated them at the battle of Badon, causing a 30 year gap in the Anglo-Saxon chronicle. The Britons saw this as a Christian crusade against heathen forces and when they won, they stuck rigidly to Christian law and morals. Arthur then took his army to Europe, where after taking Gaul and Scandinavia, he headed for Milan to free Rome from the Goths.
There was not one mighty King Arthur of Britain, but two very powerful, and remarkably successful kings both known as Arthur. One was Arthur son of Magnus Maximus and Ceindrech daughter of Rheiden, who was born around AD 344 and who died around AD 400. This Arthur conquered all of Western Europe between AD 383-388, and captured Paris, the stronghold of the Lady St Genevieve – who becomes the Lady Guinevere of the confused Romantic Arthurian tales we have all come to know.