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July/August 2007

"Crispin" was also "Crepon," wherefore the Crispin name was from the Danish House of Crepon. Richard I of Normandy had married Gunnor de Crepon, and their child is said to have been Godfrey Crispin. In this picture, it's evident that the Crispin name is in honor of the Danish side, not the Norman side, of Richard and Gunnor's marriage.

Amazingly, I just learned that Crispins from Richard and Gunnor founded a ruling house of Candia in Savoy, something that is of great interest to me since I am in the midst of conjecturing that (proto-)Danes were from the Swiss-Savoy region in the first place. The House of Candia went on to become a basic element in Templarism's first stab at Jerusalem.

Moreover, it turns out that Godfrey Crispin (above) was made the first count of Brionne by Richard II of Normandy (also a son of Richard I).

"Candia" is said to be a version of "Scandia," which itself evolved into "Skaneland," according to Wikipedia, the latter being a region of the Danes within Sweden/Gotland that was also called "Scatinavia." One can see in these terms the Scythians which became the Saxons, and because the Sequani Celts lived in the western foothills of the Swiss Alps, within Savoy domains, I would make a Skaneland connection to the Sequani.

Moreover, the House of Candia which merged with the House of Savoy lived in "Camberia," a term evoking "Cambria," another name of the Denmark-to-Gotland stretch at one time. In light of both the Norse and Welsh Cambrias being rooted (by others) to Cimmerians, it's notable that the Sequani had been rooted by certain ancients to Thraco-Cimmerian stock. That is, some made a Sequani connection to a continental peoples called "Sigynnae," who themselves were rooted to Thraco-Cimmerian stock.

I'm not necessarily equating the founders of Skaneland with the Danes proper (the Danes may have taken Skaneland and ruled it for themselves), for I still hold out that Danes were from the Veneti/Eneti (to the east of the Sequani). However, it could be that the Sequani were a branch of Veneti.

As I am adamant in tracing Freemasonry to the Veneti, and because Kent is a huge Freemasonic haunt to this day, I became suspicious of a Veneti root for Kent and assumed that the "Heneti/Eneti" version of "Veneti" (a version attested to by Wikipedia) had hardened to "Kent." I do now see how close "Candia" is to "Kent" and its "Canterbury," and for reasons now forming in my mind, I tend to suspect that Kent was an extraction of the Sequani. In this picture, the Saxons and Danes were as related, or not related, as were the Sequani and the Veneti (Saxons lived in what is now southern Denmark).

I am considering a trace of the Sequani to the Corinthian region of Sicyon/Sikyon, for I see a distinct similarity between that term and "Sigynnae," also spelled "Sikynnae." Sicyon was a Muse region also called "Asopia/Asopus." I view the root of that term as "As," wherefore, zowie, this Danir versus Sequani picture could be the Vanir versus the Aesir.

It's also interesting that mythical Sicyon was married to a Zeuxippi, for she in myth was made the mother of Eridanus, which I identify as the Rhodanus (= Rhone) river. The Sequani were in the northern Rhone region! In fact, they strived there with the Aedui peoples which I identify as mythical Phaethon (whom in myth crashed as a certain Helios peoples into the Eridanus valley!). I have already identified these Helios peoples as Cimmerians from Rhodes, wherefore the finger points to the Telchines of Rhodes, and so let me remind you that Sicyon was later renamed "Telchis" after the Telchines!! It's wonderful when the ball bounces this cleanly.

I had discovered that Tolkien was majorly concerned with Telchines (whom he encoded "Teleri" elves), and his own surname even appears to be named after Telchines. As Tolkien included a certain Lamedon region, shouldn't it prove to be of Lamedon, a Greek-myth figure who was made the father of "another" Zeuxippe? It was this Zeuxippe which was made the wife of mythical Sicyon!! Consider also the similarity between "Zeux(ippe)" and the root of "Sicyon/Sikynnae." Tolkien located his Lamedon in Ghondor, and to the immediate east of Ghondor was "Khand." Coincidence, or are these two terms depicting peoples from Candia and/or Kent?

The other Zeuxippe was the wife of Pandion, whom I have identified as the root of the Veneti/Eneti > Vandal peoples. This Zeuxippe was also the mother of mythical Butes; the latter depicted an Athenian peoples whom I suspect led to the Veres as well as the royal Stewarts (of Rosicrucian importance). Nicholas de Vere claims that his dragon-cult family descends from certain, unidentified Scythians; for other reasons now occurring to me, I'd peg them as the founders of Skanes. As the flag of Skaneland is a gold cross on a red background, I'll add that the background of the Vere Coat is gold and red.

The Skaneland article below shows a red eagle (on gold) as the symbol of Skane, and shows a black eagle on the Candia-surname Coat. Probably not coincidentally, black and red eagles were symbols of the Hohens, and moreover I've read that the red Hohen eagle (symbol of Brandenburg) originated among the Danes. I might become adamant in claiming that either Danes or the founders of Skaneland furnished at least one side of the Hohens, even as I trace Cohens as a whole to Inger the Varangian (and his wife, Melissena of the Khazars and Byzantines). In this picture, Cohens enter northern Italy at about the time that Byzantines ruled there through Goths of the region, but then hook up with the Ebur-dragon cult also passing through (from southern Italy). One result of the Cohen-dragon (or Cohen-Eburovices) marriage was the Vere surname and Anjou, while another may have been the Skaneland/Candia entity that furnished the Varangians and Franks. I do recall that, long before coming to the Candia topic and long before knowing of a Sequani peoples, I had rooted the Franks in particular to a mix of Saxons and Veneti.

There is reason to believe at this point of my hunt that dragon-cult Veres (supporters of the Stewarts) started off as blue and white Cohens but later became red and gold Cohens=Hohens. While the royal Stewarts (i.e. Scottish branch) use blue and white checks (as do the Cohens), the English Stewarts use red and gold colors. Coincidences? As I've connected Flemings (who used red and gold Hohen checks), and therefore the founding of Flanders, to Hohens, I can now consider a Flanders tie to Skaneland. Having said that, I checked the ancient map of Lucania because I had traced Flanders back to Blanda (just north of Laus), and there to the side of Blanda was Scidrus, a term with a root near-identical with the root of "Scatinavia." I might therefore trace the Muses of Sicyon to Scidrus before becoming the Sequani.

I strongly suspect that Varangians were the epitome of Skaneland and may therefore root back to Sicyon aka Asopia. Keep in mind that the Aesir sect was initially Gothic, not Swedish. This fits where I identified the red and gold checkered Vaux peoples of France as Goths. As Goths are often rooted to Getae Thracians (of the Danube), so we find that the Sequani/Sigynnae were pegged as a Danubian peoples. What this connection shows, if true, is that Saxons were of Gothic extraction. This harmonizes with a Sequani root for Kent because Kent was founded by Jutes, who are often identified as a branch of Goths, not to mention that Jutes and Saxons are always lumped together as the same stock of peoples. It's very interesting, simply because the Candia region was invested in by Crispins, that the earliest known Clares, who were also the earliest known Crispins, ruled in Tunbridge, Kent!

Moreover, as I've identified the goat-depicted Satyrs both as Getae stock and as the dragon cult at the Swiss-Sion region, I would seriously consider identifying Sionist Freemasons as Sequani stock in particular. Remember, in Arthurian myth, the Saxons were depicted as the white dragon while Arthur and his Brito-Welsh lot were the red dragon. Freemasons trace to these dragons in particular, but even as these peoples accepted Christianity out of political lip service, so the dragon cult, which was ruled more than any other peoples by Satan himself, took on a Christian color that amounted to nothing less than capital blasphemy as it continued to kill, steal and destroy in the name of Christ.

The Swedes should prove to enter the Scandinavian picture as Savoy stock. The Sequani were fused with Savoy until the 20th century...if indeed the Skanish House of Candie was of the Sequani Celts. I've noted that an ancient alternative of "Savoy" was "Sapaudia," which could possibly have been the derivation of "Swede." If I'm correct in what feels correct at this time, that Varangians of Sweden were of Skaneland elements, then Varangians were not of Swede stock. If those historians who root the "Rus(sian)" term to Varangians (as opposed to those who root the term to the Slav Rus of Kiev) are correct, then my view of Rosicrucianism (i.e. as a product of the Varangian Rus) can now enlarge to include a Sequani root in pre-Varangian times. To so root Rosicrucianism to the Sequani, and perhaps also Sicyon, is totally new to my unveiling of Satan's kingdom, and it should net some new discoveries in time.

A Wikipedia article says: "...the family of Candiĉ (French = de Candie, Italian = de Candia) takes its name from their barony and castle in the old shires of Lemencum, county of the Old Camberia (French= Chambéry-Le-Vieux) near the town of Chambéry in the Department of Savoy France" (see map of Savoy). I say this to point out the similarity between "Lemencum" and "Lemnos" (not to mention "Lamedon"). After all, Sicyon-Asopus was the region to which the Muses depicted by mythical Dionysus moved, but he had a home base on Lemnos (i.e. Dionysus and Hephaestus were the same lame gods). On this Gaul Map, note the Lemovices next to the Santones, and ask if the Santones (whom I've identified as Sintians of Lemnos, and their sun god, Sandon) were of Candia.

The lead to the House of Candia came with great appreciation from an emailer with surname Klaar; he has been investigating possible German Klaar connections to the Norman Claros. His lead is perhaps the single-most important piece to this mystery, at least at this time in my work. He continued to send material, which led to a verification that my mother's Masci side was from the Meschin/Meschines surname to which the Bruces became tied. This is a very important find. Let me explain by re-iterating a few things.

I had theorized many things that are slowly appearing true. I had traced the royal Bruces (at the foot of Scottish Freemasonry) to the Abreu surname which named Abruzzo, Italy. As reports: "Although this [Abreu] family name surfaced in Padua [in Veneto] about the 15th century, the origin of this surname is from the area of Abruzzi..." The trace of the Bruces to the Abreu/Abruzzo term occurred only after I had moved into a house where the landlady had Abreu as her maiden name. It was at this time that I began to realize why I was being Moved to trace the Biblical dragon to history far removed, as it started to become evident that the surnames in both my mother and father connected back to surnames important to Templarism. At the time of this dawning (or is it "donning") upon me, I had not included a Hebrew basis in Templarism, and had stressed Templarism as more of a Dano-Norman interest than a French one. The findings that surnames in my own parents were connected to surnames important to Freemasonry egged me on to ultimately discover Freemasonic roots in Savoy/Piedmont, Italy.

While living at the landlady's home, I found that, to this day, there is a surname, "Masci-Abreu" (or is it "Abreu-Masci"?). Keep in mind that my mother was born in Abruzzo, a region of the Sabini Italians whom I've said evolved into Savona and Savoy, and then the Swabians and Swedes. When I found that royal Bruces were meshed with the Meschin/Meschines surname (there was a certain individual in the ancestry of royal Bruces whose name was Robert le Meschine Brus, born 1103), I considered the Meschin-Brus couplet a valid comparison with the Masci-Abreu couplet, albeit this point makes more impact when I use the "Abrussi" variation of Abruzzo. I'm suggesting that proto-Mascis were in Normandy with, or as, the Abreu surname, and moreover I'm suggesting that they were in Evreux as the Eburovices dragon cult. I still hold that this Ebur cult stemmed from Abraham's Chaldean children, especially Sheba and Dedan (see Genesis 25), which sought to steel the glory of both YHWH and Israel, which went on under the powers of Satan to rule much of the world continuously. The Bible reveals that Satan's kingdom is named "Gog" (Revelation 20), but also that Gog ruled Meshech, a term near-identical with "Meschin." Remembering now that "Muse" is a mythical codeword for the Mysians, and that Mysians were the Meshech, called "Mushki" by the Assyrians, wouldn't the Muses of Avalon translate, at least in part, to the Meschin and/or Masci surnames???

When the fellow who tipped me off concerning the House of Candia also wrote in about Dunamace Castle in Ireland (also called "Dun Masc"), I checked for possible connection to a location in England that I had previously found Masci-interesting, called "Dunham Masci" (this place was the root of the "Massey" surname). I simultaneously re-investigated the Meschin surname for possible Masci connection, and when finding that Meschins ruled in Cheshire (England), I wondered if Dunham Masci had been located in Cheshire...and wham-slam-dunk, it was! This clinched a Meschin/Masci equation, adding weight to my theoretical Abreu-Bruce connection (because Bruces meshed to the Meschin surname). I have claimed for many chapters that the dragon bloodline was a Hebrew-Gogi alliance as far back as Caucasia/Armenia, and the Masci-Abreu couplet speaks well to that alliance as it moved across, and sought to rule, all of Europe.

Remember in all this that, when I had finally given in and included a Hebrew element to Templarism (something I was resisting as long as possible, and forever if I had my way), I naturally traced that element to the Abreu surname, but then also to the Bruces...via the Eburovices/Ebroicum Celts of northern Italy, who did in fact move to Normandy, where they named the region of Evreux (a term smacking of "Abreu"). Let me say again for non-believers that the Abreu Coat uses two gold lions on red, the very symbol of the Claro-ruled Normandy.

The "Bruce" term originated also from "Bruys," a variation, apparently, of "Bruges," since royal Bruces are traced (by others) to Bruges (Belgium). Yet Bruys was a location in Normandy. I'm assuming here that Bruges was likewise founded by Ebroicum Celts (of Normandy) who went on to found York, and in fact early Bruces did rule York before moving on to Scotland and there ruling Scottish Rosicrucianism for a time.

The Claros and Crispins (of Templar importance) tie into the Meschin bloodline where Richard I (a Claro) and Gunnor de Crepon (a Crispin) gave birth to Richard II (duke of Normandy), who in turn gave birth to Richard III (duke of Normandy), who in turn gave birth to Alix, who married count Ranulf de Bayeux (born about 1017 in Bayeux, Normandy). This Ranulf is reported online as the earliest-known ancestor of the Meschin surname, for he gave birth to Ranulf de Meschines.

The latter gave birth to the first earl of Chester/Cheshire, Ranulph De Briquessart de Meschin (I'm wondering if "Briques" relates to Bruges). As yet I don't know if the Masci region of Chester (same as Cheshire) was named by the Meschins moving into Chester, or whether the Masci region pre-dated, and thereby created, the Meschin surname. Chester was on the Welsh-English border, where red-triple-chevron Clares came to rule the Marches. My father on one side is a Taddei, which surname uses a red triple chevron symbol (albeit on blue background), which I tentatively connect to the Tudor surname of Wales. As wild as this may seem, there seems to be some connection between the isolated/unimportant region of Abruzzo, and the Freemasonic dragon cult that became the Sionist Templars, even the founders of the United States. When I started seeking Taddei long-shot connection to the Tudors of Wales, I had not yet learned either that the founders of the U.S. had nearly used the red triple chevron on the Great Seal of the United States, nor that the founders traced to Wales (let alone Sion of Swiss lands).

I'm not going to exaggerate the importance of the Masci/Meschin name in the dragon cult just because my mother is a Masci. While others wouldn't think to investigate deeper into this surname, I have, but only because I am of the Masci and Taddei bloodlines. Look at this: the first Meschin earl of Chester gave birth to yet another Ranulph de Meschines, and he married Maud FitzRobert, a Montgomery of Gloucester (Wales) on her mother's side! Therein we have a Masci veer alongside the red triple chevron, explaining why Mascis and Taddeis inter-married in way off Abruzzo. As for the MontGomery surname, the dragon-depicted Cimmerians=Gomerians, who furnished the Welsh peoples, were honored in that name, quite apparently.

Clearly, the Meschin surname married into the guts of Templar Freemasonry, for Gloucester became ruled by Clares, and Maud's father (earl Robert) was of the royal Claros (i.e. the Norman kings of England). My suspicion now comes into play where I root Wales to the Valais (also "Wallis") region of Switzerland, where Sion is located. That is, it would appear that great importance for the cult's Valais-to-Wales migration lies in the Montgomery bloodline of Maud FitzRobert, and because she was a Claro on her father's side, it can explain why the Norman Claros were front and center in Templar Zionism/Sionism.

Maud's mother was Maud FiztHammon, and per chance this Hammon surname was of the Masci family, not just because her father (Robert FitzHammon) was born in Chester (where Dunham Masci was located), but also due to the first several fathers of the Masci surname (in Dunham Masci) all being named Hamon de Masci. Clearly, the Masci bloodline was in the thick of things among the red chevron symbol of Wales (see Arms of Cardiff (capital of Wales), but now compare the Montgomery Coat with the Masci Coat, and see that both use three gold fleur de lis on blue (principal symbol of Anjou and the Merovingians). Had the Masci family been connected as close to the Montgomery clan as the Meschin-Montgomery marriage above, the Masci family could be expected to have adopted the Montgomery symbol as its own.

This marriage between Ranulph de Meschines and Maud FitzRobert gave birth (in 1147) to Hugh of Kevelioc de Meschines (also earl of Chester). As expected if the Meschines were of the Masci family, Hugh in turn married Bertrade de Montfort, a daughter of Simon de Montfort and countess Maud of Evreux. I say "as expected" for more reason than the Evreux=Abreu equation which I make, for the Masci family was first found in Piedmont of Savoy realms, while I have traced the Montfort name to the same region.

A few months ago, before realizing how "Maud" was such a popular name in this picture, I wrote thus:

"I owe it to the Mauduit Coat at the webpage below for 1) finding the Washington family somehow tied to the Mauduins; 2) tracing the Montforts to Piedmont (northern Italy), and, 3) finding in Piedmont the very three-mountain-peak symbol that I think corresponds to the red triple chevron. Here is how it happened.

First, see the Mauduit Coat at, and compare with the Washington Coat.

I checked the Maud Coat and learned that "this family was originally the lords of Monte Alto, in Italy." In the course of searching for the whereabouts of Monte Alto, I happened across a Google entry using "Monforte d'Alba," and of course I opened the webpage because I was in the very process of finding the origin of the Montforts of Normandy. I learned that "The small town of Monforte is the southern boundaries of the Langhe area." My investigation became intriguing as I learned that Langhe was in northern Italy, as hoped for, and moreover it was in the region of Piedmont!

It turned out that Langhe is in Cuneo province. In the Cuneo Arms, to my amazement, I see three mountain peaks evoking the Province of Aquila Arms (Abruzzo is in Aquila Province). Plus, as per the theory that the three peaks are the underlying symbol in the red triple chevron, so we see three red bars in the Cuneo Arms. These red bars belong to Cuneo especially because they appear as the central feature on the City of Cuneo Arms (see location of Cuneo province). I suppose one could also interpret the symbol as three white bars on red, but at the following webpage the Cuneo flag is shown with three red and two white, bars, suggesting that white is merely a background.

Can it be a coincidence for both the three red bars and the three peaks to appear in Cuneo, after having mentioned in the previous chapter that the red triple chevron should trace to Piedmont and to the Arms of Aquila? In fact, when I mentioned this, I knew nothing of Cuneo, and moreover I found only then that three mountain peaks under an eagle were also in the Arms of Provence-Alpes, wherefore read that: "To the west [Cuneo] borders on the French region of Provence-Alpes..."!!!<

Because Aquila (meaning "eagle") is in Abruzzo, while the Abreu surname is from Padua (in Veneto), I would connect Aquila with Aquileia (the latter center being by far more important) on the eastern side of Veneto, in Friuli. These Venetian entities should prove to be important in a coming chapter where I connect the Veres of Anjou to Friuli, but for starters here, let me share that the Arms of Padua are exclusively a red cross on white (the Templar symbol), while the Arms of Padua province uses a white cross on red. Moreover, the Arms of Aquileia are exclusively a gold eagle on blue background, just like the eagle in the Great Seal of the United States.

When seeking the origin of the Montforts for the first time, I found two families very far apart, one in Normandy but another in Germany (I can't find an article saying that the two were related). The latter were the Swabian Counts of Montfort, and because Swabia plays a central role in the Hohen bloodline, this Montfort family needed immediate investigation to check for possible Hohen roots.

While I can't say for certain that the Monfort location in Cuneo was root to the Montforts of Normandy, I would nonetheless connect that family to Swiss realms, for "The influential and wealthy counts of Montfort have their name from an ancestral castle, Montfort, which was situated quite close to today's Swiss border near Gotzis in Vorarlberg." That's off the eastern border of Switzerland, significantly removed from the south-western section that I'm focusing on, but then Switzerland is a small country. And, the colors of Vorarlberg (Austria) are equally red and white, a consistent theme in northern Italy that spreads to Cuneo and beyond. Wikipedia reports that Vorarlberg was, in the Middle Ages, a part of Swabia, the latter being a Hohen(staufen) domain.

I would remind you that the Beaumont name itself was likely from Valais, Switzerland, since the (Danish) father of the first Beaumont had "Vieilles" as a surname. This could explain the Beaumont marriage to the Montforts of Normandy i.e. because both the Beaumonts and Montforts were from Savoy-Switzerland. In consideration of the color of Switzerland being white, I see that the Montfort Coat shown today is a white lion (on red), a design ancient enough that it was transferred to Leicester when the Montforts were rulers there (13th century).

I am always keeping an eye out to explain the York-versus-Lancaster War of the Roses. That is, I want to know who depicted the white-versus-red rose, and per chance I am pegging correctly the Montfort stock in Switzerland as the epitome of the white rose of York. I keep many coats of arms recorded in case I need them, and there are many more red roses than white. I had only two Coats using white roses recorded when I started this chapter, one from the English Brabant-surname, and one from the English Gilbert surname. Both use three white roses on a red banner/chevron and therefore appear closely related.

The Province of Brabant is half in Flanders, and half in Walloon, with the capital, Brussels, between them. The province of North Brabant uses the red and white Hohen checks. See map of old Duchy of Brabant with Vermandois to it's south, and recall that the Herberts who ruled Vermandois for generations used a white lion on red as well (i.e. as had the Montforts of Leicester).

What may be a key for tracing the Alpine Montforts to Normandy is that the white-lion-on-red symbol can be traced to English branches of the Anjou Fulks. I've already shown in a previous chapter how the white lion on red connected to Fulks, and I'll re-quote some of it here, reminding you that the Warrens, who became blue and gold checkered Cohens, are thought to be from Fulk III Nerra (of Anjou):

The white lion on red, in the corner of the Warren Coat, should belong to the counts of Vermandois. See the English Herbert Coat and French Herbert Coat. The Warrens had gotten their blue and gold checks from Vermandois, while Herbert I through to Herbert VI (all of the same family) were early counts of Vermandois. Remember, these first counts were directly from Charlemagne, while white was the color of France, perhaps from the white dragon = the Saxons. The white lion on red is also the symbol of the Le Stranges, who are said in a myth-like romance to be directly from Fulk de Warine (for the story, see the website below). "[The Le Strange Coat of Arms] dates back to the siege of Caerlaverock Castle (Scotland) in 1300, where he displayed two argent [i.e. white] lion..."

There you have two white-lion-on-red surnames both tracing to the Fulk family as it evolved into the Warren surname, itself apparently an offshoot of Vermandois. Assuming therefore that the Swiss Montforts evolved into the Herbert rulers of Vermandois (since both used the same symbol), is it a coincidence that the Swabian counts of Montfort were prominent in the Austrian-Swiss border region while the section of France that Vermandois was located in was curiously called "Austrasia" during the Merovingian period? Or, is the fact that early counts of Vermandois were ruling Italy be explained by Vermandois rulers being from northern Italy in the first place?

Note that Veres (who somehow became rulers of Anjou, as per the claim of the modern Vere dragon-cult, and who may therefore have been in reality a Fulk branch) used a single white star on red as symbol. I now know where this star comes from: it's the symbol of Italy to this day, but no doubt originating in northern (i.e. Alpine) Italy.

Allowing me to connect the white lion specifically to the Sequani of Savoy realms, an idea that is forming for obvious reason as I write (i.e. white belongs to Saxons), I find that the Lewis/Lews Coat uses a white lion (on black). Remembering that "Lewes" was a Saxon region of Sussex, beside Kent, I would consider connecting the Lewis/Lewes term to the House of Candia. I still hold out that "Lewis" and "Laus" are variations of the same sacred code.

Now behold the white-rose connection to American Freemasons under the Lee-Burgess umbrella, for the Lee-Family Coat (displayed at Wikipedia) uses white roses (on blue). It was satisfying to find that the (white) squirrel-and-acorn symbol in the Lee Crest is found also (in red) as the Crest of the Gilbert Coat (the latter uses white roses). That clinches Lee kinship with the Gilberts...and likely with the white-rose Brabant-surname ( says that the Brabant surname was named after the Brabant region).

Recalling that the Lee family was at the head of America's founding House of Burgesses, and that there were other reasons to suspect Lee kinship with the Burgess', I'll remind you that the Hohen checks of North Brabant are a major theme on the English Burgess-surname Coat. This is more reason to suspect Burgess derivation in "Bruges" (now in Belgium not far from Brabant).

The point is, it seems possible that the Burgess surname connects with the white roses in the Brabant surname, especially as Lees use the white rose. As the white-rose symbol of England depicted the city of York, which was founded by the Eburovices (in their "Ebroicum" designation), isn't it likely that "Burgess" is just an exotic variation of "Ebroicum"? Shouldn't this white-rose derivation of America explain why the capital of America was named "York"?

I was amazed when, only after theorizing that Montforts were the epitome of the white-rose family, I was able to connect them to Burgess stock. Recall what says about the Burgess surname: "This line are believed to be descended from the Barons Burghersh, which later became Burwash." The following website shows the Burghersh lion, with these words underneath: "Burghersh. Gules a lion or with a forked tail." "Gules" means "red" and refers to the background color, and "or" denotes the gold lion. This is the color scheme and symbol of England to this day , but then see that "The [white] lion with the forked tail represents Simon de Montfort"! It's as though Eburovices were divided between red and white.

I do not believe that the Arms masters would have allowed two unrelated families to both use a lion with forked tail, wherefore the Montforts must trace to the Burgess surname...and earlier to the Abreu/Abruzzo terms. For the colors of the Burgess', i.e. the gold lion on red, was not just the symbol of Normandy and England together, but also of the Abreu surname. It is tempting at this point to trace the eagle of America to the eagle of Veneto and of Abruzzo.

Simon de Montfort was a count of Leicester. I verified from multiple websites that the Montfort symbol was indeed "a Silver Lion with a forked tail on a red background." I found that the Malory surname also used a white lion with forked tail on red, and that the English Malory surname was "First found in Leicestershire." The Malory link shows a red lion on gold (apparently the Burghersh lion with reversed colors), the colors and symbol also of the English Lee family!

These findings attest that America's Freemasonic founders were from the Montforts. But there was another large realization to be made when seeing an alternative Montfort Coat at the webpage below, for it is the shield of Burgundy! There is no doubt in my mind, therefore, that "Burgundy" and "Burgess" are two closely-related cognates. Note that the Arms of Burgundy can't seem to make up its mind whether to use its blue and gold stripes, or the red and white stripes...that I now think are at the root of the American flag. As the red and white stripes trace also to the Washington surname, may we ask why a modification of "Burgess" was "Burwash"?

In order for the Sequani > Saxons to be the specific root of the dragon cult, there must be evidence that the Rollo Danes (i.e. the Norman Claros) were in-part Saxons. I have found this evidence:

"At the time of the Norman Conquest, [county] Rayleigh Mount and Castle was the seat of the Hereditary King's Standard Bearer. It is believed that the English Standard consisted of a wyvern [dragon] carried aloft on a pole and it is this standard that provided the inspiration for the main charge in the arms. The county is recalled by one of the seaxes [i.e. Saxon swords] from its arms upon a red field."

Clearly, William the Norman Conqueror was attacking England under the Saxon dragon symbol. Varangians used a dragon symbol, and moreover the wyvern style of dragon was (and still is) used by the Veres, this adding evidence that Veres and Varangians were connected, and that Varangians were from the Sequani scythians.

Connection between the Conqueror's Claro surname and the Burgess surname can now be solidified...if the Burgh surname was one and the same with the Burgess surname (I think it was). I'll first remind you that the Dutch Burgh Coat shared the Clare red triple chevron on gold because a Herlwin Burgh married the Conqueror's mother. But as the German Burgh Coat uses white stars on blue, the basic scheme as on the American flag, I would confidently connect the Burghs to the Burgess family that founded the United States. It's felling that the Irish Burgh Coat includes the black lion on gold that was symbol to Flanders and the Hohens.

The Saxon element among the Danes under discussion may be verified where the English Crispin Coat uses the seax on the crest. The Crispins were of a Danish House (of Crepon), wherefore I'm assuming that their Saxon element was obtained through the Crepon marriage with Richard I (ancestor of the Conqueror). I note that this Crispin Coat uses green, the color of the Vere wyvern dragon. I think for the first time I can correctly identify the green-dragon symbol as that of a Germanic peoples in the Saxon fold, keeping in mind that "chloros" (i.e. evoking "Claro") is Greek for green.


Betty Rubble in Thuringia
No, I don't think I'm crazy.
Betty and the Wettins
could be blue-blood.

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