Previous Chapter


September 2006
Reading previous chapters will make this one better understood.

When I learned that an offshoot(s) of Armstrongism (British Israelism) hinted at ties with the Waldensian sect of apostolic "successionists," and then found that connections with Cathars were hinted at, I started investigating. When I found that the sect is said by many (not all) to be named after "vaux" = "valley," the topic became this chapter. For I was at that very time wanting to discover the roots of the Vaux/Baux cult of Septimania that advanced/invented the Jesus-and-Magdalene heresy...the cult that I had come to believe was in particular a Cohen-Kabala cult.

Waldensians definitely trace to Peter Waldo (11th century) of Lyons. Some claim that "Waldo" derived from "Vaux" modifying to "Vaudois/Vaudes" and finally to the Latin "Valdus." It is intriguing that the home in which the early Waldensians are connected was in Piedmont (north Italy). See that where the Vaux lived, in southern France, is stamped "Vaudois" on this map of Cathar movements.

As Rosicrucians had played a significant role in the Protestant Reformation, they would naturally trace themselves back to the Waldensians, for the latter are regarded by many as the seeds of the Reformation. But Waldensian doctrines, based on some online reading, do not appear twisted so as to connect with Rosicrucianism. Aside from holding to some Catholic doctrines in a Biblically-acceptable fashion, Waldensians do not appear heretical at do the Cathars. However, it may be that one or more heretics came out of the Waldensians that then led to Rosicrucianism proper. Among the beliefs of Cathars was that Satan is the Old Testament God. Keep in mind that Cathars were a Christian cult (following a perverted view of Jesus).

Apart from turning up some solid heresy in Waldensians, I had only one recourse for making a Waldensian-Cathar connection: if Freemasonic writings trace their roots both to Cathars and Waldensians. Soon I was finding articles that made just that connection. I should add that the evangelism at the heart of the Waldensians, and their fervent thirst for drinking up Scripture, are not in themselves proof of true-Church authenticity, for cults (e.g. Jehovah's Witnesses, the Moravian Church, and the Pharisees) can include both evangelism and intense Bible reading.

Waldensians claimed to be the unbroken line back to the 12 Apostles, yet some trace Waldensian history (previous to Waldo) to the Arian cult, which movement was a spiritual disease fundamental to Goth Christians. The Vaux cult of Septimania was Gothic-Christian (see expandable map of Europe showing Goth movement into southern France). As one website puts it: "...the Goths were evangelized primarily by the Arians" ( ).

My first clue telling that Waldensians could have been beloved of Freemasonry was the following, written by one who views Arianism as Bible truth: "On the 23rd of August [475 AD], an end was put to all [Catholic-led] persecution of the Novatians in Italy, by the subjection of that [Roman] kingdom to the Goths, whose laws breathed the purest spirit of equal and universal liberty...Claude, bishop of Turin, was a Spaniard, Arian, and Catholic, yet he loudly proclaimed his view of truth, in opposition to the errors of the times. All these were incorporated into the churches of Italy, and were now known by the term Paterines..." ( ).

The writer is in love with the equality and liberty principles that are the marks of Freemasonry, and traces the true Church from Novatians to Waldensians. The "purest" Goths he speaks of, who conquered Rome in the fifth century, became the Vaux cult of Septimania. He says of Claude, bishop of Turin, that he was both an Arian (not to be confused with "Aryan") and a Catholic, showing the struggle that then existed as to who would rule over the Roman church, Arians or non-Arians. Turin is in Piedmont and evokes the Waldensians there. Here is evidence that some Waldensians were made which time they were no longer Waldensians, in my opinion.

Arians were so-called after Arius, the one who advanced the idea that Jesus was a creation rather than God in the flesh. This is a neat way of distinguishing true from false Christians, for false believers are unable to grasp what is simple to true believers, that Jesus was God in the flesh. It should be said that Arius may have been so named in honor of a draco-Aryan entity.

Some trace Waldensians to bishop Ambrose (4th century), who was made a bishop without having been a Christian previously. He had been following in the political steps of his father, a prefect of Rome, having control of extreme western Europe. I found it phenomenal that:

There is a legend that as an infant, a swarm of bees settled on [Abrose's] face while he lay in his cradle, leaving behind a drop of honey. His father considered this a sign of his future eloquence and honeyed-tongue. For this reason, bees and beehives often appear in the saint's symbology. Ambrose was destined to follow his father's career...Praetor Anicius Probus first gave him a place in the council and then about 372 made him consular prefect of Liguria and Emilia, with headquarters at Milan."

Surely, this myth is indication that we are dealing with the bee sector of the dragon bloodline in Italy. Abrose's father had the same name, evoking "abrosius," the drink of the gods, but what I think may be code for "Abruzzo" and other such Aryan-Hebrews from Epirus. Note that "Milan" and "Emilia" both evoke "honey/sweet."

How many know that Augustine (died 430) was a product of Ambrose? How many know that Augustine was in Carthage (Molech's favorite city) at age 17? What was he doing there? Learning how to "spin" language. Learning how to move the hearts of men. Learning the art of subtle truth-distortion and being politically influential by so doing. He was not only learning Manichaeism, the religion of the dragon bloodline, but was a pupil of Platonism, remembering that Plato had been the secret-society creator of the western-Atlantis myth. Is it a coincidence that Ambrose was also advancing Platonian thought? Says Wikipedia: "Ambrose was a master of rhetoric like Augustine himself..."

Whether Augustine became a true Christian or not is not the point here. It could appear that, early in his life, he was of the dragon bloodline and being primed for life-long devotion to it, in the way that Christian missionaries prepare their sons for life-long service to Jesus. How do we explain the pre-destination doctrine of Augustine (that Calvinists much later adopted)? What does this teaching do to the quality of our Faith except to make us soft/unproductive, and to give the false hope that we are saved no matter what we do, leading first to small sins and later to huge ones?

It is conspicuous that Waldensians, many centuries after Augustine, became Calvinists, for the distinguishing feature of Calvinism is pre-destination. It teaches that prior to our birth, God has already chosen us either for Hell or Heaven, and that our will/choice on the matter of salvation is thereby irrelevant. The apostle Paul, in a "what if," mentioned in passing that God, as God, had the right to use this method of salvation, but in no way did Paul say that God chose that method.

Another website connecting Waldensians of Piedmont to Novatians makes such a blunder that I must correct it. It states that "pope" Novatian/Novatius (founder of the movement) was an apostle of the true Church but that his opponent, "pope" Cornelius, was the foundation of the Vatican. This is an unfair statement, for "popes" of those days (i.e. bishops of Rome) lived prior to the formation of the counterfeit Catholic church. Certainly, if it's true that Cornelius died for his Faith, and if he believed that Jesus was God in the flesh (as reported), then we had better hold our tongues in condemning him. Moreover, if it proves to be true that Cornelius was the rightful bishop, then the oft-repeated charge that Novatian was a self-appointed bishop may be true.

It's true that Novatians later opposed the Catholic church, but that in itself is not proof of True-Church authenticity. The Catholic church also persecuted Cathars and Arians, neither of which for that reason alone were the true Church. But having said that, I find no written record that Novatian held to false doctrine (aside possibly from his reluctance to immediately forgive those who had denounced the Name of Jesus under severe Roman persecution). Yet why do I sense that Freemasons trace to Novatians and Waldensians for serpentine reasons? Ellen G. White (founder of the Seventh Day Adventists, a cult in my opinion), had some elevating things to say about the Vaudois (i.e. Waldensians) and the Albigenses, which she lumped together as one brotherhood.

The website above traces them to the Albigenses (of southern France), a major sect of Cathars. The writer shows love of the Albigenses by saying concerning them: "a civilization in advance of that in other countries." The website uses the phrase, "friends of God," to define the true Church (that is being traced there), as though he knows of their leading to the Quakers (who I think were a break-away sect of Rosicrucians proper) and/or of their stemming from the Bogomils (some define "Bogomil" as "friends of God."). One website says that Bogomils "rejected water-baptism, like the modern Quakers; they declared the Lordís Supper to be the sacrifice of demons..."

Apparently, Quakers and other gnostics thought too highly of themselves to declare the old man sunk and the new man risen. After all, having so-called "inner light," Quakers and Rosicrucians are a superior class of humans. Gnostics see endless mysteries laid between the lines of Scripture that only they can fish out, and if that's not enough, they derive many other extra-Biblical truths from their own gifted imaginations. Where would Christianity be without them? Less confused.

Evidence that Cathars and/or Vaux were Goths is in Cathar associations with the Bogomils, the latter having origins in Bulgarian gnostics. That is, as Goths originated in the Getae Thracians that lived in what became Bulgaria, I'm suggesting that Bogomils furnished Vaux Goths of Septimania. Perhaps the "Baux" version (of "Vaux") derived from "Bogomil" itself. As the origin of the latter term is not known for certain, I can enter my own possibility, that it stemmed from the Khazar/Gogi king-term, "bek/beg." The question is, what could the "mil" ending refer to? Melia = honey? Is it another coincidence that "bek/beg" looks like "bij," Dutch for "bee"? Might "Bogomil" mean "honey king"? Why were Bogomils in Bosnia, named after the Bosna river, itself possibly named after Buzites? Might "Boi" and "Bog" be synonymous?

Bogomils believed like Mormons that Jesus and Satan were brothers at first, and like the Jehovah's Witnesses that Jesus was Michael the archangel. These ideas are similar enough in their unreal extremism to compare with Vaux doctrines. As I suspect that the Vaux, whose colors were red and gold, were the root of the red and gold of certain Dutch regions/peoples, especially Flanders and their Fleming founders, so I found that the quasi-monastic mystics called "Beguins" were at "Mechlin as early as 1207, at Brussels in 1245, at Louvain in 1234, at Bruges in 1244, and by the close of the century there was hardly a commune in the Netherlands without its Beguinage."

As the origin of "Beguin" is also uncertain, a link to the Bogomils is possible. But what stands out is that the regions above conform to those of the Bruces. The Beguins were an all-female organization; their male counterparts, the Beghards, conducted some of their religious services in the nude...thus smacking of homosexuality. Haven't we all wondered whether monastics were such largely for their hiding away and practicing sexual sin, or whether Satan led them into isolation to make them uneffective for Christ...and meanwhile placing homosexual spirits in their midsts? There definitely existed in Rosicrucian cults a "spiritual sexuality" devolving into the most pathetic of sexual conduct, now being witnessed as child molestation among the clergy but with worse things yet to be revealed, I'm sure.

Is it a coincidence that while the origin of the Beghards "is not known, however they appeared at Louvain in 1220..."? The Bruces trace back to the rulers of Louvain (Robert de Bruges, 11th-century progenitor of the Bruces, was the son of Lambert I of Louvain). My point here is not in particular to make a Bruce-Beghard connection (unless evidence for it shows up), but to make a connection between the Beghards/Beguins and the Aryan-Hebrews to which (I think) the Bruces belonged.

As I have not only connected the Vaux to a branch of Cohens, and the Bruces to another Cohen branch, my conclusion is that I am dealing with Hebrews that turned Christian, albeit a twisted form...and who knows but that these may have been maranos (Vatican-forced converts). Evoking the Templars who persecuted the Jews of western Europe, there were maranos "devoid of any real affection for Judaism, and indifferent to every form of religion, gladly embraced the opportunity of exchanging their oppressed condition as Jews for the brilliant careers opened to them by the acceptance of Christianity. They simulated the Christian faith when it was to their advantage, and mocked at Jews and Judaism."

When one takes on Christianity apart from the choosing of God, where the Holy Spirit in that life will not appear, it gives birth to distorted Christianity. The monastics certainly went down a crooked path, some of them behaving quite demonically, as for example the "flagellants" who whipped themselves to draw blood. The goal of distorted Christians always becomes some manner of sinfulness in the name of God, but where the sin is viewed as ideal/purity/spiritual. In some cases, as in pantheism, God is murdered altogether (i.e. the creation itself in viewed as God). In that world view, it becomes open season for sinfulness, and this always leads to a "waste-land" society that becomes so disillusioned (because the grand realities it expected don't turn up) and incapable that it falls apart. What concerns us in these days is that such mystics are yet with us among charismatic movements, who practice witchcraft in the name of "miracles" of God. What concerns me here is that the Beghards might be shown to be of Hohen blood in this quote:

...Gregory XI [14th century] who associated the Flagellants with other heretical groups, notably the Beghards...In Germany they claimed they could resurrect emperor Frederick II.

Apparently, these mystics honored Frederick II (13th century), known to have been a Hohen(staufen). It's possible that he was honored, not for his Hohen blood, but for his Norman mother, daughter of Roger II of Sicily (who belonged to an important Templar-associated bloodline seeking the Jerusalem throne). It may even be that the Sicilian Normans were a Cohen that I suspect the Templars themselves to have been so.

This would be a good place to expound a little on the nature of Rosicrucian Christianity as it developed into the Illuminati. Wikipedia articles share the following (brackets not mine):

"Beghards were also influenced by the pantheism of a mystical sect, the Brethren of the Free Spirit...The beginnings of medieval pantheistic Christian theology lie in the early 13th century...Fourteen followers of Amalric began to preach that 'all things are One, because whatever is, is God.' They believed that after an age of the Father (the Patriarchal Age) and an age of the Son (Christianity), a new age of the Holy Spirit was at hand...They rejected the Christian concepts of creation and redemption, saying that since all was God, there could be no sin, and any action whatsoever was permitted. They taught the 'Freedom of the Spirit' in the sense that the human soul, like God, was considered beyond and above the concepts of Good and Evil...They also referred to themselves as illuminati."

While it's a fact that "Vaux" modified to "Vallibus" and "Welles," it's my personal theory (perhaps shared by others) that it was also the root of the Walloon region of Belgium. I'm repeating this here because "Wallonia" has a striking similarity with "Walden(sian)." A Waldensian-Wallonia connection can be strengthened if the Waldensians were Bogomils from Bulgaria, and if Bulgaria is related to Belgium. As Flanders was beside Wallonia, it's interesting that among the first-known Stewarts were the names, Walter and Flaad. As Stewarts (blue and white Cohens) tended to be pro-Catholic, so a major criticism of the Waldensians, especially in the years which saw the first Stewarts, is that they retained Catholic doctrines too closely for comfort. There were pro-Catholic and anti-Catholic houses of Hohens (red and white Cohens).

I keep seeing the rooster crop up in coats of arms; it's the Sinclair Crest. The Sinclair clan ruled as Rosicrucian leaders in Scotland about the same time as the Bruces were prominent Robert Bruce I was grandmaster of Rosicrucians). I had reasoned that since "kok" is the root term of the Bulgarian "egg," that "cock" is a "Gog"-derived word. Therefore, consider this from an article on the French city of Lyons (anciently Lugdunum): "Lug's 'totem' was a cockerel (rooster), hence the Modern French association with 'le coq'."

I had been wondering how to connect the cock symbol to Gog for years, and now that I've learned that it was a symbol of Lug, I have my means. For Lug must be the Celt symbol of the Lugii/Ligurians, while the Greek symbol of Liguria was Cycnus/Cygnus. Although I had viewed "Cycnus" as Ladon-based Caucones, the alternative, "Cygnus," has become a part of my Cohen theme in that it appears to be a form of "kagan." That term connects to Bulgarians and other Togarmites, who were the root of the wolf symbol, a symbol also of the Stewarts. The fact that "cygnus" means "swan" (in Greek and Latin) while Stewarts also use a swan symbol seems to clinch the Stewart-Cygnus connection. Therefore, while "Lug" itself means "wolf," his symbol was the egg/rooster due to connection with the Gogi of Liguria.

The Sinclairs can thus be traced to those Ligurian Gogi, but more immediately to the Lug-Danann Celts of Britain...who were ousted from Ireland and retreated to the European mainland, where they named Lugdunum, which was not only the city of Lyons, but a large region that later became Ardennen/Ardennes (mainly on Meuse river), and finally Luxembourg. These regions are in what is to this day Wallonia, and so see that the symbol of Wallonia is the rooster seen in the Sinclair Crest!! The origin of the term, Wallonia, is uncertain, but as its rooster is red on gold background, it could certainly be that it's a version of "Wells" and/or "Vallibus." The Wells-family Coat uses the same color scheme, a red lion on gold background, as well as the black Hohen lion on the Crest.

The question now is, did the Waldensians move to Lyons and to Wallonia, and name the latter, because they were distant relatives of the Lug peoples who had previously settled those areas? Recall that I had traced the Lug peoples to the Bolgs/Belgians/Bulgarians (long before I knew anything about Waldensians and Bogomils). Because Lug represented the Tuatha de Danann, he became the red and gold colors of the MacDonalds. Behold the prominent city in Ardennes, Liege, and that the Bishopric of Liege flag uses red and gold stripes, and three red cornucopia on gold background (also three green lions). A link back to the Sabina-Italian cornucopia cult is likely, and this is supported where the Walloon language was Romanish.

The Pollock Coat uses three cornucopia, so I'll repeat here the similarity between "Pollok" and "Lug/Liege," and re-echo my theory wherein the Leda-based Gogi peoples of codeword, Pollux (Leda's son), may be understood as Po(-river)-Lug/Loki...which in the real world may have been Bologne (south of the Po river, between the Sabina and the Ligurians). The Cygnus Gogi, remember, were a mix of Leda and Zeus coming upon her in the form of a swan (she gave birth to Pollux in an egg!).

Find what the swan symbol of Greek myth referred to, and you might not only find which people-group Zeus referred to, but the non-Ladon root of the Ligurians (and forthcoming Ligurian-based Celts). I would suggest Cygnus, son of Ares. I would also suggest Leto (not Leda), for she, while in the form of a swan, gave birth to Apollo and Artemis -- from eggs -- wherefore she and they connect to Leda and her children. They were the same peoples, in other words, but at different times and geographies. They were the wolf line from northern Russia, and I think the swan has no more meaning than to indicate the "Caucone" peoples merely because the Greek for swan happened to be similar: "kuknos." So always remember, the esteemed swan symbol, soft and nice, traces back to the Gogi, what the Bible says will furnish the end-time anti-Christ for the purpose of setting up Armageddon.

Lorri, not knowing that I was seeking Ebroicum in Belgium/Wallonia, emailed me Strabo's list of Belgian Celts, which list included the Eburones. See the Eburovices and Eburones on this expandable ancient map of France, and see that the Eburones were at the mouth of the Rhine, where Merovingians originated. I would strongly suggest, therefore, that the Hebrew elements of the Merovingians were in Eburo-peoples.

I don't know if the Catuvellauni (of south England) were the same as the Catalauni seen in south Belgium, but it seems the likely reason that historians trace the Catuvellauni to Belgium. I see that the Catalauni are located (see map above) next to the Parisii, who I think were the same as the Ebroicum that founded York. In keeping with my Bruges connection to the Bruces/Epirus/Ebroicum, Wikipedia writes: "Prior to the Roman invasion of Britannia, the area now covered by Yorkshire was mostly in the territory of the Brigantes...A tribe of the Brigantes, the Parisii..."

Again, these peoples tie back to the golden-fleece rider, Phrixes/Phryxus, he being a depiction of the Kabala Bryges/Phrygians, but becoming (in my guess-timation) the Frisians at the mouth of the Rhine. It becomes clear that they became the Trojans ruled by Paris and Priam (Abraham?) that upon losing the Trojan war became the Franks.

As the Vaux surname modified to "Wells" and "Vallibus" in Britain, all thought (probably erroneously) to have meant "valley," and seeing that the English "Vale/Veil" surname is said (at to mean "valley," the latter may just be a Vaux branch. As some evidence, therefore, of a Vaux-Cohen link, note the six black phoenix (a Hohen, Epirus, and Illyrian symbol) on the English Vale/Veil Coat.

Why do you suppose I connect the phoenix symbol to the Cati/Cutha? Because Cadmus (= Cati-Serpent) was the son of Phoenix, and moreover Cadmus was the brother of Cilix = Cilicia where the Cati and Kahu(ians) lived. In Greek myth, Cadmus became a serpent when entering Europe, and he gave birth to a son, Illyrius...which must be the reason that Illyrium uses a phoenix symbol. From Illyrius came Pannonius/Paeon, which must have been Pan the goat/Satyr. Being a peoples of Thebes, Cadmus became, in my opinion, the Sheba peoples of Italy, the Sabina...and the cornucopia symbol of the Sabina, being the horn of a goat, must have depicted the Pan Satyrs...that were among the Sabina.

At the freepages website below, "Worely" is said to derive from the Whalley family, the latter (holy to the Conqueror) being suspect as a branch of Vaux. The Worely Coat uses three cornucopia, wherefore connection with the Berts and Pollocks is suspect. To put it another way, the Polloks and Berts may thus connect with the Vaux Cohens. There are several purported standard bearers of William the Conqueror, and houseofnames (at the Whalley link above) echoes the following claim: "The Domesday Book ( compiled in 1086 by William the Conqueror ), the Ragman Rolls, the Wace poem, the Honour Roll of the Battel Abbey, The Curia Regis, Pipe Rolls, the Falaise Roll...etc., etc., shows the first record of the name Worley...descended from Wyamarus Whalley...the Standard Bearer at the Battle of Hastings" ( ).

On the other hand, Williams' standard bearer was Rollo's grandson, Toustain/Thurston, who can be tied to Hohens in that he was of Grimaldi blood:"According to [Mr. Stacey Grimaldi], Crispinus, Baron of Bec, was the son of Crispina, daughter of Rollo, by Grimaldus, Prince of Monaco...Crispinus had five sons, one of whom, Rollo, was the father of Goisfrid de Bec or Marescal, and Toustain Fitz Rou, the standard-bearer at Hastings." Is it a coincidence that "Bec" may be a variation of "Baux/Vaux"?

I should mention here that Toustain's brother, Guido I, was "Prince of Monaco...ancestor of the GRIMALDIS, Sovereign Princes of Monaco." These red-and-white-diamond Grimaldis likely represent the first (and perhaps the only) contact of Hohen blood with the Rollo-to-Conqueror Sinclair line. As black was a common Hohen color (e.g. black lion, black phoenix), so note the black Sinclair cross on silver background. See that the black on silver Worely chevron is a reflection of the Sinclair Cross, and that the Whalley Coat is likewise black (fish/whales) on silver. As the Hohen lion was black on gold background, recall the black lion of Flanders (on gold background), and see that the English Flanders-family Coat uses black stars on silver in the coat's Chief.

Bec is in Normandy. Since one website says, "our familiar beck is bec in Normandy," I have reason to inspect the English Bech Coat, which uses the same black stars (pentagrams) on silver background. The Coat also uses the same white cross on red background used on this expandable Prussian/Hohen plaque...where the black Hohen lion on gold can also be seen. I feel that I'm dealing with Cohen elements all the more in the Bech surname because the Bech Crest is a swan. Note the black rooster in the plaque, the family of which I have yet to identify.

[Update December 16 2006 -- I have found a black rooster on gold in the German Hahn/Hohn Coat!!! It uses a red rooster in the crest. End update] The Bech cross is found on the plague directly above the red triple chevron symbol, and to the right of the Grimaldi red and white diamonds. This is a good place to bring up the red triple chevron (a Taddei symbol that I am hoping to tie to Wales), for "...Robert de Todeni, who served as William the Conqueror's Standard Bearer during the Battle of Hastings..."

The Clare family used the red triple chevron, and while I've said previously that an online article differentiated between Clares and Sinclairs/Claros, Lorri sent me an webpage (below) that shows the Clares stemming (illegitimately) from the Sinclair, Richard II, duke of Normandy. Richard's great grandson (Richard Fitz Gilbert) came with the Conqueror (who was also from the loins of Richard II) and was immediately wealthy. Did the triple chevron belong to the Claros, therefore, at that early time?

How many standard bearers can there be for that same battle? Could they all have been from Cohen elements? Knowing that the Stewarts (blue and white Cohens) were rulers of Albany, read this: "Interestingly, Robert [de Todeni's] descendants were surnamed Albini, and were members of one of the most powerful of medieval England's noble families...When the last male Albini heir died in 1247, Belvoir Castle passed through marriage to Robert de Ros and his heirs."

Let me begin by pointing out the Spanish Ros Coat, it being a black double-headed phoenix, the symbol of Epirus, neighboring Illyrium...and Albania (Illyrium became Albania). It wouldn't be a great surprise to find a link between Albania and Pictish Alba, or that Albi of France, the city that named the Albigenses Cathars, was a part of these peoples. The Ros clan tie to Illyrium becomes stronger because that nation is revealed in Greek myth as a stem from the two snakes, Harmonia and Cadmus, they depicting the Rus-Cutha mix that defines the dragon bloodline in a nutshell. Harmonia was made daughter of Ares = Hros! Might these two peoples be the two-headed eagle? Lorri found a wealth of information disclosing heraldry identities, including this:

Under the Emperors of the house of Hohenstaufen (1138-1254), the eagle became the accepted symbol of the rulers of Germany, and through a series of embellishments was turned from a simple one-headed bird (black on a gold shield) into the glorious two-headed creature that became the symbol of the Holy Roman Empire."

Another website claims that "The two-headed eagle appears on the coat of arms of following countries:

Bosnia and Herzegovina
Republika Srpska
Byzantine Empire
Russian Federation
Russian Empire

I'm not biting too hard, therefore, when I read that the two eagle heads referred specifically to a Byzantium-Rome combo that made up the Empire, for the occult eagle symbol pre-dates Rome and appears in this list to be of the Thracian limbs. As the two-headed eagle is also the symbol of Serbia (serpa = serpent?), the claw points to the Goths/Getae of that ancient region. I don't think it's a coincidence that the two-headed eagle is the symbol both of Bosnia and Byzantium, since the same linguistic root is apparent in both terms. We're talking proto-Slav Rus here, very very obviously, Nahorites and Buzites included. The way in which Romans may use the same symbol is in the Rus blood of most Italians; more specifically, via the Moesi of what is now Serbia, for as the Moesi were the proto-Lydians, they must also have been proto-Latins.

If this makes the Moesi carriers of the Ladon dragon, it supports my view that the Meons of Britain were from the proto-Lydian Meoni.

Unless Epirus and Albania were somehow important regions of the Holy Roman empire (not likely, see out-of-the-way location of Albania), I would conclude that the black two-headed phoenix was at first a symbol of Epirus, and later taken on by the Holy Roman empire when the dragon bloodline of Epirus (i.e. the Cohens/Hohens) came to rule Europe.

So, yes, the Cohen and Hohen Hebrews are to be traced to Epirus (no doubt to Chaonia). But as Albania (smack next to Chaonia) also came to use the "glorious" (= a disillusioned writer) two-headed symbol, I conclude that the same power-sucking, flesh-destroying, conscience-devoid dragon clotline moved north into what is now Albania. And that could be the root of Albi and Alba (and perhaps even ElfHome in Scandinavia).

It dawned on me, therefore (thanks Lorri if I'm correct) that the Picts of Epirus, having been elusive thus far -- though they ought to be there along with Molossus (the mythical brother of Pictus) -- were among those that eventually named Albania. An hypothetical Alba tribe of Illyrians, that is.

Well, in doing a search I found that there was in fact an "Albanoi" tribe of Illyrians thought to have named Albania. Then, on an online navigational map of ancient Illyrium, I found "Albocensii! What excellent timing, Lorri!! I might not have found this so soon had she not led me to take another look at Albania. It reveals so very easily what had never entered my mind before, what I mentioned to Lorri just last night, that the Albi of France were rooted in Illyrians. Moreover, it verifies what I had come to suspect, that Cathars centered in the Albigenses cult were Cutha/Cati Hebrews from Epirus. (If map above is not available, see the same one here)

The Albocensii are at the top-left of the map, significantly north of the Albini tribe thought to have named Albania, however. As my mother is a Masci on one side, I will also point out the Mascianae tribe east of the Albocensii. One can see the Picensii tribe to the south-east of the Albocensii (my mother was born in the town of Picenze (Abruzzo, Italy). Further to the east are the Rhatacensii and the Caucoensii...who no doubt became the Rhaetians/Redones and the Ligurian Cygnus...the Rus side of the dragon bloodline! This was Python-Apollo, the swan and the wolf line, the Ladon eggs of Leto and Leda, that crashed the sun-god bloodline into mythical Eridanus (the Rhodanus = Rhone valley).

None of this proves that the Albanoi and/or Albigenses ancestors connect with the Picts, but it may only be a matter of time, for Lorri revealed that the Albanians were matrilinear, as were the Picts. I'll discuss this in the next chapter. says that the Spanish "Ros" derives from the rose. I imagine this family to be a major symbol of the Hebrew-Rus alliance that was Rosicrucianism proper. Both the Scottish and English Ros(s) Crests use a green ring, and both Coats use three white lions on red background. This means that the two are the same family, and houseofnames verifies that this is the Ross clan from an Andrew ("Anrias") patriarch, the same that formed Ross-shire that coupled with Morayshire. This clan is moreover said to be rooted (perhaps on one side only) in the O'Beolan family of Ireland, wherefore I suspect strongly that the hand holding the green ring (in the Ross Crest) refers to the O'Beolans, more-so because I have felt (on instinct alone) that a hand holding an object is a symbol of Irish-ness.

The green ring is important here because the Bert Crest uses it too. As I trace Berts and Pollocks back to the Sabina cult of eastern Italy, they must go back further to Epirus. Molise in the Sabina region was the Molosse region of Epirus; and the region north of Molise, Aprutium/Abruzzo, was named after Epirus itself. My mother was born in Abruzzo, and that's the single reason that I have come this far on this topic, meanwhile discovering that Abruzzo-Epirus is a key for unraveling the west-Europe dragon cult...something I learned when tracing the Bruce kings to Abruzzo elements.

As the Bruces were related to Meschin, my mother's Masci side may apply. As her other side is Grimaldi, it eggs me on to discovering Hohen roots. As the half-Grimaldi ancestor (Crispin) of the Conqueror's standard bearer (Toustain, a ruler of Bec) may have had something to do with forming the red and gold checks, found to this day as the symbol of the Vaux name (i.e. a third type of Cohens), it eggs me on.

What eggs me all the more is that Robin, upon my asking her if she knew anything about Bec, wrote back and showed that her very own Tuttle and Welles surnames (that she is independently trying to trace into distant history) were connected to Bec:

"John you are gonna love this! This is the line from Crispin and our mystery link between Tuttle Otis and Welles:
Le Bec-Hellouin

'For a time the [Bec] abbey had a priory in South London, which gave its name to the neighborhood there of Tooting Bec'

The abbot of Bec was also a can. of Wells, as preb[endary] of Cleeve, see documents of 1199, Bec Docs. nos. 23, 27, 38, and M. M. Morgan, English Lands of the Abbey of Bec (Oxford, 1946), pp. 142-3."

Robin had previously traced both the Tuttle and Welles surnames to Bec, before she knew me. She related these things to me just a few weeks ago, when I could not see the significance. I now see that she was introduced to me by my Pollock correspondent for just this reason of filling in an important dragon-line blank. Remember, "Wells" is a version of "Vaux." I can't find online whether the "Hellouin" term connects to these peoples, but it sure does look like a version of "Geloni/Wallonia," and of course the mythical Helen that I have connected (theoretically) to the Geloni...being also the mythical Helenus of Epirus!

Moreover, Robin told me (a few weeks ago) that another of her parental surnames was Fleming, and it was this that caused me to later discover the red and gold Vaux checks, for the Irish Fleming Coat uses them. As the Flemings were founders of Flanders, and Wallonia is situated next to Flanders, Wallonia is very-likely connected to Wells elements of the Vaux. Keep in mind my certainty that we're dealing with the mythical Argonauts here, who were the proto-MacDonald Danann of Ireland and yet also the/some Belgics. The red phoenix of the MacDonald/Donnel Coat is likely the red Hohen phoenix (of Brandenburg), while the ship on the phoenix is likely the Argo.

Just a couple of days after finding the Fleming checks, I found that the Baring Coat was fully the same checks. At that time I could not understand why "Becking/Beckering" was said (by houseofnames; see above link) to be a variation of "Baring," but I now see it!! Those exclamation marks are due to the possibility that the red and gold checks belong majorly to the founders of Bec (by that name).

It's interesting that the Irish Flemings are the ones to use those checks, for who knows but that I may be correct in tracing those checks to red and gold MacDonald elements i.e. to the "Conn" terms of Ireland. As the MacDonalds were from the Domnann peoples of Ireland, see on the ancient Illyrium map above that smack next to the Albani there is Epidamnia (Epi-Damnia). The Hellouin Coat is very close to the Clare Coat, and both use the red and gold colors.

Early rulers/abbots of Bec were from the Claros/Clares, which likewise used the symbol. In looking into the Tooting-Bec term, I found that it was an English region "named after Bec Abbey in Northern France," and that, prior to Bec's involvement, "Tooting has been settled since pre-Saxon times, and its name means 'the dwelling of the sons of Totas'" ( ).

Who were the Totas peoples? All I could find was a non-English Wikipedia article on "Totas," which in English is "Thoth," this translating to the Hermes bloodline in Britain.

In a previous chapter, I had entertained Tuisto, chief god of Germanics, as Thoth, in that Tuisto brought forth Mannus and Hermin (Mannaens and Armenians, I think, the gods Manes and Hermes). Could, therefore, Toustain (grandson of Crispin) have been named after Tuisto? Remember, as it may be critical, that those who used "Todeni" were of the Albini surname. Stay tuned.


Molech is Sick, Cat-Scan Reveals
The lion of Britain was not the Lion of Judah,
but the worst of this world.

Table of Contents