IN THE ISLES
Biblical Locations of
the Ten Lost Tribes
by Yair Davidiy
Biblical Geographical Evidence
Fires in the Isles
The Lost Ten Tribes were to be found at the Geographical Extremities (Ends) of the Earth, in the Isles of the Sea, and in the West. These indications TAKEN TOGETHER along with numerous others allows us to be confident concerning the exact locations of the Ten Tribes in the End Times. One of our additional proofs is the connection of the ISLES of the west with the Lighting of Fires in odrer to signify occurences and relay messages. Isaiah links the lighting of fires with Isles of the Sea. We know that such a lighting was a regular practice in the British Isles from the earliest days.
FIRES IN THE ISLES:
<<FROM THE SEA>>: In
Hebrew, Me-Yam, also meaning 'from the west'. The Aramaic Translation and
Rabbinical Commentators say it means THE EXILES WILL BE IN THE WEST IN THE
LAST DAYS! Then it goes on to speak of Britain.
"THEY SHALL LIFT UP THEIR VOICE; THEY SHALL SING FOR THE MAJESTY OF
THE LORD, THEY SHALL CRY ALOUD FROM THE SEA."
"WHEREFORE GLORIFY YE THE LORD IN THE FIRES, EVEN THE NAME OF THE LORD
GOD O ISRAEL IN THE ISLES OF THE SEA."
Piotr Gasiorowski: <<I
think the tradition of erecting hilltop cairns and mounds as orientation
marks, and of using beacon fires for long-distance communication was very
strong in Celtic (also Roman) Britain; the landscape of much of the country
is as suitable for this purpose as could be. One trace of that is the occurrence
of the Brythonic element tan - 'fire' (Welsh tan) in hill names (there are
many Tan Hills in England). -- not only in ancient times but all through
history down to the invention of the telegraph. For example, a network of
beacons set up on hilltops was used in England in 1588 to signal the approach
of the Spanish Armada, and once it was spotted off the Scillies the news reached
the English commanders in no time at all.>>
Adapted from "Lost Israelite Identity", by Yair Davidiy
<<"The Chronicles of Eri, being
the history of the Gaal Sciot Iber, or the Irish People, translated from
the Phoenician dialect of the Scythian language" by Roger O' Connor, were
published in London in two volumes in 1822. It is not certain what sources
this work is based upon but internal evidence indicates that it derived from
similar ancient traditions as those known elsewhere from Irish sources. The
Irish had Oral traditions, written Chronicles of their own, and also were
privy to Early Medieval scholarship that developed from Latin records and
much of which was genuine and most of which has been lost. They also
had oral traditions and there were individuals who would consider it a privilege,
and duty, to commit to memory the traditions of their region. The Chronicles
of Eri do not expressly say that their ancestors were Hebraic but they talk
around the subject so that Hebrew origins are the logical conclusion to be
drawn even though such may not have been the intention of the editor or
"translator" who attempts to date the described events long before the time
of Israelite exile.
<<The Chronicle says that the
Gaali had been in Armenia, and the Caucasus. They were traders and metallurgists,
and archers. Oppressed by the Assyrians they fled via Hamath in northern
Syria [-Which incidentally was known
later as "Daphne of Antiochia" and was considered one of three regions through
which the Lost Ten Tribes were taken into exile, according to the Talmud and Midrash.
The Jewish historian Nahum Slouschz (1909) regarded the "Exile of Daphne" of
Antiochea to represent those Israelites who were associated with the Phoenicians].
The Chronicles tells how the Gaali
sail to Spain which was then ruled by the Phoenicians who in turn were directed
from (Assyrian-controlled?) Hamath. In Spain at first they are forced to
work for Phoenician overseers. They move from the southern area of Tartessos
to Galatia in the northwest and shake off Phoenician control. Together with
the Phoenicians from their base in Spain they establish mining operations
in Cornwall, in Britain. Some of them move to Aquitaine in Gaul. Due to war
and famine, those in Spanish Galatia all eventually immigrate to Ireland.
Though not Phoenicians they worship God under the form of Baal, receive instruction
in Phoenician ways, bear Hebrew-sounding names and seem to have Israelite-values
such as an aversion to images and other characteristics.
These people (the Gaal of Sciot)
had the custom of lighting beacon fires on the coasts.
"All the headlands and promontories
belonging to the Gaal of Sciot on the northwest coast of Spain were
called in the Phoenician language Breoccean, that is, The Land of Flaming
Fires, because of the blaze that was kept up and could be seen at a great
distance out to sea. The same custom was observed on the coast of Cornwall
and Devonshire after the Gaal of Sciot joined with the Phoenicians in their
mining operations there, and that land was called Breotan, Breo meaning Flaming
Fire" [cf. "BIAR" = burn in Hebrew].