Krowkasis, Caucasus and the Egyptian Pharaohs + English, Spanish and French

In August 2011, a feature on the Pharaoh Tutankhamun made headlines. When the facts first appeared in the press, they provoked racial indignation because they implied that the Ancient Egyptian kings did not originate from Africa - a heresy in today’s race-obsessed society.

The facts were as follows. Scientists at the Zurich-based DNA genealogy centre, iGENEA reconstructed the DNA profile of the Pharaoh Tutankhamun. The results showed that King Tut belonged to a genetic profile group known as haplogroup R1b1a2, to which more than 50% of all men in Western Europe belong, indicating that they share a common ancestor. Around 70% of British men, 70% of Spanish and 60% of French men belong to the same genetic group as the Pharaoh Tut who ruled Egypt more than 3,000 years ago; but among modern-day Egyptians this haplogroup contingent is below 1 percent, according to iGENEA.

Roman Scholz, director of the iGENEA Centre, said, “We think the common ancestor lived in the Caucasus about 9,500 years ago.” However, the geneticists were not sure how Tutankhamun’s paternal lineage went to Egypt from its region of origin.

The crucial word here is ‘Caucasus’. Pliny the Elder, in his Naturalis Historia, derives the name ‘Caucasus’ from the Scythian word kroy-khasis - “ice-shining, white with snow”. In other words, Krowkasis=Caucasus.

In the book of Creation - allegedly written by Egyptian scribes about the early ancestors of the Ancient Egyptians - it says:

While Herthew was still young he was expelled from the lushlands where he was born, and he journeyed across the harshlands in the company and keeping of wise Habaris. After many days they came to Krowkasis, cradleland of our race, land of mountains and rivers, which is beside Ardis, and they encamped there in a valley. With them were retainers and flocks.

And later on:

Gwidon spoke at length, telling them that the night sky sign heralded a new era. That as the moon grew again in brightness, so should their race wax strong and virile, spreading wide across the face of the Earth, driving lesser races before them. That a son of Herthew would lead their sons out of Krowkasis, and his sons and their sons would continue westwardly, towards Hesperis, meaning Land of Spirits. That there they would meet their final destiny.

(Hesperus is the personification of the Evening Star, the planet Venus, so this text is referring to the west, where Venus appears at sunset. Spain lies exactly west of the Caucasus, Egypt to the south-west and Britain to the north-west.)

And later still:

Herthew then sent men back to Krowkasis to tell the people there of the plenty which lay to the West … Many people left Krowkasis and settled in the land lying to the West, and Herthew and Gwineva also settled there.

Moving on to the Celtic books, the Book of Origins states that a version of the Flood Tale was brought to Britain by early immigrants known as the Wildland Cultivators, who came ‘from the Motherland, Krowkasis’.

To sum up, the Book of Creation states unequivocally that the Egyptian Motherland is the Caucasus, and the Book of Origins states that the Wildland Cultivators - ancestors of modern British men - came from the Caucasus too. Roman Scholz’s dating of approximately 9,500 years ago is interesting, for we know that at some time after 10,500 BC the Earth suffered cataclysmic events which might have forced survivors to migrate.

So once again, recent DNA testing has proved text in the Kolbrin to be both ancient and accurate.

Yes. Also if you may recall, a while back I shared a new finding of a 9000 year old (aprox) ancient Anatolian strain of wheat found in the south of Britain (where the wildland cultivators from the Kolbrin allegedly disembarked). I think it’s very clear that the ancient civilizations known to us where all created by the spreading of a single people after a series of cataclysms that ended the last glacial age.

Here’s the article Von, in case you wanna read it

This fits very nicely with the writings of some Armenian writers, such as Movses Kavoukjian. it also fits with my sense of the ancient history of the SouthWest of the British isles, where I lived for many years.