Posts Tagged ‘Turkey’


Part 1: The Fall of The Roman Empire, The Rise of Germany & The Spanish Conquest

The German Goth Odoacer defeats Emperor Romulus Augustus of the Western Roman Empire in 476 AD and brings the Western Roman Empire to an end. By 793 AD, Germanic Vikings begin to raid Western Europe. Overcrowding has led Vikings to venture out by boat in search of new land in 841 AD, leading them to the founding of Dublin, and eventually settling in Iceland, as they continued to raid the western parts of Europe. 1147 AD brings a Second Crusade by the German Emperor, Conrad II, and the French Monarch, Louis VII to retake Edessa, Turkey for Christendom in the interest of European controlled Jerusalem. A Germanic drive into Russia is defeated in 1242 AD in Estonia by Alexander Nevsky. In 1273 AD, a wealthy German noble, Count Rudolf is elected to be the new Roman Emperor; after which he, five years later, gains control of Austria. King Edward I expel Jews in 1290 AD from England, to which many flee into France and Germany; this event took place twelve years after a number of Jews were dragged to death behind cart horses, and others were arrested and hanged for secretly lending money. By 1347 AD, the Bubonic Plague strikes in Europe and weakens two generations of Europeans with malnutrition and death, killing more than 500,000 before it ends. The Germans are defeated in their 1410 AD conquest to gain control of Poland by Polish King, Wladyslaw Jagiello. Eleven years after Germany’s defeat, Jews are imprisoned and expelled from Germany controlled Austria. By 1483 AD, witchcraft and heresy is frowned upon in Germany by Pope Innocent VIII. Land is re-discovered on the North American continent in 1492 AD by Spaniard Christopher Columbus.

 

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After the death of Israel’s third king, King Solomon in 931 BC, the Kingdom of Israel which consisted of 12 tribes was divided into two kingdoms: with the southern kingdom consisting of the tribes of Judah and Benjamin in Jerusalem and the northern kingdom consisting of the tribes of Simeon, Naphtali, Dan, Asher, Gad, Zebulun, Issachar, Reuben, and the two sons of Joseph (Manasseh and Ephraim) in Shomron (Samaria.) The tribe of Levi was of the priesthood and did not inherit land with his brothers and Joseph’s tribal inheritance was split between his two sons.

 

Between the time of the Assyrian invasion of the Northern Kingdom in 722 BC and the time of the Babylonian Invasion of the Southern Kingdom in 589 BC, and thereafter, the Israelites were deported from their inherited homeland and scattered throughout the world, many fleeing and seeking refuge in new territory, including territory in the Americas.

 

The beginning of the invasion of Western Europe by the Spaniards, English, Dutch, French, and Portuguese of the New World on the North and South American continents brought with it chains: the caging and slaughter of North and South American Hebraic Israelite refugees who fled from Israel between the invasions of the Assyrians and the Babylonians between 722 BC and 589 BC and the enslavement and slaughter of African Hebraic Israelites by 1511 AD. In 1521 AD, the Mexican Aztec Indians (Israelite refugees) are weakened by the European disease of small pox and killed by the thousands by Spanish explorer Hernán Cortés. By 1531 AD, Martin Luther warns of a problem in the Roman Catholic heresy pertaining unto the revelation of their clergy and monks being sodomites; evident by the Apostle Paul’s letter to the Romans in Italy written some 1,475 years earlier. Twenty years later in 1551 AD, Martin Luther is considered a heretic and many Protestants (“Protestors” of Catholicism) are massacred and burned at the stake. By the mid 16th Century, European civil wars seems to be more about religious choice, while in the New World it still remains to be wars over territory. The life span of Europeans is shortened by epidemics, poverty and famines. By 1560 AD one half of all infants are dying before the age of 12 months, and poor adults by the age of 40, while the wealthy are dying between the age of 48 and 56. As they invaded new territory they took with them their sicknesses, diseases and epidemics; killing thousands and thousands of healthy innocent victims who had no medicine against their contamination. In 1562 AD, Englishman John Hawkins raids a Portuguese ship carrying Africans to a life of slavery in Brazil; he steals the ship and exchanges the Africans in Hispaniola for ginger, pearls and sugar: this begins England’s involvement in the Atlantic Slave Trade. In 1566 AD, Pope Pius IV leads a campaign in Rome, Italy against sodomy and sodomites. The 100,000 Indian (Israelite refugees) population in Hispaniola, North America in 1493 is down to a population of 300 by 1570 AD. In 1572 AD, on St, Bartholomew’s Day, Catholics across Europe rejoice over the three day massacre of 23,000 Protestants in France. By 1588 AD, conflict continues between European Catholics and Protestants, leading to the beheading of Mary Stuart, a Catholic and Queen of Scotland, by Elizabeth I, Queen of England; who single-handily defeated a fleet of Spanish ships of over a hundred and prevented their invasion of England. By the end of the 16th Century, Henry IV end’s France’s war over religion and encourages tolerance between Catholics and Protestants, while Pope Clement VIII of Rome persuades the continual hatred against the Jews and blaming them for the world’s economic problems. The beginning of the 17th Century sees more of a European interest in the middle-east and Asia.

 

To Be Continued…

Coming: Japhetic History – The Invasion of Western Europe Part 2

 

29d1fb9a4391b42f40f0366258910699Japhetic History – The Invasion of Western Europe Part 1 Copyright 2016 by Dear Japheth Blog. All Rights Reserved. This Blog is intended for Accuracy of History, Giving Hope to the hopeless, and Freeing the Mind!

 

 

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