Egyptian Mythology

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We all know that Egypt is located in Africa, but DNA research tells us that at least the first Egyptian dynasties were ruled by Europeans. We assume that the last dynasty had a black pharao, and we know that in the few dynasties before that the royalty struggled to find royal mates. They even preferred to import princes and princesses from enemy kingdoms, rather than marry one from their own population. In fact, they even preferred to marry their own siblings, rather than marry anyone from the ordinary Egyptian population. We also know that finally, when they ran out of ‘good marriage material’ the Egyptian kingdom fell (during the black dynasty).

Egyptian Queen Nerfertiti

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The Egypt we know today is of course different from Ancient Egypt. First the Africans (blacks) took over, then the Greeks conquerred the falling Ancient Egypt (and as we know, the amazingly beautiful Cleopatra of Ancient Egypt was of Greek origin), then the Romans took over, and then the Arabs took over, as late as in the 7th century. Today’s Egyptians are probably a mix of all these groups: Ancient Egyptians, Africans, Greeks, Romans, Arabs and slaves of all ‘nearby’ races.

The Egyptian mythology though, is of course of European origin, and is therefore in accordance with the other European mythologies – all of them, from Ireland to India. Not only that: it is one of the oldest European mythologies, and can because of that be seen by us Europeans as one of the most valuable ones.

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PS. There is a hypothesis, stating that the last of the eventually rather racially mixed lower nobility and less racially mixed upper nobility left Egypt for Ireland, and was assimilated by the natives there, and that would of course explain the presence of so much red and other dark hair in Ireland and the rest of the British Isles, and also the many myths about snakes in Ireland (there are no snakes in Ireland), but whether or not this is true is still unknown.  

A source (L. A. Waddell’s, The Makers of Civilisation) supporting what I say here, and adding so much more as well:

(1). The Makers of Civilization in Race & History. (Title and preliminary pages).

(2). The Makers of Civilization in Race & History. (Page. 1-150).

(3). The Makers of Civilization in Race & History. (Page. 151-300).

(4). The Makers of Civilization in Race & History. (Page. 301-450).

(5). The Makers of Civilization in Race & History. (Page. 451-600).

(6). The Makers of Civilization in Race & History. (Page. 601-608).

(7). The Makers of Civiliszation in Race & History. (Index).