After forty two years of historical research there have been momentous tangible discoveries. As President Harry Truman of the United States once said: “The only new thing in the world, is the History which you do not know.”
“King Arthur” was never lost, nor were all the histories lost. They were simply painted over and concealed. The propaganda result of secular politics and religious politics in Britain during the 18th, 19th, and 20th Century, was the total obliteration of almost the entire ancient History of Britain. The ancient Records simply fell into oblivion, because they did not support what was deemed to be “politically correct”. For the first time the stale speculations and Victorian anachronisms are appropriately left far behind.
“King Arthur” of the Mediaeval Romances was a composite figure. His feats as in the Eighth century Brut Tysillio, and in the twelfth century Brut Gruffydd ap Arthur – alias “Geoffrey of Monmouth” – illustrate him fighting and defeating the Romans in the Fouth Century AD, and also battling with the Saxons, Angles, and others, in the Sixth Century. As Polydore Vergil the court historian of King Henry VIII pointed out he was an impossible figure of 250 years old.
The discarded and abused Records, which are for political reasons ignored,tell a very different story. They very clearly and firmly accurately illustrate two well known and easily traceable Kings named Arthur who make up the foreign French, Breton, and German, impossible Romantic figure. It is not possible to “lose” major Kings in British Historical Records. Such claims are nefarious chicanery.
- Arthur I son of Magnus Maximus (Mascen Wledig) and Ceindrech daughter of Rheiden, invaded Europe in AD 383, as commander of his father’s armies. He did beseige Paris as in later Romances, and he did seize the Lady St Genevieve of Paris – a Guinevere figure. Arthur I then met the Roman armies at Soissons – “Sassy” in Geoffrey of Monmouth – where he defeated the Emperor Gratian, who he captured and executed at Lugdunum-Lyons. The memorial stone and grave mound are revealed.
- Arthur II was son of King Meurig son of King Tewdrig son of Teithrin the Subtle son of Tathal son of Arthur I son of Magnus Maximus. This is the King who fought epic battles with Angles, Saxons, Picts, Irish, and others. He had at least two wives named Gwenhwyfawr and Gwenhwyfach This is the tragic Arthur of the Romance tales.Four inscribed stones and the grave of this monarch are known
Once we have identified these two Arthurs the task of delving through the multitudious copious detailed records, which officially are not supposed to exist, can begin.The results are extraordinary. As Professor John Morris of London said in his Age of Arthur, “the problem is not one of a shortage of information, instead there is too much information.”