...and not a battle at all? Was the area of Brù-na-Bóinne where the survivors of 'Noah's' flood emerged? What about the
strange report from Charles O'Kelly, a Colonel in James’ army, who said the whole thing was a conspiracy to hand Ireland to William? (Charles O’Kelly: The Jacobite War in Ireland; 1688-1690, Sealy, Bryers and Walker, Dublin, 1894 - Free download Internet Archive)
I have been studying the ‘catastrophe theory’ (i.e. dolmans were built to protect against come try debris, not for burials of kings) leading to a 'West to East migration,' and as Michael Tsarion calls it 'The Irish Origins of Civilization' for a few years. I know enough already about our secret societies' machinations and back room control of our world. Recently, I happened upon an interview with Andrew Power on Fintan Dunne's controversial and alternative news podcast 'The Beautiful Truth Show' on BreakForNews.com (the longer these Irish guys talk together the broader their accents).
Andrew Power dared to go down this "rabbit hole" in his 2005 book 'Ireland Land of the Pharaohs' (available as free PDF file here). He states that his conclusions were derived from his research starting with the events:
"Three hundred years ago when an English King, a Dutch Prince and their multi-national armies rendezvoused on the banks of the Boyne River on the ancient island of Ireland. This river, which rises at the Well of the Blessed Trinity and is named in honour of the Irish Goddess Boann, meanders majestically through the ancient land of Brù-na-Bóinne and across the ‘Valley of the [Irish] Kings’, before emptying into the sea at Drogheda, doorway to the Boyne Valley and home to a vast array of ancient monuments."
The BRU NA BOINNE chapter enticed me to study more about the Eamhain area, but I breezed through the THE PARASITICAL ELITE chapter as I have more then enough information on that already.
"The time-period is the closing decade of the 17th century CE and we are in the mystical Boyne Valley, the primordial heart of Ireland and the cradle of Hesperian civilisation. Within this picturesque valley nestles Brù-na-Bóinne, which in turn envelops the arcane Eamhain (pronounced ahwan). Like Russian dolls enclosed within Eamhain is Innis-na-Righ (Island of the Kings), its sacred centre, and reputedly once home of the fabled Shamballa/Agarthi"
After reading 'The Hiram Key' by Christopher Knight & Robert Lomas (who are quoted in Andrew's book), I, too, saw the ritualistic symbolism of the Battle of the Boyne as once your eyes have been opened to masonic ritual it is hard not to notice the obvious intentions of everything the royals do. A fascinating learning experience for me was watching the black-and-white televised coverage of the Queen's coronation with Michael Tsarion explaining the symbolism of every strange action most of us have just dismissed as unimportant ritual -- what an eye-opener!
I open this post up to comment and anything you can add to this, but not if you are closed to 'alternative history theories'; after seeing the comments from people on Twitter regarding the book, I know I am not alone in dismissing what we have been fed as portrayed in the BBC's production of 'The Battle of the Boyne' as outright 'shite'!
Andrew says he is following in the footsteps of many authors and scholars who preceded him and whose works are included in modern 'alternative historians' in 2014. He writes in his 'Acknowledgements':
"In a broader sense my thanks goes to the authors/researchers (alive or dead) who
preceded me on this path, and who made the journey that much easier. They
are, in no particular order, Lorraine Evans, Ralph Ellis, Robert Bauval, Graham
Hancock, Christopher Knight, Robert Lomas, Barbara Watterson, Peter Beresford
Ellis, Laurence Gardner, Peter Dawkins, HRH Prince Michael of Albany, Edith
Starr Miller, Pádraig Lenihan, Steve Bergstrom, Jon King, John Beveridge, Niall
Ferguson, Frederic Morton, Adrian Gilbert, Ahmed Osman, William Henry,
Conor MacDari, Jordan Maxwell, Robert M. Pirsig, Graham Phillips, Gerald
Massey, Albert G. Mackey, Lynn Picknett, Ignatius Donnelly, Timothy Freke,
Peter Gandy, Robert A. Heinlein, Arthur Koestler, Barry Dunford, L. A. Waddell,
Robert Anton Wilson, Frances Henking, Carlos Castaneda, Mike Ballie, Michael
Baigent, Richard Leigh, Henry Lincoln, Zecharia Sitchin, Andrew Sinclair, Ian
Adamson, Alison Roberts, J. P. Kenyon, Macaulay, John Locke, John Macleod,
William T. Still, L. A. Waddell, Robert Shea, Francis Bacon, Comyns Beaumont,
Frank R. Wallace, David Talbott, Dr. John Coleman, Nesta H. Webster, Arthur
Kemp, David Icke, Geoffrey Moorhouse, Paddy McGarvy, Dr. Julian Janes, Betty
Edwards, George Orwell, John Taylor Gatto, Joe Downey, Alexander del Mar,
Raymond Campbell, Paterson, Dan Brown, Paul Mason, John T. Gilbert, Guy
Patton, Robin Mackness, Henry Makow, Michael C. Ruppert, H. H. Ben-Sasson,
Ruth Dudley Edwards, Edmund Spenser, Tim Wallace Murphy and Marilyn
Hopkins, Clive Prince, H. Spencer Lewis, Geraldine Stout, Raymond Bernard,
David Yallop, Cecil Kilpatrick, David Dankenbring, P. D. Ouspensky, Charles O’
Kelly, John of Fordun, David R. Woods, Immanuel Velikovsky, Michael Tsarion,
Breeda Tuite, Savitri Devi, Paddy Boyle, E. Raymond Capt, Alan Campbell,
Herbert Armstrong, Manly P. Hall, Enda O Boyle, Robert Wallace, Fredrick
Mann, Ayn Rand, Eileen Black, Mark Hedsel, Una Sheahan and finally Elizabeth
for providing a tranquil haven whenever I needed it at Glebe House beside (and
I mean beside) the great mound of Dowth.
A special mention to the staff, of the Ulster Museum, Belfast. The Heritage
Service, Photographic Unit, Dublin. The rights and Reproduction Office:
National Gallery of Ireland, Dublin. The Central Library, Belfast"