The Perlesvaux Manuscript.
One 11thCentury Manuscript tells of earlier pilgrims from Brittany visiting the grave of King Arthur in Britain. This would be Arthur II and the topography of the visit is and clear and quite definitely traceable. .
1. The Pilgrims arrive at a coastline cliffs and there is a landing place at a small valley where a streams runs down to the sea. The Glamorgan coastline from Cardiff to Merthyr Mawr (the Great Martyr) is 30 miles of cliffs and there are few possible landing places. There is no such coastline in Somerset or anywhere near Glastonbury. .
2. At the landing place there is a castle on one side of the cliffs and an ancient church on the cliff on the other side. The cliffs are described as gravely cliffs, and this is a perfectly accurate description of the cliffs at Nash Point in Glamorgan where there is a stream running down a small narrow valley and into the sea, and on the cliffs on the West side of this tiny valet is a large ruined ancient fortress. On the East side is the boat shaped ancient church ruin of the Grave of King Ceri who died circa 80 AD. There is no other place that fits the place description in the Perlesvaux Manuscript anywhere else in Britain, and certainly nothing like it in Somerset. .
3. The travellers from Brittany go ashore and they go inland until they reach a wooded valley. This would be the valley running from Llantrisant in the East and over towards Llanharran to the West. It is still there. The travellers then come to a Long Mountain, and this is very obviously the long sausage shaped mountain that runs from Beddau over to the entry of the Maesteg Valley above Pencoed. This is unmistakable. Again there is nothing even remotely like this in Somerset. .
4. The travellers then arrive at a little valley that is let into the mountain side and there is a stream running down this little valley. This little valley is so steep that travellers have to get off their horses and lead them up along the side of the stream. There is exactly such a valley let into the south side of Mynydd y Gaer (Fortress Mountain) immediately north of the village of Brynna, and as late as 1988 before the European Market made grants for fencing available to farmers people did get off their horses and ponies and lead them up the steep incline alongside the stream and Alan Wilson and Baram Blackett and myself have watched others doing this. Everything fits perfectly as it should. There is no place similar to this near Glastonbury in Somerset meaning the Academics don't visit these areas to find out. .
5. At the top of this Mountain at Por - Tref - Supreme Manor Place- there are five round hermitages. Four are obvious and the fifth was uncovered during the 1990 excavations of St.Peter's Church that is around 150 yards west of this little stream. Once again the description is absolutely correct. St Peter's was devastated by the catastrophe of the Comet impacts that struck Britain in AD 562, and the fifth hermitage was built immediately east of the alter area of the ruined church. There is no such place near Glastonbury in Somerset. .
6. Here the travellers from Brittany around AD 1100 are at the grave site of King Arthur. This is absolutely correct and only the freak storms of 100 miles an hour and two storms of 70 miles an hour prevented the completion of the excavations in 1990. The Devil appears to have intervened to save the worthless reputations of academics and politicians. .
Everything in the Perlesvaux story is absolutely 100% correct and the extraordinary convolutions attempted by the Oxford University Elizabeth Jenkins, and published by a London Publisher, to try to make this very clear description fit with Glastonbury in Somerset is nothing short of Incredible. Glastonbury was not founded until AD 941 and the place is a total fraud claiming Joseph of #Arimathea, King Arthur I or II, St. David, and a host of other ancient British burials. It has to be the World's greatest ever con trick and fraud, with absolutely no substance whatsoever. It was founded as a funeral chapel for an English King who died in AD 941. .
The extreme accuracy of the account in the Perlesvaux Manuscript point unmistakeably to the area of St. Peter's Super Mortem church in Mid Glamorgan and nowhere else. This is also correct for the tomb of King Arthur II who died in AD 579. .
The blind obstinacy of English academics persisting in throwing away or distorting very clear evidence is in ever increasing desperation for try to support what academics call the Glastonbury forgeries and frauds. .
However as the Perlesvaux Manuscript is correct and everything else fits the jigsaw puzzle perfectly it can only mean one thing. That is the Academics are incorrect they have got it wrong and fail to recognise their own stupidity, ignorance and mistakes. .
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