How can traceable sites be a Mystery?
Copyright Alan Wilson & Baram Blackett 2009
One unanswered question is very simple -'How is it that King Arthur (both I & II) are alleged to be first untraceable
when they are clearly well attested in the ancient Royal Genealogies, and how is it that the sites of the major battles
are equally untraceable when they are not."
If we take the case of King Arthur I, the son of Magnus Clemens Maximus and Ceindrech, his battle against the Irish Prince
Reueth in circa AD 367 is attested by an ancient Khumric poem describing his route of march to the battle and the still
extant grave mound of Reueth (Rhitta Gawr in the Khumric records and King Ryons in Mediaeval Romance tales.
Arthur I besieged and took Paris in AD 383 and a carving in Modena Cathedral exhibits the scene.
He fought against the Emperor Gratian at Sassy-Soissons and Soissons exists 12 miles from Paris.
He fought battles against Theodosius of Constantinople at Sisica on the Sica river and at Poetovio, and these places exist.
Then there are the twelve battles listed by Nennius in a Northern British campaign of King Arthur II around 160 years
later, and the locations of these 12 battle sites are all traceable and this was done 150 years ago.
These were first rough published by Skeene in AD 1868 and researched and more detailed published in 1986.
The allegedly lost battle site of Mynydd Baedan that took place in c AD 550 -(Mons Badonicus in foreign alien Latin)-
is so easily and provably traceable and well known as to be laughable.
The battle took place at Mynydd Baedan at Maes Cad Lawr - Field of Battle Area, and these plus several other place
names are very clearly marked on Government OS Maps.
The equally easily traceable beach battle in the surf of Llongborth is also provably traceable as is the site of the
epic Battle of Camlann Mountain, which took place in Camlann Valley below Camlann Mountain in c AD 569.
All that any researcher needs is a modern or ancient Map to locate Camlann Mountain and Valley around 15 kilometers
(10 miles) south of Dollgelly.
Canadian, American, and European, researchers may have difficulty reading plain and obvious British maps, but there
can be no excuse for British authors.
All anyone needs to do is to forget the quite irrelevant Tintagel monastery in Cornwall, and the ludicrous Glastonbury
Abbey forgeries -founded in AD 941 - in Somerset, and everything becomes very straightforward and simple.
The same matter applies to earlier battles fought by British Kings and the Roman description of a battle fought
across 'a river of uncertain depth' is obviously in South East Wales.
The River Severn opens out into the Severn Estuary and here the massive tides of the Atlantic surge up into the ever
narrowing channel twice a day.
At Barry the tides are 40 to 41 feet and at Cardiff 38 to 39 feet, and only the 52 feet rise and fall of tides in the
Bay of Fundy exceed these.
The result is that the river levels of South East Wales rise up and down with the tides, and very steep muddy banks
with rivers in the bottom are replaced twice daily by deep and wide waters.
As the British King involved in the battle was King Caradoc I, and as he lived and lies buried in Glamorgan in South
East Wales it is truly amazing that would be researchers have never sought for the battle site in South East Wales.
This is all the more extraordinary as the Romans never able to penetrate into this area until AD 74 and they were
driven out again in AD 80.
If everything is as traceable as the Pyramids and Temples of ancient Egypt it becomes very difficult to understand how
there could ever have been a problem unless these matters were politically and religiously incorrect.
We now appended clear Google Earth references for readers to visit these well known and easily traceable sites in Wales-
that are alleged to be "lost" by the hordes of English, Canadian, American, European "researchers"???
Battle Site Locations.
1 Mynydd Baedan fought around AD 550.
Arthur's Army gathering ground.
Battle Location Maesteg Valley, at Maes Cad Llawr = Field of Battle Area.
51 34 13 88 N.
3 38 52 41 W
Grave Mounds of the dead in battle.
51 34 08 27 N.
3 38 42 44 W.
Battle of Camlann fought around AD 569.
Mynydd Camlann - Camlann Mountain.
52 44 04 38 N.
3 45 24 88 W.
Camlann Valley where the action took place.
52 44 00 01 N.
3 45 45 83 W.
Battle of Llongborth where Arthur landed his armies.
Sandy beach at Llongborth (re-named Llanborth in AD 1926 to conceal it.)
52 08 35 34 N
4 29 47 52 W.
Prince Geraint mortally wounded -
Bedd Geraint Farm = Grave of Geraint Farm 3 ½ miles inland.
Many other evidences , fields named , inscribed stones etc.
All invisible to academics, only non academics can see them.
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