1. Query and Blessing
I'm interested in buying one of your books but I was hoping that you could tell
me which one has maps of the lost ten tribes migration from place to place.
Yair I would also like to thank you for your work that you are doing I pray
that God bless you abundantly and I will do my part by buying your books.
I have never read this old Scottish Declaration before and I must say I got very
interested after some lines, look at this:
Most Holy Father and Lord, we know and
from the chronicles and books of the ancients we find that among other famous
nations our own, the Scots, has been graced with widespread renown. They
journeyed from Greater Scythia by way of the Tyrrhenian Sea and the Pillars of
Hercules, and dwelt for a long course of time in Spain among the most savage
tribes, but nowhere could they be subdued by any race, however barbarous. Thence
they came, twelve hundred years after the people of Israel crossed the Red Sea,
to their home in the west where they still live today. The Britons they first
drove out, the Picts they utterly destroyed, and, even though very often
assailed by the Norwegians, the Danes and the English, they took possession of
that home with many victories and untold efforts; and, as the historians of old
time bear witness, they have held it free of all bondage ever since. In their
kingdom there have reigned one hundred and thirteen kings of their own royal
stock, the line unbroken a single foreigner.
Nils E. Moen (r1b1c) 3. Franz Kobler
"The Vision Was There"
Extract: <<It was, however, not on the Continent
but in the British Isles that the new millenarian ideas came to full fruition.
There, after the break with Rome under Henry VIII, the Church had lost her place
as the only religious guide of the English people, a place which was taken by
another spiritual power: the Bible. In the words of John Richard Green, in his
Short History of the English People, "England
became the people of a book and that book was the Bible".
This statement was confirmed in our own day by G. M. Trevelyan: " . . . though
Shakespeare may be, in the retrospect, the greatest glory of his age, he was not
in his own day its greatest influence. By the end of Elizabeth's reign, the
book of books for Englishmen was already the Bible."