It's Time To Start Your Adventure
Academics have been struggling for over 200 years to try and read hieroglyphics using the Coptic language as the basis. This has been a very frustrating and confusing process. Other academics have been proposing since the 1790’s that the language that should be looked at is Ancient Assryian.
Fortunately the Ancient Assyrian language has a direct and largely unchanged descendant still in existence on the extreme edge of Europe where it has survived largely in its original form. This language is Welsh/Cymraeg. It being the language behind the hieroglyphs has been commented on many times such as in the 1850’s by the German academic Count von Bunsen who noted how the language has been “jealously guarded in its original form” in Wales.
It was not, however, until the 1980’s that it was first seriously tried to see if it would work. The results were startling with success within hours. Reading hieroglyphics using Welsh/Cymraeg was born and is explained though the startling new book – “Cymroglyphics”.
Using Cymroglyphics to translate Ancient Egyptian Hieroglyphics is fun, straight forward and works.
The book contains explanations with lot of examples to work through, how to write names and the messages hidden behind the chosen hieroglyphs, a gjuide to interpreting pictograms, a history of conventional translation, a discussion of how the language might have to to Wales and a dictionary and quick guide.
Wilson and Blackett's seminal work on how to correctly read ancient Egyptian hieroglyphics and the messages that they contain. Using the correct language as a basis reading hieroglyphics is surprisingly easy.
Wilson and Blackett use this book to create a novel set in a historical background. This allows them to cover many of the areas that would not be permissible if the book was described as a historical textbook. However, the book is still packed with historical references and traceable events.
The book reveals the burial place of the legendary King Arthur and the true nature of British History. Family trees for the British-Khumric Royal family of South Wales and Northumberland, details of the British “Roman” Emperors and the British-Khumric migration.