King Breas Tuatha Danann Atlantean Kingdom Hy Brasil Porcupine Bank Atlantic Maps Ancient Sea Kings Dulcert Portolano Formorians Galway Ireland St. Brendan Archaic Nordic Sea Rovers Pirates Navigating Traditions Brazil Nut Tree Country Label Namesake Hai Breasil King Sil Silbury Hill Breas Breasil Clan Galway Ireland Bronze Age England

King Breas in ancient Ireland circa 1700 b.c., leader of the Tuatha Danann tribe, defeated the Formorians, the first settlers of that region, great seafarers all.  King Breas controlled an island about four hundred miles to the south in the Atlantic, labeled Hy Brasil on one of the “Maps of the Ancient Sea Kings,” on the Dulcert portolano, that island (now the Porcupine Bank) submerged since the end of the ice age when the sea level rose a few hundred feet, actually within about a hundred years beginning circa 1500 b.c., the sea level rise confirmed in the ancient frisian Oera Linda just before the rule of Friso, who organized the ancient dutch people, the Frisians, in the aftermath of the great sea level rise which also consumed what now are the Doggerbanks in the North Sea, and ruins of the bronze age tin miners now submerged too off Cornwall.

Saint Brendan the Navigator sailed across the Atlantic from Galway for twenty years in the Americas (Americos/Armoricani) over two thousand years after the demise of legendary Atlantis, the submerged lands of the Formorians and Tuatha Danaan having been part of that coastal empire (which Plato said extended inside the Straits of Gibraltar to Libya and Italy, and outside as well, obviously up to the big tin source in the eastern Atlantic during the bronze age there at Cornwall), much of it now underwater since the end of the ice age.  So Saint Brendan circa 800 a.d. apparently had been privy to the mysterious ancient mapping tradition explained in article #2 at http://iceagecivilizations.com, perhaps having first named Brazil for Breasil, or perhaps so named by navigators long before him, as the “brazil” nut tree is not the namesake of Brazil, the indigenous name for that tree pernambuco.

Note please http://genesisveracityfoundation.com.

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