Around 6000 BC climate change forced migration from the Armenian Highlands into western Europe. These people brought with them a cultural and language footprint that lingers today.
When they arrived in Brittany they called it Armorika, ‘Where the Sun descends into the sea’. Moving to Wales they called it Cymru, after the Armenian province.
When they reached the Scottish isles they erected astonishing stone circles, and passage mounds like the kurgans of Scythia, Ukraine, and Siberia, and may have given them the names we know today:
- Stennis = seat of ritual
- Broggar = dance song stones
- Maeshowe = assembly of noble people of Orion
- Tursachan (Callanish) = doorway to the stone throne
- Iona = ring of the people of Armenia
It’s been a mystery until now as to who erected a megalithic culture on the Scottish isles long before mainland Britain, but new evidence is beginning to offer some answers.
By Freddy Silva
Read the full story: SCOTLAND’S HIDDEN SACRED PAST
- Scotland’s Hidden Sacred Past includes the ancient secrets of Ireland, Armenia, and Sardinia
- In ancient Armenia they were called Peri. About Neolithic monument builders of Scotland
- Most ancient monuments on the Scottish western isles are based on Armenian or Egyptian language
- Armenia, Land of Ermenen in the mention of Thutmose III
- Dun Carloway, Armenian etymology of the name of a tower in Northern Scotland
- The migration of people from Scythia and the Armenian Highlands is a link between Sardinia and the Western Isles of Scotland
- How the ancient world was interconnected, Freddy Silva
- On the migration of people from the Armenian Highlands, 6000 BC
- Hayhaiuapanti, Shining ones