New evidence of Egyptian language behind the naming of sacred places in Scotland.
For example, the astronomical stone circle Ring of Brodgar, or Broggar, is described in folklore as a place where giants were turned into stone after dancing too long to music.
The Egyptian root, b-ra-gah, means ‘abode or shrine of the Sun god’, while the ancient Armenian equivalent, barerq-kar (bar, erq qar պար (բար), երք քար), means ‘dance song stones’, seemingly validating the local legend.
These are just some of the revelations from extensive research into Scotland’s Hidden Sacred Past, a story that encompasses the ancient secrets of Ireland, Armenia, and Sardinia.
By Freddy Silva
Read More: Scotland’s Hidden Sacred Past
Freddy Silva is a best-selling author and leading researcher of ancient civilizations, restricted history, sacred sites, and their interaction with consciousness. He has published six books in six languages.
Described as “perhaps the best metaphysical speaker in the world right now,” for more than two decades Freddy has been an international keynote speaker, and has appeared on Gaia TV, History Channel, BBC, and radio shows such as Coast To Coast. He is also a documentary filmmaker, and leads sell-out tours to sacred sites throughout the world. invisibletemple.com
- 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