Native European Women

Women have always had an important place in Native Culture, as well as the Celts and the Baskunes, More so when to look at the woman’s place within the other main Cultures, like the Greek and Romans, whose women were second class citizens. Not much different from the Saxon view. Women could also own land, slaves, and other property, and were given important jobs and status within the tribe, and it has been documented that Woman were in the front line in battles, that they were also warrior trainers, and several high profile and important Heroes from Irish myth were sent to Warrior Woman for their warrior training. In fact it is believed that most young men were sent to these woman to learn the art of fighting, add to this the Imazighen (Berber) women enjoy more freedom than that common among Arab women. They are not veiled, they can chose to divorce and they retain their dowry. This is because they like our ancestors were here before the migration of the tribes out of the Middle-East.

Women were doctors, judges, Rulers, blacksmiths, priests, In fact any job a man could do, so could a woman, and both were given equal status. This is most keenly noted in the Temple of Brid, where no man is ever allowed to set foot, (see more on Brid later), and when She was Christianised to Saint Bridget, her temple was converted to a Convent. And when the local male Bishop demanded entrance to check if things were being done correctly to the Irish Church’s way of thinking, he was refused entrance by the Mother Superior, and told to appoint a female Bishop to do the check. This led to Bridget being de-canonised, losing her Sainthood, on the grounds that She had not in fact performed any miracles. While Saint Patrick performed the Miracle of ridding Ireland of snakes!

In pre-Christian Ireland, as in the other “Celtic” lands, everyone had a family name. There were no “Bastard sons” and I will tell you why. We took the family name from our Mother, rather than the Christian idea of Father, and everyone knew who their Mother was, even if they never knew their Father. This Fact proves once again that women held a higher place in Native,Baskunes  and “Celtic” society than almost any other race or creed. The Romans and Greeks treated their women as second-class citizens, and I will not even go into the Saxon View. That is just one of the major differences that the Christian Religion gave to the Native peoples of these Islands and Western Europe as a whole. Why do you think that it is “Mother Earth” and not Father Earth? Mother is the Creator of life, Mother is the one who will bear the next generation of the tribe, and thus guarantee the continuation of the Tribe.

Continue reading Native European Women

Advertisements

Next life, or last life?

Ok so I am writing again, from a flash of a thought, like an e-mail going off in my mind, so we know where this came from, but here goes.

I die, everything dies, hell even the Universe will die at some point, nothing lasts forever, but that is the point of life, of being, that is the whole reason, well in my book anyway. But what happens when I die? That is the question.

Option 1 My Queen decides that I have learned my Life Lesson and allows me onwards to the Otherworld, until the end of Time, thus this may be what most will think I mean by Last Life in the title.

Option 2 My Queen decides that I have not learned my Life Lesson and sends me back to the Underworld where I will be “reprocessed” and sent back here. Now I know these are Facts as far as I am concerned, but this is what I mean by the title. Where will I end up?

Time is a Human Concept, being into Archaeology and History I understand this concept well, but on the Otherside of Life, does time exist? Past, Present, Future, or just Now (everywhen). Could this be why we see Ghosts, flashes from another Time, granted always in older fashions and never in Future Fashions, but When would I come back, and has the year 30,000 A.D. already happened, but it is just that we, with our concept of time, can not comprehend such ideas.

Continue reading Next life, or last life?