Battle of the Boyne: a false flag event

Battle of the Boyne: a false flag event.

False flag events – events that are staged to appear different from what they really are – are nothing new.  I believe the Battle of the Boyne in Ireland in July 1690 was a false flag.

Prince William of Orange, battle of the Boyne 1690
Prince William of Orange, battle of the Boyne 1690

Like any false flag event, in order to examine it objectively you must forget everything you have been told about it. For instance forget that the Pope supported King William. He didn’t. Forget even that this was a ‘battle’. It wasn’t.

You must set this event called the ‘Battle of the Boyne’ in the context of the emerging English empire seeking to separate itself from its old colonial master, the ancient Roman Empire controlled by the Vatican. England was looking to create a ‘New World Order’. Henry VIII started this process when he staged his falling out with the Pope allegedly over his right to marry Anne Boleyn in 1532. Again this was a false flag. Henry and his advisors used this disagreement with Rome to begin the separation of England from Rome on the back of the Protestant Reformation begun by Luther in 1517.

If you go to the site of the Battle of the Boyne near Slane in Co. Meath you will be struck by two things:  no mass graves- in fact no graves at all – and no war memorabilia excavated from the battlefield. Such excavations on the ‘battlefield’ as there have been have revealed few relics of any battle. It’s difficult to get any reliable estimate of casualties. This is in marked contrast to, say, the Battle of Culloden fifty years later.

Site of Battle of the Boyne
Site of Battle of the Boyne
Battle of Culloden mass grave 1745
Battle of Culloden mass grave 1745

 

 

 

 

 

 

Even the Orange Order of Ireland provide no detailed information on casualties. The English Army Lists and Commission Registers 1661-1714 lists only two people killed at the Battle of the Boyne.

Prince William of Orange, battle of the Boyne 1690
Prince William of Orange, battle of the Boyne 1690

The Battle of the Boyne was a ritual or sham fight to hand power over to the new ‘Protestant’ empire headed by William of Orange. But the ritual that William of Orange and King James II engaged in was not a Christian one. It was an ancient pagan ritual governed by the Egyptian gods Set, Horus and Osiris. It had nothing to do with Christianity. The European Royal bloodlines loved their pagan rituals and still do today – both sides at the Boyne were packed with European aristocrats eager for a seat at the historic ritual.

Egyptian god, Osiris
Egyptian god, Osiris

King James was known as the ‘Grand Old Duke of York’. Why? Because on several occasions James gave away an unassailable position to his brother-in-law William of Orange. This was particularly so in Ireland where James enjoyed a dominant military position. At the Boyne, against the advice of his generals, James retreated across the Boyne to a much weaker position. James’ relocation did require William to cross the Boyne to meet with James’ army. However this was part of the pagan ritual because as soon as William crossed the Boyne, James departed the scene without any engagement. It was left to James’ generals to make some token effort. It was William’s act of crossing of the River Boyne that was part of the ancient Egyptian ritual. Once James saw that happening he knew his role in the ritual was complete and he departed the scene.

James did not re-group further south as he could easily have done. A contemporary writer, Bishop Burnett, records in A Light to the Blind that

‘the king (James) had no solid reason to quit Ireland upon the loss sustained at the Boyne in his troops. For the army was somewhat stronger at the end of that petty conflict than before.’  (p. 33).

In other words James did not suffer a real defeat at the Boyne.

James was in Dublin that night and, with William’s secret assistance, departed for France and exile the next day. Before leaving he ordered the Dublin garrison to submit to William.

Remember that this was the Boyne valley. This was Ireland’s ‘Valley of the Kings’ long before the Egyptian’s had one: Brú na Bóinne, where you find Newgrange, Knowth and Loughcrew.  In fact the topography of the Boyne at this point closely resembles that of the Nile River in Egypt and the pattern of the Milky Way in the sky above (for more on this read Andrew Power’s book – see below). This is sacred ground – that’s why Newgrange is there.

Rivers Boyne & Nile (Ireland: Land of the Pharaohs)
Rivers Boyne & Nile (Ireland: Land of the Pharaohs)

Sounds crazy, I know, but why else would the only Pope to set foot in Ireland in 1979, Pope John Paul II, come to this valley and stand on the exact same spot that William of Orange stood on in 1690 – Tullesker Hill?

Pope John Paul II at Brú na Bóinne 1979
Pope John Paul II at Brú na Bóinne 1979

After 1690 the English Empire began to lay its foundations. The Bank of England was formed in 1692, the Act of Union with Scotland in 1707 and the Dutch East Indies Company took over the trade routes with the Far East from the Dutch. Within fifty years England ruled the largest empire the world had seen.

So from all this we can see that one of the seminal events of Irish history – the Battle of the Boyne – is not what it has seemed. The foundation of the ‘Glorious Revolution’ and the genesis of the British Empire was not Christian. Pagan ritual played a huge part.

For more information on the true nature of the Battle of the Boyne and the ancient Egyptian ritual that took place there read Andrew Power’s excellent book, Ireland: Land of the Pharaohs. Unfortunately the book is out of print, but it is available in pdf format.