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The Tender Twig (Frances Henking) is a novel based on fact. After King Zedekiah of Judah was blinded and taken in chains to Babylon, and his sons executed, his two young daughters fled to Egypt with Jeremiah the prophet and Baruch the scribe. After the younger girl, Scota, married an Egyptian prince, the older daughter (and now heir), Tea Tephi, went with Jeremiah and Baruch to Ireland, where she married Prince Eochaidh, a descendant of the northern tribes of Israel.

Egyptian Princess (Scota) The original Scots-Gaels were descended from a princess named Scota. Her husband was Niul, the Governor of Capacyront, by birth, a Black Sea prince of Scythia. Her name “Scota”, which was Scythian for “ruler of the people” was gained by the princess when she married Niul. Scota was the daughter of Egyptian Pharaoh Smenkhkare.

Temple Mount Bulla (Davidic Dynasty - First Temple Period) - Contains ancient Hebrew characters which read belonging to the son of Immir. The son of Immer is mentioned in the book of Jeremiah 20:1. He is in charge of the temple and is one of the men who arrested the prophet Jeremiah.

Clay seals with the name 'Baruch the son of Neriah,' the scribe who wrote for Jeremiah the prophet, have been found in Biblical Archaeology.

Royal seal bears name of Gedaliah, a prince to Judah’s King Zedekiah, mentioned in the Old Testament Book of Jeremiah 38:1. The prince is said to have tossed the prophet Jeremiah down a well.

Scholars know the Nabataeans were in Petra since at least 312 B.C. The Nabataeans, before they were conquered and absorbed into the Roman Empire, controlled a vast tract of the Middle East from modern-day Israel and Jordan into the northern Arabian peninsula. The remains of their innovative networks of water capture, storage, transport, and irrigation systems are found to this day throughout this area.

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Egyptian God, Amon(Amen) The Invisible Creative Power - Hidden From View: Akhnaton, Moses and the Origins of Monotheism

Statue of Princess Scota of Egypt, an African ancestor of the Irish Gaels. Scotia married Míl, a Celt from Celtiberia, ancestor of the Milesians who represent the vast majority of the Irish Gaels. The Tuatha Dé Danann became suspicious after their arrival in Ireland and killed Mil’s relative Íth. After Míl's death Scota went to Ireland with their eight sons but most died attempting to land. The remaining sons married into Celtic families eventually creating the majority of the Irish Gaelic…