Re: [Ancient_History_Expanded] Origin of "Mohawk-hair-do"
- Sometimes an image is helpful.
You might notice the "Mohawk" hair-dos on the warriors in the stylized Galley on coin above.
They are not wearing helmets, and their hair trails down behind their backs. The lone warrior
on the Phaistos disc has the long hair behind his back wrapped and folded behind his head
in the style of the Chinese (Sheenies/Gaels - which means "Moon"). The men shown on the
above Phoenician coin are Phoenicians.We know the "Phoenicians/Sea-peoples" did not just reside in small fishing groups on the Greek
islands, but lived all around the Aegean and the Mediterranean as well as on all the mainlands
stretching from Ireland to China and India, as well as Arabia, et al., They were called the Rulers
and were called "Ponces" - all this not even mentioning their colonies and mining sources in the Americas. Caesar called them Gallic/Gaelic, not Phoenicians, which name was of specific
Greek coinage, meaning red, such as "flamingo/flaming," but the coin proves the Gallic warriors
were actually the Phoenician warriors in days of old, also known as Hiberian Celts.
Josephus stated the Gaels/Phoenicians (Scythians/Ionian Greeks) were the only peoples who
resided in Jerusalem (not just on Crete, etc). He, himself, also claimed to be the "High Priest"
of Jerusalem - and Pharisee. He also stated the Sheenies (Essenes) built the Temple in
Jerusalem and that it was a Greek Temple (yes, "Solomon's Temple" was actually the Temple
to Baal, Melkart and HerculesEarlier in history, the Land of the Phoenicians/Canaan included Syria ("Assyria") and for Egyptian
and Persian purposes (was the main thorough-fare between these two countries). The Gaels - e.g.
Phoenicians, called themselves "Jews" on their own Syrian minted, Cretan coins, and displayed YHW,
et al., pronounced Yew/Yeo, short for Yeomen (Mariners/Marines). (Yew means Moon). We know
these ancient "Yahoos" to have been Gaels - they also called themselves "Yahoos." I don't always
buy into writers claiming to have "translated" this or that ancient script. They don't always appear
to have a handle on actual ancient history.