King Arthur II grave uncovered.

Archaeologists have located the burial site of forgotten King Arthur II at a grave mound in Glamorgan, Wales.

wilson-blackettSet to rewrite ancient British history; the location of Britain’s legendary King was uncovered by the forensic detective work of historians Alan Wilson and Baram Blackett.

In the most amazing discovery of modern times, heralding the fruition of the famous prophecy which foretells King Arthur’s return in our nation’s darkest hour; archaeologists and historians are scrambling to reinterpret the ancient British Khumric records stored away in the darkest vaults of The National Library of Wales.

The Khumry, 10 million war-like inhabitants, were in Britain for a thousand years before the Angles and Saxons. The right of their Kingship residing with the descent from the first King of Britain, King Brutus, who came to what was known then as the ‘Tin Island,’ in a second major invasion around 500BC from Western Asia Minor.

The Khumry are undoubtedly one of the 10 lost tribes of Israel.

The first major fleet invasion of Britain sailed from ancient Syria, and arrived in Britain around 1500BC.

A third and much smaller party arrived in Western Britain around 35-37AD, consisting of none other than the Holy Family from Jerusalem. The arrival of Jesus, his mother, wife and uncle resulted in the setting up and the beginning of the First Christian Church in Western Europe.

“History is a lie, which is generally agreed to,” said Voltaire

While most people have no idea what happened in Britain before 1066, other than the invasion and occupation of the Romans, bringing civilization to a land over-run with barbaric and feral pagan Celts; historians are now revaluating ancient Khumry manuscripts which up until now were viewed as an 18 century forgery by Welshman Edward Williams, aka Iolo Morganwg.

Written in the ancient British Coelbran alphabet, (the written language of Khumry) similarly rejected as a fake by Iolo Morganwg, ancient manuscripts tell a story of five King Arthur’s through-out ancient British history, with King Arthur I and II being the most influential and memorable.

King Arthur I lived around 355-388AD in Britain. In 383AD he conquered Gaul, Spain, Southern Germany, Switzerland and Italy, all on behalf of his father Magnus Maximus, grandson of the British Constantine the Great.

It’s recounted that he rode through Europe, Paris and down through Switzerland to Italy, where he killed Gratian, Emperor of the West and took his sword from his dying hands and paraded it against his enemies, daring them to oppose his rule.

King Arthur I was killed at Sisica on the Sica River in June 383AD fighting Theodosius the Great Emperor of the East, and is buried in the great ancient graveyard of the “Illustrious of the British” in Warwickshire.

Historians are waking up to the inconvenient truth that the 12th century historian Geoffrey of Monmouth, who wrote about King Arthur in his book ‘The History of the Kings of Britain,’ probably made the mistake of joining both the historical King Arthur’s into one.

Three centuries later, the 15th century French writer Chretien de Troyes, filled in the gaps of the Arthurian adventures based on nothing more than his own imagination.

The King Arthur, of whom legend is based on today, was the second King Arthur, and a sixth generation direct male line descendant of King Arthur I. Born on Christmas Day 503AD and killed by a native red Indian assassin in Kentucky USA, 579 AD. The legend of King Arthur II is remembered today as a myth, but is in fact based on a real figure of ancient British history.

The most detailed history of any ancient people in the world, King Arthur II’s father is listed as King Meurig (Maurice), his mother as Queen Onbrawst, and his grandfather, King Tewdrig (Theoderic) both of whose graves were excavated in 1609 and 1881.

Remembered for uniting Britain under one paramount King, Arthur II fought the Jutes, Angles, Saxons, Picts and Goths.

arthurs-crossThe Arthurian dynasty came to be an abrupt end one day in 562AD, after comet debris was recorded as falling in a scatter across Britain, causing tremendous devastation and vast conflagrations. At a stroke much of the great island kingdom lay in total ruins. The Dark Ages had begun and to save his people, King Arthur II sailed in a fleet of 700 ships across the Atlantic, travelling up the Mississippi River, before dismantling his ships and making base in Kentucky.

While it is understandable that 18th Century historians dismissed the ancient British chronicles as an forgery, the fact remains that due to the 21st technology of carbon dating, the manuscripts have now been proved to be authentic and chronicle the events of rocks falling from the sky, after which King Arthur II evacuated his army to Brittany, while his brother Madoc Morfan sailed west in search of new lands.

In 572AD Madoc returned after ten years and told of the wonderful news of finding a new land across the great pond. According to a Welsh poem uncovered in the Welsh National library, Madoc returned with a black skinned native, whom King Arthur II quizzed at length, confirming Madoc’s account.

Set to blow away ancient history and rewrite history books across the world, historians and archaeologists are entering a new golden era of discovery, having viewed the ancient British manuscripts in a new light.

The Death of King Arthur II

King Arthur II died in America in 579AD and historians have identified at least ten records within the ancient Khrumy manuscripts, which tell of his body being returned to Britain and the resultant state funeral.

ka-caveSixth Century Khumric poetry records the return of his body in a leather bag made of three deer skins, before being stored in a Welsh cave, which can still be explored today.

Ancient Red Indian tales talk of a powerful nation of white people who arrived and settled in the Kentucky area of America. The 700 ships would have sailed up the Mississippi and their wood reused to build their homes and shelter.

The problem the Red Indians had was that these white people were very strong and very stubborn. The Red Indians had been walking through Kentucky since time began and now with the arrival of these white people, they were forced to go around them the long way.

It was inevitable that the native Indians of America would combine their forces and wage all-out war against the strange King, from a far away land across the great expanse of sea.

Ironically there was so much slaughter that the whole area was avoided at all costs. The Indians considered the land too ‘spirit ridden and defiled with blood’ that they ended up going the long way round after-all.

The remnants of King Arthur II’s mighty army were defeated and slaughtered on Sand Island close to the Ohio Falls. Arrow heads can still be picked from the ground today.

Long Live the King

After a long day fighting, King Arthur II returned to the safety of the camp. It was there while he removed his heavy armour that a young “naked savage” had slipped unnoticed through the camp’s defences, and plunged a spear deep into King Arthur II’s heart.

A stone with ancient Coelbren alphabet inscribed on it translates in English, “Unlucky for the mighty ruler this place distinctly was his end.”



  • He was born on Christmas Day 503AD in Glamorgan, South Wales.
  • He was taught to be a warrior by the renowned war-lord Merlin Emrys from aged 7 to 14 years old, at the hill fort at Deganwy in North Wales, alongside his other peers including future King Maelgwn Gwynedd, who would centuries later be known as the legendary Sir L’Ancelot.
  • Arthur was proclaimed King by Bishop Dyfrig on his 15th birthday, Christmas Day 518AD.
  • He married a noble lady called Gwenhwyfar, daughter of King Neithon of Lloegres (Leicester).
  • He united Great Britain under one King, having fought off and defeated the Picts, Scots and Saxons. His first battle was fought at Badon, where he lost 500 men, while slaughtering 25,000 Saxons.
  • He subdued the power of the Church over State.
  • He introduced the Twelve Days of Christmas in memory of the Twelve Disciples.
  • He created the Summer Games (fore-runner of the Olympic Games) to keep his Kingdom entertained and his warriors busy.
  • He created the Round Table as a gesture that everyone is equal.
  • He saved his Kingdom after the Armageddon of the Comet debris strike of 562AD.
  • He sailed to America with 700 ships, centuries before Columbus.
  • He was assassinated by a savage Red Indian in Kentucky, USA 579AD.


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