Ireland Was First Inhabited By A Black ‘Twa’ Tribe – They Were Killed By St Patrick
Written by KNRadio on September 15, 2019
There is a common knowledge of Africans being the first humans on earth. Many people have heard this in passing, but do not believe it to be true. This is due to the fact that history has been altered and taught wrongly.
The oldest human remains found by archaeologists is that of a Negro/brown/black person. This helps in buttressing the facts that Africans created civilization, and that various African tribes inhabited various regions of the earth, outside mother-land Africa.
One of such people is the Twa tribe of Africa, who were the first people to live in Ireland. They were also referred to as Akan by other African tribes, and Leprechaun by Europeans. The name Leprechaun comes the old Irish ‘luchorpán’, which is a compound name composed of lú meaning ‘small’ and corp meaning ‘body’.
The Twa practiced matriarchy. They venerated the Great Black Mother, and had women as leaders of their tribe. There have been many tales told about the Leprechauns and their magical powers. Many people believed them to be a fairy tale, but in reality, they existed.
The Twa were diminutive (little) men and women, who grew to a height of about 4’11”. They were skilled craftsmen who migrated from Africa into Ireland may thousands of years ago. They had advanced knowledge of medicine, metallurgy, textile, and clothing manufacturing. They were also excellent at shoemaking, which the Caucasians at that time in human existence though was “magical”.
The existence of the Twa people has been confirmed by various authorities in history and archeology. British Egyptologists Gerald Massey and Albert Churchward, the Scottish historian David Mac Ritchie, and the British antiquarian Godfrey Higgins, have carried out exhaustive research on this topic, and have shed light on the Twa people.
Many writers, the likes of Tacitus, Pliny, Claudian, and others have described the Blacks they encountered in the British Isles (Ireland) as “Black as Ethiopians,” “Cum Nigris Gentibus,” “nimble-footed blackamoors,” and so on.
Historians account that the Partholans, Formorians, Nemeds, Firbolgs, Tuatha-De-Danann, Milesians of Ireland, and the Picts of Northern Scotland were all Blacks.
Also, the Firbolgs who were believed to be a section of the Nemeds, are believed to be the Twa. They are described by historians as the dwarfs, dark elves or leprechauns in Irish History.
In his book titled “Ancient and Modern Britons, Davide MacRitchie stated: “That the wild tribes of Ireland were black men is hinted by the fact that “a wild Irishman” is in Gaelic “a black Irishman” (Dubh Eireannach)”. The word “Dubh” in Gaelic is “Black”.
HOW THEY DISAPPEARED OR WERE CHASED OUT OF IRELAND
Just like in many parts of the world, throughout history, there are accounts of Europeans committing eliminating or going to war with African tribes. Entire tribes have been decimated or wiped out over the course of human history.
One of such is the disappearance of the Twa likely caused by the Caucasian Irish people, who later came to Ireland.
Although this account of history is not widespread, many believe that the Irish celebration of St Patrick chasing out slakes from Ireland, was actually the hunting down of the Twa people.
The story and reason for the Irish holiday is actually an allegory; that is a story, poem, or picture that can be interpreted to reveal a hidden meaning, typically a moral or political one.
According to Irish and now world legend, back in the fifth century A.D., St. Patrick exterminated Ireland’s snakes by driving them all into the sea.
The Irish and Christians make it sound like he was saving the Caucasian people from real deadly snakes, but that is actually false.
The truth is that there is no evidence that points to the existence of serpents in Ireland. Ireland never had snakes, partly for the same reasons why there are no snakes in Iceland, Hawaii, New Zealand, Greenland, or Antarctica.
Ireland was once connected to a larger land mass, during the ice age, and the land was far too cold for any cold-blooded reptiles to survive. Ireland became colder when the glaciers melted around 10,000 years ago, pouring more cold water into the now-impassable expanse between Ireland and its neighbors.
Other animals, like wild boars, lynx, and brown bears, managed to make it across. Also, only a single reptile, the common lizard was able to make. Snakes, however, missed their chance to survive in Ireland.
So, there was no way St Patrick could have chased snakes into the sea with his religious powers. The Twa people are the snakes he chased out and killed.
The Twa people, just like many African tribes were wise just like the serpent. The Twa, just like many ancient African tribes were also referred to as Naga, Nagar, and Negus which loosely means “serpent people” or “people of the serpent”.
Anyone conversant with African history will recall that the names are synonymous to Pharaohs and Kings. n many African cultures and religions, the serpent is not a symbol of evil but one of eternal life, regeneration, power, protection, and wisdom.
The allegory of “serpents” clearly points to the Twa people, and it is safe to say that St Patrick was mostly a warlord, and was celebrated for his role in eliminating and chasing the Twa into the sea, where they met their death.
Below are some pages of books from historians/writers on the existence of the Twa people and many others like them.