Review by Joan díArc
The Dragon Legacy
known as From Transylvania to Tunbridge Wells)
new collection of essays on the "Deresthai Culture" with a hip
Tracy Twyman of
Dagobertís Revenge. This 377-page
tome with numerous appendices, written by HRH Prince Nicholas de Vere, Sovereign Grand Master of the
Imperial and Royal Dragon Court,
purports to be an "Official History of the Dragon Peoples."
Far from being the characters of fable, de Vere explains, the Elven
race, including Fairies, Dragons, Witches, Picts (Pixies) and
Vampires, were very real beings whose blood rituals sustained their
superconsciousness and transcendent vision, and maintained their
positions as overlords of mankind. The author claims, these gods of
flesh and blood were the only gods that ever actually existed; myth
transformed them into ethereal deities. Flesh and blood they were,
he claims, and their bloodlines descend to the present day through
the Siddhe of India and the Druids of Britain. In fact,
claims to be part of this lineage.
The Scythians, a.k.a. the Danaan (díAnu), were
descendents of the Anunnaki, who, de Vere claims, were not
extraterrestrials. In Scandinavia, the Danaan became the Danes or
Vikings, and produced a cousin lineage, the Swedes and the Ruotsi
clan that founded Russia. In Denmark the castes were called the
Jarl, Carl, Thrall. In India the castes were the Brahmins, Ksatriyas
and Sudras. But the Scythian Danaan who migrated to Eire (Ireland)
and the rest of Europe were a "race apart." They were a ruling
caste, claims de Vere. They are
The Scythians originated in the Balkans, Transylvania, Carpathia and
Ukraine. In general, the Scythians ("people of the powers") were
tall, pale-skinned, with golden red hair (the red heads) and green
eyes. The Celtic lineage were stocky, squat with dark hair. The
Royal Dragon family of the Jews - the House of David - made the
Israelites an early Aryan nation. In fact, Jesus and his mother Mary
are often depicted with red hair. The Scythians and Aryan
Scythian-Gaels had settlements in Israel and Judea. The Aryans were
a horse culture.
The Scythian caste system consisted of three closely interknit
cooperating races. From this encounter, de Vere explains, arose the
eastern branch of the Aryan, Vedic "Hindu" religion, with its own
Druids or magi, the Brahmins. The Vedic religion, claims de Vere,
stemmed from this contact with the Elven gods and goddesses who
migrated after the flood from the Balkans and Transylvania to
Sumeria. He claims, the Tantra and the Qabalah are descended from
ancient Ubaid Druidic philosophy, and Sumeria is not the cradle of
civilization, but is perhaps the high chair. The first Sumerians, he
writes, were Ubaid Overlords from Central Eurasia.
De Vere laments that democracy has done away with the caste system.
He explains that the caste system was not an arbitrary set of
divisions or inequalities established through force or oppression.
The system reflected the fact that people had varying capabilities,
gifts and talents. Each group had its function in society. This is
the way it should have stayed, according to de Vere, but the Roman
Church, containing mostly peasants, clawed its way to the top and
upturned the caste system on a false document called the
Donation of Constantine. Following this, a Thousand-Year Holocaust massacred the
Today, complains de Vere, the world is run by peasant tinkers who
have put a price tag on everything. The true Overlords are now on
increasingly acquisitive Peasants and Merchants are at the top,
having wrested their positions from the block-headed Warriors."
"The end product of
this fiasco over the last millennium and a half can be smelled
in the air, tasted in the water supply and seen in the eyes of
diseased, starving third world children. Its results can be
heard in the screams of animals gratuitously tortured in
experiments aimed at testing the toxicity of vanity productsÖ"
And in the current
system, our leaders have no accountability, as they would have had
in dynasties past. The usurper Tinker Kings, the current Monarchy of
England, asserts de Vere, are,
based not on service or transcendent wisdom, but on worldly
greed, tyranny, trade and usury."
There is much to learn
from this alternate history of the world, for instance, that the
influence Vampires have had on European culture should not be
underestimated. Who knew Vampires inspired modern wheeled transport,
invented large-scale tourism, and lent their images and their kilts
to the lids of shortbread tins? The Vampire, de Vere explains, was a
"Witch" in the distinct royal caste of Scythian-Celtic society.
Vampires were individuals and families who used the practice of
drinking blood to achieve specific aims and fulfill social
obligations of their rank and position. In fact the etymology of the
word Vampire is "Overlord." The author warns against Poseur
Vampirism. If one inflicts fear in the victim before obtaining
blood, the blood will contain ingredients not worth imbibing. It
must be freely given.
De Vere also discusses Tolkienís "Middle Earth," which he claims
"plots the fortunes of the Elven families" and corresponds to about
the year 10,000 BC. In fact, he asserts, Tolkienís "Third Age" could
be comfortably situated pre-flood at about 22,000 BC if we disregard
our simplistic caveman indoctrination. Other points of interest
youíll learn from de Vere are that the "reptilian" scales of the
gods and goddesses of Sumeria were actually traditional metal armor.
The mermaids of the mere pools wore scaled armor as well. The tall
tales told by
David Icke regarding
shapeshifting reptilians of yore
are just that: tall tales. For a hint of what Prince Nicholas de Vere thinks of
Ickeís wild talk, see
his interview with Tracy Twyman.
Is de Vere a Satanist? He states in his interview with
Satans in Biblical terms were nothing more than Circuit
Prosecutors within the Jewish Theocratic system. Who in their
right mind would worship lawyers?" He also asserts: "Religions
happen when people donít get the point of the message and
blindly worship the message and the messenger, instead of
grasping the gnosis inherent within the words that the message
No short review could
touch upon the vast subject matter contained in this book and the
compelling expertise of its author, but with my max word count
approaching suffice it to say: This Book is a TRIP!