The Guise Acadians and Stolen History

If we don’t adopt a more positive historical narrative, and I mean now, I see our next generation self-destructing. The false historical narrative is designed to do just that. It’s given to us by our enemies. It’s a narrative that is falsified in such a way as to give negative motives and characteristics to our ancestors. In addition, the names are misspelled and disguised so that we aren’t aware that they are insulting our ancestors. And furthermore, there is given to you and I absolutely no place in that narrative, either historically or at present.

I’m alarmed at the rate in which the best books are being removed from our libraries. Anything that mentions the true history of Christian banking, Catholicism, the Byzantine Empire, and more, is thrown out. We are dealing with people who are at war with reality, as Bishop Williamson put it. History books are being replaced by almost consistently 100% Jewish authors, and even those that aren’t, they all stink of propaganda.

It started in earnest under the reign of Henry , who murdered his most staunch supporter, the Duke of Guise, son of Antoinette de Pons and de Bourbon. She was the sponsor of a large settlement of her relatives in Acadie in the 1620’s. Henry was the son of Catherine de Medici, poor slandered woman. She was actually a very devout lady, scapegoated for the false flag St. Bartholomew day massacre when it was obviously an event staged by Elizabeth 1 under her new religion founded by her father, Henry 8th, famous for beheading many wives. It’s a religion that gets all the good spin in the history books.

Why would Henry de Medici murder his most staunch supporter? Who put him up to that act of self-destruction? I always look towards the mistress when these questions arise. There one will generally find a connection to certain usurious bankers who use these kingly adulterous affairs to sow the seeds of warfare and strife, to reap death and destruction, and through these means take control of all property. It’s a religion.

As for the St. Bartholomew Day so-called massacre, I’d like to know how much that is exaggerated, but that’s precisely when the censorship began. King Henry the Medici of France was also killed, and eventually the crown ended up on the head of another King Henry of Navarre, whether Protestant or Catholic, he was related to the Guise and it was the Guise who left France, en masse. When the Acadians were exiled, help came from Spain, not France, because the Gautiers had family there.

The history books like to use the term, ‘the family died out’. That means the family went to America and someone wishes we would have died out. But we didn’t. We expanded, and now we are like dew upon the grass and we need to learn our true history. That means get out there and examine every single document and look for forgeries. Who came to New France? If it was the Protestants, then tell me, where did they go? The fact is, it was a family who is called the Guise in the history books, both Catholic and Protestant, but mostly Catholic. The family was concentrated around Mt. St. Jean…and their name was actually Gautier. Same name, no coincidence, as the guy who left the Holy Land with the Templar Treasure after the fall of Acre. We’re talking early 1300’s. It is also the same surname as King Francois I, the son of Antoinette de Pons, sponsor of the Acadian settlements along with Catherine de Medici.  You will find much misinformation on this particular family tree, but the truth is in the older documents. Both of their families were suffering from the Protestant terror, both sought refuge and anonymity.

Those who refuse to give up the Catholic Faith must be put to the
sword.
–John Calvin (1509-1564)

As the charge progressed, Mouton approached a group of 35 Union soldiers who, in the face of the deadly onslaught, laid down their arms in surrender. Mouton gallantly ordered his men not to fire at the surrendering enemy. However, seeing the Confederate general, five of the Yankee soldiers picked up their muskets and fired a volley into Mouton. The Acadian general was dead before he hit the ground. In seconds, Mouton's outraged men proceeded to shoot down all 35 Union infantrymen.
Jean Jacques Alfred Alexander Mouton: As the charge progressed, Mouton, the Acadian General, approached a group of 35 Union soldiers who, in the face of the deadly onslaught, laid down their arms in surrender. Mouton gallantly ordered his men not to fire at the surrendering enemy.
However, seeing the Confederate general, five of the Yankee soldiers picked up their muskets and fired a volley into Mouton. The Acadian general was dead before he hit the ground.
In seconds, Mouton’s outraged men proceeded to shoot down all 35 Union infantrymen.

THROUGHOUT THE DAY, JEAN JACQUES ALFRED ALEXANDER MOUTON SAT WITH HIS CONFEDERATE DIVISION…

mural

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