Back with the Mamelukes…

Please read the previous post first – Why were the Mamelukes annihilated in 1811?

Who were the Mamelukes? As the post before this stated – they were European Christians, not Egyptian/Arab/Turks.

Having double-checked my mad theory, I can now state with confidence that the Mameluke Dynasty that ruled Egypt for over 400 years were in fact…

Elite Military forces (Cossacks) sent to Egypt to guard the tombs, the burial homes and vast treasures of the Great/Tartarian Empire.

Several extant sources written in the 18th and 19th cc cast light on this fact.

A Russian naval lieutenant kept a diary of his 1772 trip to Jaffa and his meetings with the Mameluke Ali Bey:

“Wanting to give the reader a sense of Ali Bey’s face and age, I decided to present it here: he is mediocre in height, that is, neither very small nor very tall, about 45 years old. His face is reddish, hairy, Russian, his eyes are big and quick, red,pointed beard, eyebrows are round, thick. He is dressed in Turkish, except that the Kauk or Turban has a festive and elegant yellow colour. It is like a round tower of quilted, cleverly twisted muslin.”

 

Ali Bey

 

A Venetian nobleman, Marco Foscarino:

“Muscovites speak and write in Slavic…They report that this language is quite common, well-known in Constantinople and Egypt.”

The Russian Naval Lieutenant with Ali Bey:

(did not like) “…the ugly use of the Tartar language by the Russian Cossacks.”

 

Amin al-Kholi – from his 20thc book ‘Relations between the Nile and the Volga in the XII-XIV centuries.’

“The Kipchak state (i.e, The Tartars/Horde) had many sided ties with the Nile. One Mamluk sultan said, ‘We and Tartars – from one kind. One will not deny the other.'”

 

And as a final thought. Take a closer look at the picture above this post. Here is a close-up of one shield.

 

Here is another depiction of four B’s on each corner of the cross.

 

From New Chronology book, God of War:

“The four letters “B” in the corners of the cross mean, in the opinion of historians, the “King of Kings of Kings of Kings”, in Greek, “basil basilion basilevon basilevonton”. However, it is possible that this is a symbolic image of the Great Russian Medieval Empire, divided into four “chets” or quarters, each of which was ruled by its king (basil), subordinate to the supreme king of the whole Empire, which was called “king of kings” or “kagan” (“Khan Khans”), 

This symbol of four B’s was used by the Paleologus family, heads of the Byzantine Empire from whence came the Comnenus.

 

All roads lead back to one place, one time. One man.

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