My Hidden Grandson – Tyler Hunt




bereshit6Before my sixteen year old daughter came into my life, I did a cote of arms for PRESCO, my surname that was originally spelled PRESCOWITZ and BRASKEWITZ. In Germen the B and P are interchangeable, as is the E and the A, thus PRE BRA. In PRESCO is a ROSE. My father could have taken the surname ROSAMOND denoting a man who married a woman named ROSE. Merlin was a Foundling given the name AMBROSE or AMBROSIUS which means “divine immortal”

My family lured my NEWFOUND daughter away from me because she was miracle, my GIFT FROM GOD. Their plan was to author a biography employing GHOST WRITERS so they could make a movie and realize a profit. They took the ending of my book away. They hid the fact my daughter was pregnant. This is the direct work of Satan who has been trying to UNBORN me – before I was born. My father believed I was not his son while I was in my mother’s womb. Consider Revelations 12.

The boy with angel’s wings was taken from an image of a cote of arms for AMBROSIUS. My grandson looks like this boy. LAMED NAZIR stands for ‘The Teaching of the Nazarites’.

John the Nazarite

This Jewish surname of BRASCH was an acronymic surname from a Hebrew-Aramaic patronymic phrase BAR RABI SHELOMO, meaning ‘The son of the Rabbi’. Solomon, Samuel, Simon, Samson or some other male given name beginning with S.

Brasch Name Meaning

North German and Danish: variant of Braasch.German: from a reduced form of the Latin personal name Ambrosius (see Ambrose).

Last name origins & meanings:
1. North German and Danish: variant of Braasch.
2. German: from a reduced form of the Latin personal name Ambrosius (see Ambrose).

Read more on FamilyEducation:

Besides, vowel points are a later addition. Jehovah is written as YHWH, David as DWD, Saul is SAWL Moses is MShH the opening verse of genesis is BRAShYT BRA ALHYM AT HShMYYM WAT HARTz, whereas with vowel points it is read as Bereshit bara Elohim et hashamayim we’et ha’aretz. Hebrew has no vowels in the alphabet

Ambrose was born into a Roman Christian family about 340 and was raised in Trier.[2] His father was Aurelius Ambrosius,[3][4] the praetorian prefect of Gaul;[1][page needed] his mother was a woman of intellect and piety. Ambrose’s siblings, Satyrus (who is the subject of Ambrose’s De excessu fratris Satyri) and Marcellina, are also venerated as saints.[5] There is a legend that as an infant, a swarm of bees settled on his face while he lay in his cradle, leaving behind a drop of honey. His father considered this a sign of his future eloquence and honeyed tongue. For this reason, bees and beehives often appear in the saint’s symbology.
Ambrosius Aurelianus
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“Aurelius Ambrosius” redirects here. For the 4th-century Bishop of Milan, see Ambrose.
Ambrosius Aurelianus, Welsh: Emrys Wledig; called Aurelius Ambrosius in the Historia Regum Britanniae and elsewhere, was a war leader of the Romano-British who won an important battle against the Anglo-Saxons in the 5th century, according to Gildas. He also appeared independently in the legends of the Britons, beginning with the 9th-century Historia Brittonum.
1 According to Gildas
2 Other accounts
3 In popular culture
4 Notes
According to Gildas [edit]
Ambrosius Aurelianus is one of the few people that Gildas identifies by name in his sermon De Excidio et Conquestu Britanniae, and the only one named from the 5th century.[1] Following the destructive assault of the Saxons, the survivors gather together under the leadership of Ambrosius, who is described as:
“… a gentleman who, perhaps alone of the Romans, had survived the shock of this notable storm. Certainly his parents, who had worn the purple, were slain by it. His descendants in our day have become greatly inferior to their grandfather’s [avita] excellence.”
We know from Gildas that he was of high birth, and had Roman ancestry; he was presumably a Romano-Briton, rather than a Roman from elsewhere in the empire, though it is impossible to be sure.[1] It also appears that Ambrosius was a Christian: Gildas says that he won his battles “with God’s help”.[1] According to Gildas, Ambrosius organised the survivors into an armed force and achieved the first military victory over the Saxon invaders. However, this victory was not decisive: “Sometimes the Saxons and sometimes the citizens [meaning the Romano-British inhabitants] were victorious.”
Two points in this brief description have attracted much scholarly commentary. The first is what Gildas meant by saying Ambrosius’ family “had worn the purple”. Roman Emperors and Roman males of the senatorial class wore clothes with a purple band to denote their class so the reference to purple may be to an aristocratic heritage. Roman military tribunes (tribuni militum), senior officers in Roman legions, wore a similar purple band so the reference may be to a family background of military leadership. In the church “the purple” is a euphemism for blood and therefore “wearing the purple” may be a reference to martyrdom[2] or a bishop’s robe.

About Royal Rosamond Press

I am an artist, a writer, and a theologian.
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