Wolves of The House of Orange

As I type, Putin-Putz plots to do something bold with his Knight Wolves.

Lilibet Windsor descends from Charlote who looks a lot like my friend Virginia who I offered the Louisiana Territory to. This is the House of Bourbon that links up with Frederick and the Royalty of Bohemia – twice! Empress Zita is kin to Virginia. This is the royal linage that gives the Windsors a lot of clout, because it connects them to most royal houses. I was attacked by the Valkyrie She-Witches after I tried to bring Belle Burch into the fold. I put the Dames of the Wolf on them. The World and the Rose!

I told Karl Schwarzenberg about the Last Audience of the Habsburgs that I already discussed with the Austrian Consulate and a reporter for the Register Guard who wanted to meet Virginia and I at the gallery. I communicate with the Bourbon Legitimists and will write a letter to the Orange Lodges all over the world and explain why Lilibet being born in the United States is prophetic. This lineage needs to be protected from the Russian wolves.

Who put the Red Hand of Ulster on the cote of arms of James Bond?

John The Rose Rose

Victoria’s Orange Parade | Rosamond Press

The young Charlotte shocked both her family and the royal court by fleeing the convent in 1572, announcing her conversion to Calvinism and, on the advice of Jeanne d’Albret, fleeing to the Electorate of the Palatinate, well beyond her parents’ reach.[4]

On 24 June 1575 Charlotte married the Protestant William, Prince of Orange. They had six daughters, including Louise Juliana of Nassau, from whom descended the House of Hanover and most other (Protestant) royal houses. The marriage was very happy–it is said to have been the only one of William’s four marriages which was for love–and the obvious happiness of the couple increased William’s popularity.[5]

Victoria’s Orange Parade

Posted on April 19, 2018 by Royal Rosamond Press

Being  part Dutch, and able to trace her lineage to William The Silent, got Victoria Bond an invite to march in the Orange Parade. But, when she insisted she play her ‘Contraption’, some of the most diplomatic folks of the Isles slithered up to her, and, as calm as can be, tried to talk her out of it.

“There will be trouble!”

“What kind of trouble? There’s always trouble. I’m not giving up my pipes – mon! That would be like me, asking you, to give up your nuts. Coo’mon! Drop em!”

Jon Presco

Copyright 2018

The Red Hand of Bond

Posted on September 5, 2018 by Royal Rosamond Press

James Bond Fans have gone over every Bong Thing with a fine-tooth comb, and, can not answer the riddle of the Red Hand of Ulster being in the Bond cote of arms.

John Presco 007





Red Hand of Ulster

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Jump to navigation Jump to search“Red Hand” redirects here. For other uses, see Red hand.

Right hand
Left hand

The Red Hand of Ulster, right and left hand versions

The Red Hand of Ulster (IrishLámh Dhearg Uladh) is an Irish symbol used in heraldry[1] to denote the Irish province of Ulster. It is an open hand coloured red, with the fingers pointing upwards, the thumb held parallel to the fingers, and the palm facing forward. It is usually shown as a right hand, but is sometimes a left hand, such as in the coats of arms of baronets.


Historical background[edit]

Original Red Hand Seal of Ó Néill

The Red Hand is rooted in Gaelic culture and, although its origin and meaning is unknown, it is believed to date back to pagan times.

The Red Hand is first documented in surviving records in the 13th-century, where it was used by the Hiberno-Norman de Burgh earls of Ulster.[2] It was Walter de Burgh who became first Earl of Ulster in 1243 who combined the de Burgh cross with the Red Hand to create a flag that represented the Earldom of Ulster and later became the modern Flag of Ulster.

It was afterwards adopted by the O’Neills (Uí Néill) when they assumed the ancient kingship of Ulster (Ulaid), inventing the title Rex Ultonie (king of Ulster) for themselves in 1317 and then claiming it unopposed from 1345 onwards.[3][4][5] An early Irish heraldic use in Ireland of the open right hand can be seen in the seal of Aodh Reamhar Ó Néill, king of the Irish of Ulster, 1344–1364.[6]

An early 15th-century poem by Mael Ó hÚigínn is named Lámh dhearg Éireann í Eachach,[7][8] the first line of which is a variation of the title: “Lamh dhearg Éiriond Ibh Eathoch”,[8] translated as “The Úí Eachach are the ‘red hand’ of Ireland”.[9] The Uí Eachach were one of the Cruthin tribes (known as the Dál nAraidi after 773[10]) that made up the ancient kingdom of Ulaid.[11][12]

The Red Hand symbol is believed to have been used by the O’Neills during its Nine Years’ War (1594–1603) against English rule in Ireland, and the war cry lámh dearg Éireann abú! (“the Red Hand of Ireland forever”) was also associated with them.[13] An English writer of the time noted “The Ancient Red Hand of Ulster, the bloody Red Hand, a terrible cognizance! And in allusion to that terrible cognizance- the battle cry of Lamh dearg abu!”[5]

The Order of Baronets was instituted by letters patent dated 10 May 1612, which state that “the Baronets and their descendants shall and may bear, either in a canton in their coat of arms, or in an inescutcheon, at their election, the arms of Ulster, that is, in a field argent, a hand gules, or a bloody hand.”[14] The oldest baronets used a dexter (right) hand just like the O’Neills, however it later became a sinister (left) hand.[14]

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About Royal Rosamond Press

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