The Description of the Negro and Brown skin people of Scotland 16th century
I have found written records from Roman writers and writers from the 15-18th century Europe describing the descendants of the Scots or Highlanders of Britain and Scotland.
These books are purposely hidden from the public in order to keep history lost so that the white race can rule without any questions and to keep other Nations specially blacks from learning their TRUE history.
200 yrs ago the population of to Britain was comprised of hundreds of various ABORIGINAL TRIBES that had different physical characteristics.
First we will look at a book called
Description of the Western Islands of Scotland (CIRCA 1695) by Martin Martin Gent
written by a descendant of the Scots from the Island of Skye named Martin Martin
Martin Martin was a Scottish writer best known for his work A Description of the Western Islands of Scotland (1703; second edition 1716). This book is particularly noted for its information on the St Kilda archipelago. A native of Bealach, near Duntulm, Skye, his work has some authenticity thanks to the fact that he was raised in Gaeldom.
Description of the Western Islands of Scotland
BY DONALD J. MACLEOD
Evidence from archaeology, language and tradition shows an original very widely spread race in the Highlands, and Scotland generally, prior to the advent of Picts, Gaels and Norsemen. These pre-Celts have left their remains in barrows and megalithic monuments, weapons and utensils, and it is not difficult to this day, in some of the remoter parts, to recognise by headmark, people possessing their physical characteristics —– slight build, swarthy complexion, comely features.————-THE WESTERN ISLANDS Of Scotland (CIRCA 1695) By Martin Martin, Gent – INTRODUCTION BY DONALD J. MACLEOD
The Complexion of the Islanders of The Isle of Skye:
The inhabitants of this isle are generally well proportioned, and their complexion is for the most part black. They are not obliged to art in forming their bodies, for nature never fails to act her part bountifully to them; and perhaps there is no part of the habitable globe where so few bodily imperfections are to be seen, nor any children that go more early—————-Description of the Western Islands of Scotland, p. 194
The Complexion of the Islanders of The Isle of Arran
The inhabitants of this island are composed of several tribes. The most ancient family among them is by the natives reckoned to be MacLouis, which in the ancient language signifies the son of Lewis. They own themselves to be descended of French parentage. Their surname in English is Fullerton, and their title Kirk-Mitchell, the place of their residence. If tradition be true, this little family is said to be of 700 years standing.—————————Description of the Western Islands of Scotland Martin Martin p 223
The inhabitants of this isle are well proportioned, generally brown, and some of a black complexion. They enjoy a good state of health, and have a genius for all callings or employments, though they have but few mechanics. They wear the same habit with those of the nearest isles, and are very civil. They all speak the Irish language, yet the English tongue prevails on the east side, and ordinarily the ministers preach in it, and in Irish on the west side. Their ordinary asseveration is by Nale, for I did not hear any oath in the island.————Description of the Western Islands of Scotland Martin Martin p 224
The Complexion of the Islanders of The Isle of GIGHA
The inhabitants are all Protestants, and speak the Irish tongue generally, there being but few that speak English; they are grave and reserved in their conversation; they are accustomed not to bury on Friday; they are fair or brown in complexion, and use the same habit, diet, etc., that is made use of in the adjacent continent and isles.———————–Description of the Western Islands of Scotland by Martin Martin p 230
The Complexion of the Islanders of The Isle of JURA and Scarba:
The natives here are very well proportioned, being generally black of complexion and free from bodily imperfections. They speak the Irish language, and wear the plaid, bonnet, etc., as other islanders.—————-Description of the Western Islands of Scotland by Martin Martin p 239
The Complexion of the Islanders of ISLE OF COLONSAY
The cattle bred here are cows, horses, and sheep, all of a low size. The inhabitants are generally well proportioned, and of a black complexion; they speak only the Irish tongue, and use the habit, diet etc., that is used in the Western Isles: they are all Protestants, and observe the festivals of Christmas, Easter, and Good Friday; but the women only observe the festival of the nativity of the blessed Virgin.———–Description of the Western Islands of Scotland by Martin Martin p 248
The Island of Pygmies Lewis
The Island of Pygmies or, as the natives call it, the Island of Little Men, is but of small extent. There has been many small bones dug out of the ground here, resembling those of human kind more than any other. This gave ground to a tradition which the natives have of a very low-statured people living once here, called Lusbirdan, i.e., pygmies.
The other fort is called Dun-Evan: the natives have a tradition among them, of a very little generation of people, that lived once here, called Lusbirdan, the same with pygmies. This isle is the Duke of Argyll’s property. —-Description of the Western Islands of Scotland by Martin Martin p 248
Dean Monro, who, in his pastoral capacity, visited Lewis about 1549. I shall quote his description in full, in modern English:
161. “At the north point of Lewis,” he says, “there is a little isle called the Pigmies Isle, with a little kirk in it of their own handiwork. —Within this kirk the ancients of that country of the Lewis say that the said pigmies have been buried there. Many men of different countries have delved deeply the floor of the little kirk, and I myself among the rest, and have found in it, deep under the earth, certain bones and round heads of wonderful little size, alleged to be the bones of the said pigmies; which may be likely, according to sundry histories that we read of the pigmies; but I leave this far to the ancients of Lewis.”———–Dean Monro 1549