Queen Isabella – The Blue Blooded Queen

Background History

The invasion of Western Europe by a the Moors, also known as the Saracens, a Non-white Muslim army after 711 AD very nearly extinguished Aryan Europe, the threat of the Moors was no less serious than the Hunnish invasion which created the first Race War. The Moors were a mixed race: part Arabic, part Black and part mixed race and are easily distinguishable from the Aryan Visigothic of Spain. The Moors very nearly conquered all of Spain, and were only turned back from occupying all of Western Europe by a desperate White counter attack in France. The history of this seven hundred yearlong race war is without doubt one of the most arduous ever fought by the Aryans in defence of their homelands.

In 711 a Moorish fleet sailed onto the beachhead of Andalusia in Spain, their first territory on the European mainland.

The Spanish Gothic king of the time, Roderic, engaged the Moors in a three-day battle. The Moors won, and the Gothic Spaniards were forced to retreat, giving the Moors time to land a seemingly inexhaustible supply of soldiers from the North Africa. Soon the Moors had assembled a massive army and within a few months had conquered most of Gothic Spain.

The Tribute of Aryan Virgins

During the Muslim dominance of Spain only isolated pockets of Gothic resistance held out. In the North one a community secured its existence by being forced to enter a treaty with the Moors, which demanded the Goths had to hand over 100 Aryan Gothic virgins a year to the Moorish leaders for use in their harems. Eventually these regions banded together in an anti-Muslim alliance, and began pushing further south; slowly driving the Muslim forces back reclaim more of their homelands. This push lasted many hundreds of years – unfortunately more than enough time for race mixing between parts of the Aryan population and the Arab rulers to have taken place. In a great battle fought on the plains of Toledo in 1212, a great Aryan army defeated the Muslim Moors, from then the Moors occupied only the Southern parts of Spain.

Isabella and Ferdinand

It was only with the rise of two great leaders – the red haired, blue eyed, Isabella I, Queen of Castile, and Ferdinand V, King of Aragon, that the Moors were finally driven from Europe. Isabella, who is renown for not only liberating Spain from the last of the Moors, but for being one of the main sponsors of the voyages of discoveries of Christopher Columbus. Her parents where Spanish and Portuguese nobility who had, along with most of Spaniards, avoided race mixing caused by centuries of Moorish rule. Aged 18 Isabella married Ferdinand, who was King of Aragon, King of Sicily and King of Naples, they had five children. Isabella became Queen of Castile when she was 23 years old. No sooner had she become Queen, her kingdom was invaded by the Portuguese, who hoped to capitalise on a weaker Span in the confusion following the Moorish invasion. Castile was very nearly overrun, after a supreme effort Isabella and Ferdinand were able to raise a strong enough army to defeat the Portuguese. With the Portuguese threat settled, the Aryan King and Queen then turned their attention to their real enemy: the Muslim Moors.

The Ten Year War

The Muslims renewed their assault on Spain in 1482; a war, which lasted ten years, broke out. Isabella and Ferdinand used the money and riches they had confiscated from Spain’s Jewish population and bought large quantities of new cannons and weapons. When they ran out of money, Isabella sold all of her own royal and personal gold, silver, pearls and jewels, to raise money for the liberation of her country from the Moors. With these weapons of war, Isabella and Ferdinand waged a demanding and extremely costly, in terms of lives and material, war to drive the Moors out of Europe for once and for all.

The fall of Grenada

The Moors held the city of Grenada, in 1491 the great Aryan army stood outside the gates of the city of Grenada; outside Ferdinand and Isabella personally took command of the siege army.  After five months the Moors became desperate, their food supplies ran low and disease started to spread within the closed walls. Finally the Moorish king, Abu Abd-Allah, opened negotiations for surrender.

“On Monday 2 January 1492, Isabella and Ferdinand left the camp with their army duly drawn up. As they came near to the Alhambra, Abu Abd-Allah rode out, accompanied by many of his knights, with the keys of the city in his hand. He tried to dismount in order to kiss the king’s hand, but the king would not allow it. The Moor kissed Ferdinand on the arm and gave him the keys, saying ‘Take the keys of your city, for I, and the men who are within, are your vassals.’ King Ferdinand took the keys and gave them to the queen…”

The surrender of Grenada in 1492 was the first time in 770 years the Aryan Goths once again ruled all of Spain.

The Inquisition

While the Moors where in power, they employed Jews in their administration, because of their common Semitic ancestry with the Spanish Jews and because of the Jews hatred the Aryan Spanish. In the Grenada the Spanish were enraged to learn that the Moorish king’s Prime Minister and most of his leading advisor’s were Jews: a total massacre of Jews in the city followed that discovery. The alliance between Jews and the Moors inflamed the anti-Semitic feeling amongst the Aryan Goths even further; the Spanish Jews were amongst the first to feel the full effects of the fall of the Moors from power in Spain. When Spain was finally liberated from the Non-white Moors, the long suppressed anti-Jewish sentiment broke out in full fury. Isabella had obtained from the Pope in Rome a dispensation to establish the Inquisition in Spain, which soon turned into a fully-fledged anti-Jewish campaign under the name of Christianity. The infamous Spanish inquisition begun, it was set up to enforce Christendom, was used to persecute Jews, who were regarded as the enemies of White Spain. A secret meeting to resist the Inquisition with force was held, Isabella’s spies found out about the planned rebellion and arrested the ringleaders, most prominent amongst them a rabbi named Diego de Susan. He, along with six other Jews, was tried for subversion, found guilty and executed by burning at the stake.

The Expulsion of the Jews

With anti-Semitic feelings burning brightly the Jews broke into panic, and starting fleeing Spain in large numbers, some going to Italy, most going to North Africa or to Muslim held Turkey, where they once again enjoyed special status. In 1492 Isabella and Ferdinand formally expelled all Jews from that country, punishing the Spanish Jews for having actively collaborated with the Moors during their 780 year long occupation. All property belonging to the Jews was seized by Isabella and added to the state treasury. Individuals tainted with Jewish or Moor blood where executed or fled from the country. “Spanish society drove itself,” historian J.H. Elliot writes, “on a ruthless, quest for pureza de sangre (purity of blood)”. One of the process, used by Isabella to identify individuals who where not of the Aryan race, was if blue veins where not clearly visible on the inside of their arms, the individual was not allowed to remain in Spain.

Spain’s Golden Age

After the expulsion of the Moors and the Jews, Spain entered its Golden Age: it created a huge empire, and became one of the most powerful nations in Europe. Unfortunately for Spain the country declined once again, after a change in the countries racial make-up. The liberation of Spain from Moorish rule saved Western Europe from complete Arabic domination, and as a result the Aryan Visigothic warriors who undertook this 700-year war will always be remembered for their great feat of arms, as will Queen Isabella and her husband.

WAU Pagan –  Australia

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