Culdee / Spouses of God Prophecy: Céilí Dé meaning Spouse of God

Sprid kärleken

Céilí Dé or Céli Dé means “spouse of God” or “companion of God” in ancient Celtic / Irish. Jowett maintained in his book “Drama of the Lost Disciples” that for the First Century forwards the church was called Culdee and not Christian (As is established the First Century church was indeed British, incl. Ireland and Celtic lands in France).

We see how this is described in the Irish Celtic language in the first century with the ancient Celtic words for Culdees. From BC times this was the language, and it was implemented

Native Irish speakers such as John Toland in his publication Nazarenus 1718, refuted Anglo scholars who watered down the meaning of the word, calling out Lloyd and Stillingfleet.
As with any Irish having it as their mother tongue, this would come out plainly and authoritatively.
He declared that the Culdees were “constantly called Keledei, from the original Irish or ancient Scottish word Ceilede, signifying separated or espoused to God: these having been likewise numerous in Ireland, and in all the Irish writers invariably known by this name. From Ceile-de many of the Latin writers make Colidei in the plural number; and others, who did not understand this word, did from the mere sound (like our two great bishops’ derivations) interpret it Cultores Dei, whcne the modern word Culdees, though it be Keldees and Kelledei in all the ancient Scottish writings. Ceile de, both name and thing, cannot be deny’d by any man who’s tolerably versed in the language of the Irish and their books.”

Lets do just that, and break it down by the basic definitions, from the Irish books:

The term “fear céile” can mean husband, and “bean céile” can mean wife. These terms are more commonly used to denote the relationship between spouses.

In Irish, the word “fear” translates to “man” or “husband,” and the word “bean” translates to “woman” or “wife.” So, “fear céile” means “husband” and “bean céile” means “wife.” These terms are commonly used in Irish to refer to spouses in a marriage. The word Dé or Dei means God so Céilí Dé would mean spouse of God.

and he added “The Keldees were commonly laymen, and marry’d, as I noted before (in note 66); but, like bishop and monk, the word remained the same, after the ideas were changed with the condition of men. But it seems no change could prevent the extinction of the Keldees.” (Letter ii., pp. 49-57.) quoted from Dr Reeves on the Culdees.

We were foretold in Hosea 2:16 “And it shall be at that day, saith the LORD, that thou shalt call me Ishi(Husband); and shalt call me no more Baali.” KJV

There was a time prophesied in the Holy Scriptures when His people would be called Spouse of God and that it would be a time when He re-marries Himself to the divorced House of Israel. Till then Israel had been divorced for their Baal worship. That is exactly what it says in Hosea Chapter 2. There we read that at the time when His people are called by the ish/ishi relationship of spouse that any usage of the word Baal would be long gone from their tongues. King James Version uses the female word “Ishi” there. In Hebrew it’s Ish for husband and Ishi for wife. It says when His people are called by this status of spouse that any former religious name of Baal would not be known (vs 16-17). Note: that doesn’t mean other words for spouse which Sarah used to call her spouse Abraham as her lord was now forbidden at all, as that word is a totally separate word from the word Baal, (the words like Lord or King is entirely different letters and different sounds altogether from the letters or sound of the name baal!). History confirms that at that time of the First Century that religion of Baalism had been completely stamped out (some say 1st Century BC). It says “at that time”, of which we were married into the New Covenant, that would be when it would occur.

We started being called spouse of God in the First Century long before we started being called Christians. The First Century British (incl. Irish) church was called the Culdees Church (meaning spouse of God). YAHWEH would treat them as in a marriage covenant( Hosea 2 vs 19-20) (as happened with the church) and they of the 10 tribes who were divorced from Him could now be remarried to Him (vs 23) as happened through the death of God the Son, Jesus Christ(Yahshua).

The “bride of Christ” are the same 10 tribes called the “House of Israel” which will get the “New Covenant”, see Jeremiah 31:31 etc.

 

This intimate relationship between God and man is codified in the ancient Irish term Keledei, or in modern Irish/Scottish as Céile Dé or Céilí Dé.

Jowett in His “Drama of the Lost Disciples” wrote:

“In the ancient British Triads, Joseph and his twelve
följeslagare kallas alla Culdees, liksom Paul,
Peter, Lazarus, Simon Zelotes, Aristobulus och andra. Detta är
Viktig. Namnet var inte känt utanför Storbritannien och därför
kunde bara ha tilldelats dem som faktiskt hade bott
bland brittiska Cymri. Namnet applicerades aldrig på någon
lärjunge inte associerad med de tidiga brittiska uppdragen. Även
även om Gallien var keltisk användes aldrig namnet där. I
senare år fick namnet Culdee en extra betydelse,
betonar det faktum att den kristna kyrkan i Culdee var den
ursprungliga Kristi kyrka på jorden. Det blev en titel som tillämpas på
kyrkan, och till dess överstepräster, som kvarstår i århundraden i
delar av Storbritannien, efter att namnet hade dött ut någon annanstans till förmån
av det mer populära namnet Christian. Kulor registreras i
kyrkodokument som tjänstgör vid St. Peter's, York, fram till AD
936. Och enligt pastor Raine var Canons of York det
kallade Culdees så sent som Henry II. I Irland a
hela länet hette Culdee, förklarades med betoning när
referens hördes vid en domstolsförhandling på sjutton
dess lagar. Namnet Culdee och Culdich klamrade sig fast
ihärdigt mot den skotska kyrkan, och dess prelater, mycket längre
than elsewhere.”

(Comment from Dr Brunswick: British scholars often overlook the fact that Culdees had a revival in Ireland in the 17th Century under King Charles the Martyr, being restored as Priors/teachers and choir of Cathedrals. That happened immediately after the strong Anglo oppressions against the Irish church, banning this establishment, and wars were waged. The resistance was waged by the primary Irish family known to be Abbots of the Culdees (House of O’Neill) across Ireland, Wales, England and Scotland. Finally in Ireland, Dr Reeves and his predecessor Archbishop Ussher documented the last Culdees survived a generation through their greatest time of conflict, till the time they oversaw others of their successors take up their rightful place. Ussher being also related to them, and had published on the core principles of the Hebrew fulfillments of the feasts, and tracing the origin of the Irish as being Hebrew, he was deemed a Culdee by the Irish Chieftons of the House of O’Neill.

The streets surrounding the Archdiocese of Ireland are named Culdee after these original estates going back at least to St Patrick, and to this very day of those of the House of Culdees / primarily O’Neill.)

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