Cooper then makes a rapid-fire series of ungrammatical claims, given here with the original spelling:
That there was a catastrope, there can be no doubt, under the mask of Tirso de Molina, Francis Bacon wrote the play Tamar, now those aware of the book by Henri Boudet called "The True Celtic Language." In it he says the key is the Irish language....Now with Tamar, we get Ar Tam, this means " Our Trauma" we are suffering from the repeated trauma of wars and the lie of Heaven and Hell, compounded by the tragedy of comet impact, so it is not surprising that this site was buried to preserve it....If you need proof of this it is preserved in "The Revelations of St John," this is not about the future but a graffic account of that cometery impact...
Cooper cares nothing about the play itself except for the potential to look for an Irish anagram in the title of a Spanish play about Hebrew characters—an anagram allegedly inspired by a quack French abbot’s early nineteenth century book of Celtic material that later became associated with Rennes-Le-Château because the abbot knew the abbot over at Rennes-Le-Château. I fail, however, to see any connection between La Venganza de Tamar and the burial of Göbekli Tepe 10,000 years earlier, even if you accept the bizarre idea that the Biblical figure Tamar represents trauma in Irish.
Cooper finishes this bizarre set of conspiracies with the claim that all of this is somehow proved by the book of Revelation, which “really” described an ancient comet, presumably the star Wormwood (8:10-11), rather than a future event. That’s a lot of conspiracies and fringe claims to pack into a few sentences!
The meat of the article, such as it is, claims that Göbekli Tepe and Celtic France may be connected because both carved thin, stylized hands on their stone human figures using the principle of “looks like; therefore, is.” Somehow this is also connected to the Lost Tribes of Israel—though without explanation of how—as well as the megalithic yard of Alexander Thom.
i love it when the evidence is in stone and it goes to prove Alexander Thom correct in having measured the stone circles of the U.K. Ireland and Brittany came to the conclusion that there had to have been a central school of initiation....I have found that place and how it connects with modern masonry and goes to prove the 1717 date a complete lie...
The article concludes with the claim that Jerusalem is really an “Irish” word and that it originates in “Eru-Sa-Lehm,” Irish words for “Ireland My Reading.” Despite this making no sense, Cooper concludes that it proves that before Noah’s Flood (but of course!) Ireland included everything from the current island to the Levant, including the “British Atlantis” of Doggerland. Is there anything Cooper is not able to fit into an overarching conspiracy?
So, to recap: Creationism, alphabet mysticism, Celtic supremacism, Lost Tribes, Freemasons, secret playwrights, catastrophism, and Bible prophecy—and all in just a few sentences! It is truly amazing, and made more so by the fact that Graham Hancock (or an assistant) read and approved this crazy quilt of conspiracies to appear as a published article on his website—unreadable syntax, poor spelling, and all! It shows, though, how the acceptance of one fringe claim can quickly lead to an ever-expanding universe of fringe claims, piling one atop the other with little to no evidence to support them outside of other fringe claims.