12 June 2015
Just a little before King Alfred
The following law of the realm is only activated when one realises the difference between a Man and a Legal Person. This Biblical ordained system was formed in England and works in Australia, New Zealand, Canada and Great Britain.
The Molmutine Laws were established in England by King Dunvallo Molmutius (Welsh Dyfnwal Moelmud), according to Geoffrey of Monmouth. Dyfnwal Moelmud is referred to in Welsh tradition, predating Geoffrey’s work, as a lawmaker but there are no native sources for Geoffrey’s elaboration of that tradition.
One of the Molmutine Laws, according to Geoffrey’s account, declared that the temples of the gods and cities should act as sanctuaries from death. Furthermore, anyone who flees to a temple for being accused of a crime must be pardoned by the accuser upon departure from the temple. This law soon included all roads leading to temples and all farmers were declared safe from such crimes.
According to Geoffrey’s account, King Molmutius borrowed many of his laws from the Trojans who settled in Britain before him. One such Trojan/Molmutine law allowed the reign of queens.
Iolo Morganwgs Triads
At the end of the 18th century or beginning of the 19th, antiquarian forgetter Iolo Morganwg claimed to have found a long list of Welsh triads giving the laws. They include :
There are three tests of civil liberty; equality of rights; equality of taxation; freedom to come and go.
Three things are indispensable to a true union of nations; sameness of laws, rights and language.
There are three things free to all Britons; the forest, the unworked mine, the right of hunting.
There are three property birthrights of every Briton; five British acres of land for a home, the right of suffrage in the enacting of the laws, the male at twenty-one, the female on her marriage.
There are three things which every Briton may legally be compelled to attend; the worship of God, military service, the courts of law.
There are three things free to every man, Briton or foreigner, the refusal of which no law will justify; water from spring, river or well; firing from a decayed tree, a block of stone not in use.
There are three classes which are exempt from bearing arms; bards, judges, graduates in law or religion. These represent God and His peace, and no weapon must ever be found in their hands.
There are three persons who have a right of public maintenance; the old, the babe, the foreigner who cannot speak the British tongue.
There are three things free to a country and its borders; the roads, the rivers and the places of worship. These are under the protection of God and His peace. (In this law originated the term The King’s Highway.)
In my many years of research outside the accepted paradigm, what I have found is that previous to the Crusades, our entire history has been fabricated through a mismatch of histories, neither offered in the correct timeline nor from lands of these Isles. Thus what we glimpse in the character of Molmutius and his laws, is a glimpse into a far older system than that offered up by the Templars and associated secret society combines, what they have offered is a false history to hide something they really do not want us to learn. Academia chooses its own mouths and its own hands, and has been the method by which they can control a false paradigm over many centuries, with the Peer Review system as the bull dog gatekeeper of gnosis, either in its removal or its sanctity. It looks very much like all that existed before the Crusades was a global system in which the twelve tribes existed globally and each secured the others sovereignty and culture. Borders did not change. That a secret grouping, perhaps made up of the disgruntled and exiled from within all tribal regions, did move to betray the twelve in a move to become the overlords. The tribe that did move to betrayal should be known as the Tribe of Judas, and exists within the secret world of the powerful. In fact as we stand today, it is clear this tribe of betrayal has secured global politics unto its own culture through the incorporation of all enterprise.
 Dunvallo Molmutius (Welsh: Dyfnwal Moelmud) was a legendary king of the Britons as accounted by Geoffrey of Monmouth. He was the son of Cloten, the King of Cornwall, and he restored order after the Civil War of the Five Kings. He and his descendants were of a sub-branch of the genealogical line of Brutus, the dominant line having ended with Porrex I before the civil war.
Dunvallo was the King of Cornwall during the war created in the power vacuum left by Porrex I. He was braver and more courageous than all the other kings in the war. He defeated Pinner, the king of Loegria. In response, Rudaucus, king of Cambria, and Staterius, king of Albany, allied together and destroyed much of Dunvallo’s land. The two sides met in battle and were stalemated. Dunvallo then took 600 of his men and himself and dressed themselves in the armour of the dead enemies. They led a charge deep into enemy lines where they killed the two kings. After this battle, Dunvallo destroyed the remaining defences of the kings and pillaged their lands.
Following the defeat of the rival kings, Dunvallo created a crown like that of his predecessors and claimed the throne of Britain. He created a set of rules for the kingdom called the Molmutine Laws which lasted for many centuries. Also, robbery throughout the kingdom nearly ended for fear of Dunvallo and his laws. He reigned in peace and prosperity for forty years then died and was buried in the Temple of Concord, a tribute to his laws, which resided in Trinovantum. His death sparked another civil war between his two sons, Belinus and Brennius.
Additional Information (Added 9 August 2021)
British Common Law Timeline, from Brutus to Magna Carta 2020.
1103 BC – According to the Historical Triads, Morgan and Waddell, Britain was founded by Brutus and the Trojans, as a free and sovereign nation, in which all men and women were considered equal to the king.
This ancient assertion was corroborated by Lord Chief Justice Coke, in Preface to Vol. iii. of Reports, when he affirmed that the Original Laws of this land were composed of such elements as Brutus first selected from the Ancient Greek and Trojan Institutions.
Under Trojan Law, the king [known as the Sovereign Paramount] was responsible for the protection of the people, the punishment of criminals and the settling of disputes. However, the Sovereign Paramount assumed the role of military dictator during times of national conflict or foreign invasion.
When the Trojans arrived, the island was already partially inhabited by their kindred, the Kymry in the west, the Loegrians in the east and the Brythons in the north, who were known as the Giants in traditional folklore.
After being elected as their leader, Brutus named the island Britain [Prydain in the common tongue], when it was divided into three sovereign domains – Cambria in the west, Loegria in the east and Alban in the north.
The island had previously been known as Albion, during which time the Giants established the tin industry in Cornwall, which remained a sovereign and independent part of the new nation of Britain.
The Trojans and their kindred not only spoke the same language, they also practiced the same nature worshiping Druidic religion, out of which arose courts of Common Law, which were also presided over by the Druids.
1075 – 400 BC – By the time Brutus died in 1075 BC, Britain had already established itself as an advanced metal-working, stone-building, sea-faring nation, with a large population that was significantly bolstered by the migration of their kindred from the mainland of what later became known as Europe.
However, despite the building of sixty universities, the expansion of the national roads network and the nation becoming the primary exporter of tin to the civilised world, Britain was riven by internecine disputes and civil wars, over whom would act as Sovereign Paramount, for the better part of the next seven centuries.
The inevitable rise of tyrannous kings led to the secession of many clans, which formed their own petty kingdoms and made claims to land and resources, which were in perpetual states of dispute between the warring kingdoms.
Until a petty king of Cornwall conquered his enemies to become the uncontested king of Britain and established long lasting peace by instituting a codified system of Common Law, which united all the previously warring petty kingdoms under a system of equitable triads.
400 BC – This system of Common Law was established in writing by King Dyfnal Moelmud [Donald the Bald], originally known as the Molmutine Laws, which were applied across Britain for the next two millennia.
These laws set in stone the power of the people to nullify miscarriages of justice, unjust laws and tyrannical regimes, by way of what became known as the Grand Jury 1500 years later, but was originally known as a Convention.
Britain’s sixty universities, as well as the courts of justice, were presided over by Druids, who extolled the virtue of vicarious atonement and the immortality of the soul, centuries before the birth of Christianity.
55 – 54 BC – After centuries of peace and prosperity in Britain under the Molmutine Laws, Julius Caesar tried and failed twice to invade what he and other contemporaries described as a highly civilised nation of people, where the nobility of Rome sent their children to be educated in the Druidic universities.
Nevertheless, with almost the entire Roman army at his disposal. Caesar twice explained to the Senate that it was the fearlessness of the “war-like Britons”, as well as their indomitable charioteers, which set fear a flame within his legions and inevitably resulted in two inglorious retreats from British shores.
36 AD – The first Apostolic Christian Church was founded near where Glastonbury now stands, after the British crown granted several hides of land to Joseph of Arimathea and the Apostles of Christ, as documented by the Doomsday book, more than a thousand years later.
43 AD – Claudius led another attempt to conquer Britain in 43 AD, for the purposes of which he hired the Angles, Saxons and Jutes as mercenaries.
However, this was the Pagan Roman Emperor’s attempt to crush Christianity at its source, which lasted more than four decades and resulted in Roman occupation of the south and east of the country, whilst the north and west of Britain largely remained under British control.
In fact, no matter how many resources Rome threw at the west and north of Britain, where the Cambrians, the Silures, the Picts and the Strathclyde Britons had lived harmoniously under the Common Law since 400 BC, the lands and peoples could not be conquered by Rome.
This stalemate led to numerous treaties which preserved the Common Law, with the agreement of the Roman Senate, in return for taxes upon the people, which were almost never paid.
86 AD – According to Morgan, the Romans were expelled from Britain [save for trading outposts and the odd strategic military base], within which the Druidic religion was seamlessly merging with Christianity, even though the former was still lawfully practiced, as per the freedom of religion guaranteed by the Common Law.
156 AD – Lucius, king of Britain, declared that the country was a Christian nation, despite maintaining the ancient freedom of religion within its many kingdoms, as per the Molmutine Laws, which were in accordance will all of the central Christian precepts, most notably, treat others how you would have them treat you.
420 AD – Near the end of the fourth century of British Apostolic Christianity, the Angles, Saxons and Jutes begin to invade and settle in the south and east of Britain, bringing with them their Pagan religion, patriarchal tyranny and lawlessness, which prevailed for the better part of the next five centuries.
562 AD – During the reign of British king, Arthur II, who subdued and conquered the foreign invaders, a comet struck and devastated Britain, which was uninhabitable for the next fifteen years.
577 AD – The Angles, Saxons and Jutes returned to Britain before the Britons, guaranteeing centuries of religious and civil wars. Nevertheless, British dominion over the north and west were quickly re-established, along with the Common Law.
580 AD – After invading the recovering lands in the north of Britain, the Scots of Ireland founded the Gaelic kingdom of Dai Riata, which comprised much of what is now known as Argyll in Scotland and Antrim in Northern Ireland, causing centuries of wars with the surviving indigenous Picts and Strathclyde Britons.
927 AD – England was founded by Æthelstan under the British Common Law, after Alfred the Great incorporated it into Anglo-Saxon Law around 886 AD, after being petitioned by his Aldermen to do so. However, the new kingdom remained sovereign for only 139 years.
1066 – England was conquered by the Normans, who imposed the feudal system, usury and taxation upon the English, rendering them serfs in their own homeland. However, the Cambrians [now the Welsh], the Scots and the Strathclyde Britons in Alba [now Scotland] remained free and sovereign under the original British Common Law.
1100 – William the Bastard’s son, Henry I, issued the first Charter of Liberties in 1100, thereby securing the rights of the barons and the king, whilst the people remained serfs who were subject to the occupiers’ unaccountable tyranny.
1166 – The Assize of Clarendon in 1266 transferred jurisdiction from the barons’ feudal courts, where justice was impossible to obtain for the people, to the Royal Court, which ordered a form of Grand Jury to be formed once a year in each feudal district, to hear all the indictments of alleged criminals, with the sworn intention of upholding the king’s peace.
1215 – After almost 150 years of unrestrained royal tyranny, king John’s barons – the freemen, or more accurately, the inheritors of the lands stolen during the conquest – forced the king at knife-point to seal Magna Carta 1215.
None of the articles acknowledged any rights, freedoms and protections for the serfs, who remained in feudal bondage. However, article 61 acknowledged the right to seek justice from judges who presided over alleged wrongdoings, as well as purporting to make rebellion against the monarch lawful, in the event the articles of the charter were breached.
1216 – The Boy King Henry III’s Great Charter of Liberties in 1216 [Magna Carta Libertatum] adopted 42 of the articles of Magna Carta 1215, with the notable exception of Article 61, which no monarch would voluntarily agree to because it purported to give freemen the right to rebel against the king lawfully. The new charter effectively repealed 22 articles and replaced the 1215 version.
1217 – The Great Charter of Liberties was reissued in 1217, following the end of the First Barons War and the Treaty of Lambeth. This included an addition which became known as the Charter of the Forest.
1225 – When King Henry reached the age of majority, he was asked to reaffirm the previous charters and he issued new versions. This time, the definitive version of the Magna Carta was issued with 37 of the original articles. This was the first time the charter became English Law. The new Great Charter of Liberties included a statement that the king sealed it of his own free will.
1227 – King Henry declared that all future charters had to be sealed voluntarily by the monarch and called into question the validity of all the previous charters, most obviously Magna Carta 1215, which John sealed at knife-point.
1237 – Both of Henry’s charters were finally confirmed and granted in perpetuity, in return for a tax burden on the people, which the barons collected for the king.
1297 – Magna Carta and the Charter of Liberties of 1225 were re-issued by Edward I, who set about imposing English domination upon the Catholic Scots, who were still living under their laws and an ancient unbroken royal lineage. Magna Carta 1297 was nevertheless committed to the statute book.
1320 – Robert the Bruce made the Declaration of Arbroath, affirming the Scots’ ancient lineage and their passionate dedication to freedom and independence from English rule, following decades of Red Coat genocides by royal decree and the merciless crushing of the Wallace Rebellion, led by a direct descendant of the Strathclyde Britons, William Wallace.
1331-69 – Edward III enacted the Six Statutes, for the purposes of clarifying the previous charters. The third statute of 1354 redefined clause 29 of Magna Carta 1297, so that justice was guaranteed for all men and not just freemen, as per the ancient customs, rights and liberties acknowledged by Magna Carta 1215, otherwise known as the Common Law.
1628 – Lord Coke’s Petition of Right was reluctantly sealed by Charles I, after he imposed martial law upon the people by royal decree, along with arbitrary taxes without consent and other harsh and cruel punishments.
1688 – Following centuries of religious, civil and foreign wars and the beheading of Charles I at the end of the English Civil Wars, James II was deposed for tyrannous crimes against the people and the Declaration of Rights was sealed by the new king, William of Orange, along with the Coronation Oath.
1689 – The Declaration of Rights was transposed into the Bill of Rights 1689, the articles of which guaranteed the Common Law rights of every English subject, including freedom of speech, freedom of assembly, jury trials and the right for Protestants to bear arms.
1701 – The Act of Settlement placed limits on the power of foreigners in government and on the power of the monarch in respect of Parliament, as well as settling the succession of the thrown on the Protestant line.
1706 – The Acts of Union 1706 and 1707 created the United Kingdom of Great Britain, in breach of the Declaration of Arbroath. However, it also meant that all subjects in both countries enjoyed the rights, protections and benefits guaranteed by the British Common Law, whilst retaining separate and distinct legal systems.
1801 – English occupied Ireland was unlawfully incorporated into the United Kingdom of Great Britain, by way of the Act of Union 1801.
1972 – 2019 – Successive UK Parliaments voted [incrementally] to cede British sovereignty to the European Union [formerly the Common Market], in various treaties and statutes, without the consent or knowledge of the British people, which is tantamount to High Treason. The first and predominant of those statutes was the European Communities Act 1972.
2020 – A treacherous Parliament attempted to usurp British sovereignty by way of section 38 of the EU Withdrawal (Agreement) Act 2020, whilst the Coronavirus Act 2020 treasonously purported to suspend the birthrights of the British people, as guaranteed by the Common Law, which gave rise to Magna Carta 2020 – Declaration of Rights, the purpose of which is to restore sovereignty, freedom and the Common Law.