Celts Ancestors of French English Worshiped Kali?

I have written an article that the Celts were the descendants of Brahmins of India of Sanatana Dharma.

River Danube is Danu.

In Burgundy, France, a site has been excavated and it contains the image of Kali in a wine mixing vessel.

Goddess Kali is an Amsa of the Devi.

In Devi worship , Tantra Shastra, advocates certain practices that include drinking.

Lioness is the vehicle of Devi.

Notice the tongue protruding as in Kali’s Image.

Sculpture of Goddess Kali.jpg
Sculpture of Goddess Kali.
Wine vessel Vix Grave
A Gorgon head is on the outside of each of the krater’s three handles. “Cratère de Vix 0007”. Licensed under CC BY-SA 2.5 via Wikimedia Commons – http://commons.wikimedia.org/wiki/File:Crat%C3%A8re_de_Vix_0007.jpg#mediaviewer/File:Crat%C3%A8re_de_Vix_0007.jpg

“The area around the village of Vix in northern Burgundy, France is the site of an important prehistoric complex from the CelticLate Hallstatt and Early La Tène periods, comprising an important fortified settlement and several burial mounds. The most famous of the latter, the Vix Grave, also known as the grave of the Lady of Vix, dates to circa 500 BC. Her grave had never been looted and contained remarkably rich grave offerings (collectively sometimes known as the Trésor de Vix), including a great deal of jewellery and the Vix krater, the largest known metal vessel from antiquity, being 1.63 m (5’4″) in height.[1]


  • The vase proper, made of a single sheet of hammered bronze, weighs about 60kg. Its bottom is rounded, its maximum diameter is 1.27m, and its capacity is 1,100 litres (290 gallons). Its walls are only 1mm to 1.3mm thick. The krater was found crushed by the weight of the tumulus material above it. It had telescoped completely: the handles were found at the same level as the base. It was restored after excavation.
  • Its foot is made of a single moulded piece, its diameter is 74cm, its weight 20.2kg. It received the rounded bottom of the main vase and ensured its stability. It is decorated with stylised plant motifs.
  • The three handles, supported by rampant lionesses, weighed about 46kg each. Each is a 55cm high volute, each is elaborately decorated with a grimacing gorgon, a common motif on contemporary Greek bronzes.


“Note by Dale D. The face is a typical Gorgon face from Classical Greece and as such something very well known in both Greek and Roman society. Jayasree interprests the face as being that of Kali. This puts the story of Perseus and Medusa into a new light. Now it has been suspected for a long time (and rejected bu Scholars for a long time) that the name “Perseus” means “The Persian” but even this Perseus is shown dressed in Persian style wearing what looks like pyjamas and curly-toed boots and wearing a Phrygian cap. He is said to have taken the head of Medusa-this gorgon mask -by murdering the goddess because it was death for her to look upon anyone. By stealing the head of the Goddess he intended to control her powers of dealing death by showing the head only to people he wanted to die. He took the head to Joppa and used it to kill the Sea Dragon Cetus (“Whale”, but usually shown as looking like a typical dragon) and to rescue princess Andromeda for his wife. Andromeda means “The one that men like to think about” and Kali in Greek means “Good-Looking”, similar to the English Comely. It seems the true meaning is that this Persian fellow came back from a trip into India with an icon of Kali and used it to magically curse his enemies to death-so he said-and a story was added that he had killed the Goddess and took her head (The face mask was then given over to the Greek Goddess Athena and became one of her symbols, she was supposed to wear it as a badge on her goatskin over-robe) ALL of these mythological figures are constellations; the story figures heavily in Greek Astronomy and together they cover a fair section of the sky, from near the North Pole to the constellation Cetus, which lies below the ecliptic and the band of the constellations of the zodiac’



Vix Grave

Frontiers of Anthropology

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