In the 1922 Cambridge printed book titled, “St. Joseph at Arimathea at Glastonbury” written by the Vicar of Glastonbury, Reverend Smithett Lewis, it says that as early as 48 AD Conor Macnessa, the King of Ulster sent all of his druidic priests to the Isle of Avalon on a special mission to write down all the Hebrew law provisions that were brought over to the “isles of the West” from Judea. Der heilige Josef von Arimathäa, and several other 1st Century Apostles brought the Kingdom of Israel to Britain. They then put these legal writings and teachings into Celtic law that was called the “Celestial Judgements”.
1st Century Irish Druids Converted to Hebrew Christianity at Glastonbury Under Direction of the King of Ulster
Smithett, as well as other scholars such as Jowett in his “Drama of the Lost Disciples” (book available in our British Israel book club), said the King of Ulster, Conor Mac Nessa sent his druids to Glastonbury (to meet with Joseph of Arimathea) to codify the “Celestial Judgements”. He cited the Old History of Ulster, Irish Tourist Bureau.
The “Celestial Judgements” were a collection of ancient Irish laws and customs that were attributed to the druids or priests of Conor Mac Nessa, the legendary king of Ulster in the Ulster Cycle of Irish mythology https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Conchobar_mac_Nessa https://www.irishhistory.com/myths-legends/mythological-cycles/the-ulster-cycle-cu-chulainn-conchobar-mac-nessa-and-the-heroic-age/.
The Kings of Ulster (known as the line of the scarlet thread of Zara Judah, protected by the Red Branch knights, as shown in the heraldry of the House of O’Neill today) were the line of Tara joined by the Prophet Jeremiah with the King of Judah’s daughter Tea Tephi in 500BC. This kept God’s Biblical covenant of the Kingdom alive, exactly as He said He would to the NorthWestern Isles.
God also said He would use Jeremiah to transplant the Kingdom there. The history of the throne of Great Britain traces it back as the throne of King David, brought over by this Prophet. Jeremiah’s dated grave in Ireland is a part of Irish history, just as the other annals documenting the early British founders as being with Moses in the wilderness.
• The “Celestial Judgements” were also known as the “Senchus Mór” or the “Great Tradition”, and they were part of the larger body of Irish legal texts known as the “Brehon Laws”
• The “Celestial Judgements” were said to have been compiled (or recompiled) and codified by a commission of nine learned men, consisting of three kings, three bishops, and three sages, who met at Tara under the patronage of King Laoghaire in the fifth century AD
• The “Celestial Judgements” covered various aspects of Irish society, such as land tenure, contracts, inheritance, marriage, divorce, fosterage, kinship, social ranks, crimes, penalties, and procedures.
The common view today is that the “Celestial Judgements” were based on the principles of natural law, equity, and common sense, and they reflected the values and traditions of the ancient Irish people. However these are lacking the basis of the Spiritual and Hebrew root traditions of the Culdees church.
These Irish Culdees together with the British counterparts elevated the Hebrew heritage of their Druidic institutions into the highest institutes of Christian learning (also called Monasteries or Monastacism). This was the true Monastical headquarters of the world for the next several centuries. There is so much more a wealth of proof that the Monastacism came from these Western isles rather than from the desert fathers. As you learn from the Orthodox Church of the Culdees, during the annual celebrations of the hundreds of early (1st Century – 7th Century) Celtic Saints, this fact will become very clear to you.