[One of our good NS people in Bulgaria was very irritated by some nonsense, and he came back with some really good info on how Whites tatooed themselves in the past, and that whites do it, but Jews never did! Jan]
I am kind of triggered by the ‘Jews were Scythians’ claim by some Anglo-Jew not to mention the lack of warrior skills of ancient mongrel heebs, lack of art or any form and organization but they are the TOTAL OPPOSITE of the Aryans. The tatoos
Kimmerian warrior reconstruction
Scythian warrior with tatoos
Now Bulgarian tatoos
This is from wikipedia
Do you know that the Bulgarians by origin are related to Thracians, Illyrians, Scythians, Sarmatians, Goths, Cimmerians, Aryans. All of them, without exception, used tattoos as an indicator of nobility. It was typical of nobles, wars and the priesthood.
In some old Bulgarian tribes, there was a custom of tattooing a girl’s body in the form of special protective ornaments. This ritual was performed by one of the oldest women in the tribe. Instead of needles, sharp objects were used for tattooing, he writes
Link with Bulgarian tatoos similar or the same as the Scythian
Lets see the jews and tatoos
In the Old Testament of the Bible, tattooing is explicitly forbidden because it is intrinsic to the cult of the dead of the Gentile nations: “For the sake of the dead, do not sharpen your flesh and draw letters by yourselves” (Leviticus 19:28). In the life of his sister Macrina, St. Gregory of Nissi describes how, after her death in 379, he found over her breast a “sign” as if pierced by God with needles. However, this is not a ritual tattoo, but a sign of the miraculous healing of skin cancer.
According to St. Epiphanius, the Cypriots, the Orthodox Christians in Asia Minor( they were mostly jewish) in the second century, stabbed young children with needles to drain their blood. If the baby dies after such surgery, he is declared a martyr. If he comes to life, he is considered to be a high priest. This strange rite is probably the marking or tattooing of the name of God after baptism, which has long been practiced in the Church. (blood sacrifice of children to YHVH)
Celtic paganism also features sacred tattooing, which is described by Julius Caesar in vol. V of the Gaul Wars. This custom has been preserved and rethought in the early Christian era. After the Romanization of the Celtic Church in Ireland, it was banned as signa diabolica and stigmatibus malignis. Copts in Egypt and Croat Catholics in Bosnia and Herzegovina at baptism tattoo a cross on the arms and breasts of their children to identify with one another and to display their religious identity in a predominantly Islamic environment.’
Kampf bis zum Endsieg!