Henry II was the first king in the demonic dynasty!!
Henry Plantagenet was the first king in the Devil's dynasty. It was really his wife Eleanor of Aquitaine who ruled from behind the scenes.
In 1152, 30-year-old Eleanor of Aquitaine married 19-year-old Henry Plantagenet.
That marriage, made in Hades, produced 10 children.
Plantagenet means a besom or broomstick which was frequently used by Eleanor in her travels through Aquitaine and England.
Most people remember King Henry for the assassination of Thomas Becket. That false flag operation led to the conquest of Ireland in 1171
The assassination of Thomas Becket took place in Canterbury Cathedral on December 29, 1170.
Prior to the 12th century, the See of York took precedence over Canterbury because that was the birthplace of Emperor Constantine.
As penance for the assassination of Becket, King Henry added Ireland to the Papacy and British Empire.
Cowardly Lion King Richard I was the second king in the demon's brood.
Richard Plantagenet (11571199) was king of England from 1189 until his death in 1199.
On his way to the conquest of Jerusalem, his mother Eleanor forced him to marry Berengaria of Navarre.
That marriage produced no children because Richard believed that God created Adam and Steve . . . not Adam and Eve!!
In 1309, a political and religious earthquake shook the entire world when the Papacy was forced to abandon Roma and move to Avignon, France.
There was HELL TO PAY for the western world from 1309 to 1376 when the Papacy was forced to abandon Roma for Avignon, France.
The deadly Hundred Years' War between England and France began in 1337, and in 1346 the Black or Bubonic Plague struck Europe, wiping out almost 70 million people.
It was revenge by the Papacy for moving her HQ from Roma to Avignon, France.
A greatly humbled Papacy returned to Roma in 1376, but her power and prestige were greatly shaken by the so-called Seventy Years' Babylonian Captivity.
King Richard II was the perfect puppet when the country required a man on the throne.
A poll tax led to the Peasants' Revolt and a bloody uprising throughout the country.
The Peasants' Revolt looked like a "rent a mob" because the palace of John of Ghent in London was burned to the ground.
The people weren't marching to get rid of the boy king and put a man on the throne. They were only interested in tax relief. In what seems like a false flag operation, they entered London, hoping to kill John of Ghent, but he was away at that time:
Further along the Strand they forced their way into Gaunt's palace of the Savoy and razed it to the ground. The Lancastrian chronicler Knighton said that they drank the wine in the cellers and cast the duke's plate into the river (Saul, Richard II, p. 64).
Richard was forced to abdicate in 1399, and the following year he was dead.