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Archiver > GENEALOGY-DNA > 2003-11 > 1068060018


From: "maurice sherman" <>
Subject: Re: [DNA] Celtic haplogroups
Date: Wed, 5 Nov 2003 11:20:23 -0800


sooo, with 25 @ 390 this makes me non-celtic??? What is AMH 1.5+? Thanks
in advance... Maurice


> [Original Message]
> From: Barra McCain <>
> To: <>
> Date: 11/5/2003 11:04:17 AM
> Subject: Re: [DNA] Celtic haplogroups
>
> Respectfully.... Mr Tweedy wades into the muck...
>
> Before any stones do be chunked my way, do keep in mind I am the
messenger.
>
> Alas, to my wretchedly poor brain, the Celtic Haplotype group is very
> simple, Rb1. As I plough through the research documents, this is the
> consensus... i.e. Celtic is simply Rb1, and the core of this would be the
> Atlantic Modal Haplotype.
>
> Keep in mind, to some people the word Celt is political However with me
it
> is not. A lot of this stew is one of semantics and paradigms.
>
> Back several Light-Years ago when I was getting a degree (with honours) in
> history some upstarts had said the large Celtic invasions never happened,
> that Insular and Atlantic based Celtic people, culture, society, etc.,
> 'developed from the Proto-Celtic populations. At the time this was
heresy,
> but now we know from DNA research this is spot on the target. BTW... this
> is also what the Romans believed in their day. Proto Celts to Celts...
etc.
> to Irish, Welsh, Cornish, etc.
>
> While there was a movement of tribes and transfer of culture and language,
> basically the indigenous Proto-Celtic became what we now know as Cymraeg
and
> Gaelic Celts.
>
> So Rb1 is the 'Celtic' pattern. I am working from memory, but if my
usige
> beatha altered grey matter is sequencing correctly, I the certain loci are
> important to the Atlantic Modal type.... i.e.
>
> 388...12
> 393...13
> 392...13
> 19....14
> 390...24
> 391...11
>
> one mutation off this makes you AMH 1.15+
>
> Be advised, the term Celt is also political. The guilty parties will, to
> keep the blessed peace, be nameless here. TBut, there are some people
that
> froth at the mouth at the thought of a Celtic haplotype, preferring to
keep
> the term Celtic in the linguistics box. I consider this literally insane.
> Flat world stuff.
>
> 'Celt' has always had an ethnic, folkway, genetic (blood lines), meaning
> outside of linguistics, even to the Romans and Greeks it did. In any case
> most Rb1 types had their ethno-genesis in their long Celtic speaking
> epoch... so that pretty much settles it.
>
>
> The poor Mr Tweedy
>
>
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