“There’s further proof that the Mi’kmaq and the Templars were allied with each other. In 1998 Mark Finnan wrote about a discovery he had made of a Templar battle flag that was the mirror image of the Mi’kmaq flag.
Both flags show red symbols on a white background. In fact, they’re identical flags. One is the mirror image of the other, perhaps illustrating the Manichean concept of harmonious opposites. The flag similarities now allow us to put faces on certain grail alliance members. The Knights Templar, and hence, the Grail family, were allied with the Sante wi Mawiomi, the Mi’kmaq Grand Council. ”
Today, however, the Mi’kmaq land claim is best represented by the crescent shape found on their flag, which shows a loss of all the water in the original hoop. For a great seafaring nation, whose livelihood depended on the resources of the sea, this loss is great, indeed! To confirm the crescent as land claim, we find that the water to land ratio is a little more than 5 to 1. (50,000 / 229,000 *100% = 22%) Therefore, the quarter moon is an apt symbol of the water to land ratio.
Who else knew about these great hoops in Europe? Arthur and his knights of the Round Table knew. The round table itself wasn’t a table. It was a confederal political system based on the circle. And, as we’ve seen, one of the knights of the Round Table was called Sagramore the Wild.
Membertou was known as Sagamo, meaning chief.
The knight Sagramore was known to Arthur’s court as the Wild because he was dressed in his tribal regalia. One claim made about Arthur was that he was involved with the grail. His knights went on quests in search of it. With the knight called Sagramore, we have the first historical reference that the Mi’kmaq were involved with Arthur and his grail knights.