Ancient Egyptian for “The Isle of Flame,” descriptive of a large, volcanic
island in the Distant West (the Atlantic Ocean). It physically matches Plato’s
Atlantis virtually detail for detail: mountainous, with canals, luxuriant crops, a
palatial city surrounded by great walls decorated with precious metals, etc. Aalu’s
earliest known reference appears in The Destruction of Mankind, a New Kingdom
history (1299 B.C.) discovered in the tomb of Pharaoh Seti-I, at Abydos. His city
was the site of the Osireion, a subterranean monument to the Great Flood that
destroyed a former age of greatness.
On the other side of the world from Egypt, the Apache Indians of the American
Southwest claim their ancestors arrived after the Great Flood destroyed their
homeland, still remembered as the “Isle of Flames,” in the Atlantic Ocean.