The phrase "GalGael" comes from 9th Century Norsemen, who mingled with native Celts; gall meant "foreigner", and gael meant "native".
When the Roman army invaded Britain in force in the spring of AD 43, they brought with them technology that must have astonished the native Celts.
Aurelianus is unable to gather the leadership of the native Celts, who refuse to follow any but their own race.
This leads him to oppose the practices of more "mainline" Roman Christian authorities, who believe that the inherent sinfulness of everyone is justification for torturing native Celts into conversion (a practice which Augistine did approve of, to some extent, and which others used his teachings to justify).
The tablets do not throw much light on the native Celts, but there are references.
On the other hand, the native Celts indigenous to the area had no written language, and thus left no texts.
They conquered the island's native Celts, intermarried with them, and eventually converted to the Chris- tian religion.
He writes "the village of Walton, on the line of the wall, as its name denominates..." It is now believed that the name Walton comes from the settlement/farmstead of Wealas - native Celts described by the Anglo-Saxon speaking peoples.
The name Walton comes from settlement/farmstead of Wealas - native Celts which is what the new Anglo Saxon speaking peoples called the native inhabitants of England.