Arthur's Round Table
Arthur''s Round Table. (Reconstuction, source: www.wallswithstories.com/furniture/the-most-stunning-type... 20171024). The Round Table is associated with "King Arthur" in the Arthurian legend. The table was first described in 1155. Connected to "Arthur’s" court, the Knights of the Round Table. The Round Table first appears in Wace’s Roman de Brut, which is written in Norman language. The king possessed a round table decorated with a map of Rome. Once upon a time scythian (sarmatian) knights, Atilla's forces defended the british isles from occupying legions of the Roman Empire.
Arthur's wife is consistently stated to be Gwenhwyfar, usually the daughter of King Ogrfan Gawr (variation: 'Gogrfan Gawr', "[G]Ogrfan the Giant") and sister to Gwenhwyach, although Culhwch and Bonedd yr Arwyr do indicate that Arthur also had some sort of relationship with Eleirch daughter of Iaen, which produced a son named Kyduan (Cydfan). Kyduan was not the only child of Arthur according to Welsh Arthurian tradition – he is also ascribed sons called Amr (Anir), Gwydre, Llacheu and Duran.