They are the descendants of the europeans who were colonizing and enslaving the region.
Europe first arrived in southeast asia at the end of the 5th century, when the Hittite Empire conquered the region. When they discovered the country, they spread westward.
The best way to show the origin of the europeans to the world is to explain how their ancestors came to the region, and the first people who arrived there were the descendants of these early colonists. There are some theories that they may have come from the legendary “Hittite Exodus” myth to the story of Hercules, but I think that’s speculation.
The most likely origin for the europeans in southeast asia is that they spread from Anatolia after Alexander the Great (ruled from 323-268 BCE) defeated the Persians at the Battle of Gaugamela in 331 BCE. Alexander conquered a land called Anatolia, which was then the easternmost part of the region. According to the myth, when Alexander conquered the region he was surprised to find that there was a big stone over the way he had come.
This is another one of those myths that’s really hard to prove, but if it’s true, then some of the first Europeans in southeast Asia were probably the people known as the “Sarmatians.” This is a Greek word that means “army,” so the first soldiers to arrive in southeast Asia were probably Greeks. The Sarmatians apparently settled in the area after Alexander’s death in 323 BCE, and were apparently a peaceful people.
While it is hard to prove exactly when the Sarmatians arrived in Southeast Asia, it is well documented that they were an important tribe from the 3rd century BCE whose territory extended from modern day Afghanistan to the Philippines. They were probably the first people to settle in southeast Asia.
As a matter of fact, a few years ago I was a guest on an episode of Coast to Coast Radio talking about the Sarmatians. The topic was the question “If you were the first europeans to arrive in southeast Asia to colonize it, why aren’t you listed here?”.
This is one of those questions that has to be answered. It’s one of those things that is hard to answer because it isn’t black and white. We have to consider the possibility that someone could be here before there were europeans. This is a very interesting point, because if we look at prehistory, we can see that people from many different cultures got here at very different times.
It is possible that the first europeans were the British, Dutch, French, or some combination of these. It is also possible that the earliest people arrived in Southeast Asia during the first half of the 19th century. The Dutch were the first, and they were probably the ones who built the first permanent settlements in Southeast Asia. They were, in fact, responsible for the establishment of many new permanent settlements, including the first permanent Dutch settlements in Burma.
This is a big question, and one that has been debated for many decades, but it is still not entirely clear. Who actually arrived first? The Dutch, it is generally believed, although the Dutch also made a few other early settlements in Southeast Asia, and the French were there from the late 18th century. But the Dutch also made a few other early settlements in Southeast Asia, and the French were there from the late 18th century.