NOSTRADAMUS, ASTROLOGY AND THE BIBLE
research results
The Epistle to Henry II: practical jokes in the second biblical chronology
- T.W.M. van Berkel -

Nederlandse versie

On this website, much attention is given to the two biblical chronologies which are included in the Epistle to Henry II and the creation years which result from the Preface to Cesar, the Epistle to Henry II and a number of Almanachs.

In this article, some peculiarities in the second biblical chronology are discussed.

Other articles in which the biblical chronologies and the creation years are discussed:

 

Nostradamus, astrologie en de Bijbel
Nostradamus, astrologie
en de Bijbel

Two time structures
In the research upon which Nostradamus, astrologie en de Bijbel (De Meern, 2002) was founded, I derived from the Centuries a time structure of 8000 years. This time structure, which I called the millennium model, runs from April 25, 4173 BC (the creation of the world, as described in Genesis) until April 25, 3827 AD (the Last Judgment, as described in Revelations).
The millennium model is derived from the Preface to Cesar, the second biblical chronology in the Epistle to Henry II and quatrain 10-74, which in Nostradamus, astrologie en de Bijbel is linked to what in Revelations 19,17-20,6 is written about the death of the beast, the false prophet and their followers and about the First Resurrection, the resurrection of the martyrs who because of their testimony of Jesus Christ were killed. According to quatrain 10-74, these events occur at the transition of the seventh millennium into the eighth. According to the millennium model, this transition will take place in 2827 AD. In the millennium model, the seventh millennium is ruled by the Sun and the eighth by Saturn, whose rulership returns, as is written in the Preface to Cesar, because in the millennium model, Saturn also rules the first millennium. According to Nostradamus, astrologie en de Bijbel, the year 3797 is the year in which Satan is released and the biblical Millennium comes to an end (Revelations 20,7).
[1]

The French Century-scholars Yves Lenoble (1999) and dr. Patrice Guinard (2006 and 2009) suppose that the year 3797 in the Preface to Cesar is an encryption of the year 2242 AD, to which, according to them, quatrain 01-48 contains an allusion. The year 2242 AD is that last year of the last Great Year (a period of 354 years and 4 months) in the third cycle of seven Great Years. Nostradamus is supposed to have added the figure of 2242 to the figure of 1555 (1555: the year in which the first centuries were published). The last Great Year in the cycle of seven Great Years is ruled by the Sun. The succeeding first Great Year of the new cycle of Great Years is ruled by Saturn. Lenoble and Guinard consider the remark in the Preface to Cesar about the rulerships of the Moon and the Sun and the returning rulership of Saturn as an echo of a remark in
Livre de l'estat et mutation des temps (Richard Roussat, Lyon, 1550, a revised edition, finished in 1549, of Le periode cest a dire la fin du monde (Pierre Turrel, Dijon, 1531), in which these rulerships are described.[2] 
According to Guinard, several elements in the Centuries point towards a time structure of 7.000 years, ending in 2242 AD. In his eyes, this is not fortuitous; Guinard notices a correspondence between the period of 2242 Christian years after which the course of history changes and the according to the Septuagint 2242 years lasting period between the creation of the world and the Deluge, which changed the course of history. The time span of the first biblical chronology, 4757 / 4758 years, was meant to be symbolic and, together with the 2242 years after the birth of Christ, would form a total of 7000 years. Guinard further supposes that the period of 177 years, 3 months and 11 days in the Preface to Cesar is actually the half of a Nostradamian Great Year of 354 days, 6 months and 22 days. This half Nostradamian Great Year ends on February 15, 2242 AD, the final year of the last Great Year in the third cycle of Great Years and begins in 2065 AD, 500 years after the decease of Nostradamus in 1566. Guinard supposes that in quatrain 03-94 (De cinq cent ans plus compte lon tiendra Celuy qu'estoit l'ornement de son temps...) Nostradamus made an allusion to his decease in 1566 and that 500 years later, in 2065, the troubled period begins to which in the Preface to Cesar is pointed with the reference to 177 years, 3 months and 11 days. This period comes to an end in the last Great Year of the third cycle of Great Years, to which quatrain 01-48 refers. After this, a new era will begin.

From these descriptions, it becomes clear that the Centuries contain two time structures with each their own time span and final year. Each of these time structures is reflected in a quatrain and can be based upon a biblical chronology. This is incompatible with a remark in the Epistle to Henry II that the Centuries don't contain twofold elements and that the applied calculations do not result in more than one result. The different time spans and final years of the predictions in the Centuries are incompatible with a remark in the Preface to Cesar that the people will witness that all predicted events irrevocably will occur the way they are described. This means that the Centuries lose their credibility. In this article, a possible cause of the twofoldness is discussed and the consequences for the idea that the Centuries are one consistent whole, written by one author and published in parts in the course of a few years.

 

The way back: from the Epistle to Henry II via the Preface to Cesar towards Livre de l'estat et mutation des temps
In his book Nostradamus Astrophile - les astres et l'astrologie dans la vie et l'oeuvre de Nostradamus (Ottawa, 1993), professor Pierre Rodrigue Brind'Amour (1941-1995), philologist and a prominent Century-scholar, extensively discussed the biblical chronologies in the Epistle to Henry II and noticed a number of differences which according to him were caused by printer's errors.[3] These differences and printer's errors which might have caused them, were also discussed in the articles about the biblical chronologies which I wrote some years ago.[4] 
The possibility that the first biblical chronology is the pre-Christian part of a period of 7000 years, running from the creation of the world until her end in 2242 AD, shines a new light on the cause of the differences between this chronology and time spans in sources like the Septuagint. In my opinion, the time spans in sources like the Septuagint have not been the point of departure from which was calculated that the world would come to an end in 2242 AD. I suppose that 2242 AD was taken as a point of departure, being the final year of a period of 7000 years. As far as I can see, a pre-christian period of 4757 / 4758 years, beginning with the creation of the world, cannot be derived from sources such as the Septuagint. In order to base the period of 7000 year existence of the world upon biblical grounds, a chronology of biblical persons was compiled (the first biblical chronology), in which some time spans, originating from sources like the Septuagint, deliberately were adjusted (period Creation - Noach: 1242 years instead of 2242 years) or made unverifiable (according to "a great number of time scholars", the period David - Christ would have lasted 1350 years). The differences between the first biblical chronology and sources like the Septuagint are therefore not caused by printer's errors, but by deliberate adjustments of time data.
As far as I can see, the idea that the year 2242 AD is the last year in a period of 7000 years, results from a supposed correspondence between two lines in the Preface to Cesar, which are quoted in the table at the end of this paragraph and which correspond to some extent with remarks in Livre de l'estat... The first line contains an undated remark about the rulerships of the Moon, the Sun and Saturn; the second line contains a kind-a-like undated remark about the transition of the seventh millennium into the eighth. These lines come next to each other that quickly, that they seem to be related to each other in a way which leads to the conclusion that the beginning of the rulership of Saturn, mentioned in the first line, coincides with the transition of the seventh millennium into the eighth, mentioned in the second line. 
A number of Century-scholars think that the linking of these lines to each other and to more or less corresponding lines in Livre de l'estat... unveils an important part of the Centuries. It seems that they don't take notice of the fact that in the Preface to Cesar, the first of these two lines does not contain AM-years (AM: Anno Mundi) in contrast with the corresponding line on page 95 in Livre de l'estat... According to Livre de l'estat..., the rulership of the Sun begins in 7086 and 8 months (7086 AM, counting from 5200 BC) in order to end in 7441 (7441 AM, counting from 5200 v.Chr.). This means that according to Livre de l'estat... the rulership of Saturn over the first Great Year in the fourth cycle of Great Years begins almost halfway the eighth millennium and not at the time of the transition of the seventh millennium into the eighth. In Livre de l'estat..., the remark in the Preface to Cesar about the transition of the seventh millennium into the eighth can be found in part 3, in which the cycles of 240 years in connection with the change in astrological element (fire, earth, water and air) of the Great Conjunctions of Jupiter and Saturn is discussed. The first cycle of Great Conjunctions began in 5200 BC, like the first Great Year in the first cycle of Great Years. Finally, it should be noted that in Livre de l'estat..., in contrast with the Preface to Cesar, a reserve has been made regarding the beginning in 7441 AM of the rulership of Saturn: this rulership will not begin if the world previously had come to an end. 
The fact that the Preface to Cesar does not contain the years in which the rulerships of the Sun and Saturn begin, enables a link between the the beginning of the rulership of Saturn and the transition of the seventh millennium into the eighth and. This link is not in keeping with the fact that in Livre de l'estat..., 5200 BC is maintained as the year in which the world was created, which means in 1800 AD the seventh millennium comes to an end and the eighth millennium begins, and that the beginning in 2242 AD of the rulership of Saturn is halfway the eighth millennium. This might mean that the one who wrote these lines in the Preface to Cesar, provided that he consulted or quoted the corresponding lines in Livre de l'estat..., misunderstood these lines in Livre de l'estat... or interpreted them in his own way.
I further suppose that in the compilation of the first biblical chronology, these two lines in the Preface to Cesar were interpreted as lines which are related to each other.

Preface

Livre de l'estat..., part 2 (p.95)

Et maintenãt que sommes conduicts par la Lune, moyennant la totale puissance de Dieu eternel, qu'auant qu'elle aye paracheué son total circuit, le Soleil viedra, & puis Saturne. Car selon les figures celestes, le regne de Saturne sera de retour, que le tout calculé, le mode s'approche, d'vne anaragonique reuolution [...]

[...] la Lune, qui de present gouuerne, a pris le regne, qu'elle deburoit mener, pour parfaire son cours ordinaire de troys cens cinquant quatre ans quatre moys, iusques à l'an sept mil octante six ans & huis moys: & le Souleil apres elle iusques à l'an sept mil quatre cens quarante & vn: &, apres le Souleil, deburoit aussi regner, pour la quatrieme foys, Saturne, si ce pendant le Monde ne se terminoit ou prenoit sa fin [...]

Preface to Cesar (facsimile-Chomarat-2000, p.35)

Livre de l'estat..., part 3 (p.139-140)

[...] qu'encores que nous soyons au septiesme nombre de mille qui paracheve le tout, nous approchat du huictiesme, où est le firmament de la huictiesme sphere, qui est en dimension latitudinaire, où le grand Dieu eternel viendra paracheuer la reuolution: ou les images celestes retourneront à se mouuoir [...]

SCACHEZ donques, amys lecteurs, que prochain est le royaume de Dieu: c'est ascauoir au septieme miliaire, ou ia de present nous sommes: auquel la huictieme Sphere (qui est le hault altitudinaire Firmament,& la beaulté de Dieu) accomplira vne reuolution: & les corps celestes, la ou ils ont cõmencé à eulx mouuoir, retourneront, & cesseront.

 

The second biblical chronology: a critical persiflage of the first biblical chronology
The 23rd issue of volume 86 of Réforme, Humanisme et Renaissance contains an article, written by the French historian Chantal Liaroutzos. In this article, entitled Les Prophéties de Nostradamus: suivez la Guide! she demonstrated that a number of geographical names in century 09 were copied from Guide des chemins de France (Charles Estienne, Paris, 1553). These geographical names in for example quatrain 09-20, the "Varennes-quatrain" in which according to many Century-scholars, to begin with Le Pelletier (1867), the arrest in 1791 of Louis XVI and his wife was predicted in detail, are not acquired by mundane astrology, in contrast with remarks in the Preface to Cesar and the Epistle to Henry II that by means of mundane astrology, it was established to which countries, regions and cities the quatrains refer.[5] Since in a number of cases small villages are at stake, I suppose that the one who was responsible for the use in the Centuries of the Guide des chemins de France wanted to play tricks by carry through the amount of geographical detail of the predictions up to an absurd level. A similar kind of joke seems to be at stake in the case of the second biblical chronology, which not only unveils a second time key, but also is a critical persiflage of the first biblical chronology.
There are a number of differences between the construction of the first biblical chronology and the second one. The first biblical chronology seems to be founded upon several sources; a number of time data correspond with time data in the Septuagint. As for the second biblical chronology, it is also possible that this chronology is founded upon several sources, but with the exception of the period Temple - Christ all time data in the second biblical chronology can be traced back to the Vulgate. At the end of the first biblical chronology, its grand total is not given, despite the fact that the listed periods result in a grand total. A grand total is plainly given at the end of the second biblical chronology, despite the fact that the listed periods result in a grand total which differs from the given grand total. In other words: the first biblical chronology does not contain an element (a grand total) which is part of the second one. In the case of the years following the birth of Christ, the situation is reversed: the first biblical chronology contains something which lacks in the second one. Next to the first biblical chronology it reads that between the birth of Christ and the seduction of the Saracens (i.e. the foundation of the Islam), 621 years went by, something which matches with present-day history. From 621 AD, it would be easy to calculate which times went by and if the calculations were correct for all countries.[6] Next to the second biblical chronology, it reads that because of "the variety of sects" the time between Christ and the Epistle to Henry II is not estimated. The question rises what caused this "yes/no" "no/yes" game, since it simply does not make sense that in one and the same document, in this case the Epistle to Henry II, the number of years between the birth of Christ and the foundation of the Islam is plainly mentioned in line -a- and that from that point, it is easy to verify the time calculations, whereas in line -b-, apparently for important reasons, it is refused to mention anything about the number of years after the birth of Christ. This points towards the possibility that the Epistle to Henry II as we know it today is not the product of one author, but of more than one author, and that the succeeding authors have not aimed at a coherent, unambiguous document.
In connection with a.o. the "yes/no" - "no/yes" game, I suppose that in the case of the biblical chronologies, two authors have been at stake. Between the lines, the author of the second biblical chronology pulled the legs of the author of the first biblical chronology in more than one way, not only by means of the "yes/no" - "no/yes" game. The first period in the first biblical chronology differs from the corresponding period in the Septuagint (1242 years [mil deux cens quarante et deux ans] instead of 2242 years [deux mil deux cens quarante et deux ans]). In my opinion, it is not a coincidence that in the second biblical chronology, the first period contains a similar difference (1506 years [mil cinq cens & six ans] instead of 1056 years [mil cinquante & six ans] as in the Vulgate). In my opinion, it is also not a coincidence that the last period in the second biblical chronology (the period Temple - Christ) is as unverifiable as the last period (David - Christ) in the first biblical period, leaving aside that these periods are not defined complete in any source. Closing, I would like to notice that it is not a coincidence that where the first biblical chronology can be verified by means of a quatrain in the first half of the first century, the second biblical chronology can be verified by a quatrain in the second, i.e. last half of the last century.

 

The presence of one single printer's error in astrological listings in the Epistle to Henry II
Actually, it is quite peculiar that the biblical chronologies contain so many differences which look like printer's errors, whereas the astrological listings in the Epistle to Henry II (planetary positions, periods of retrogradation, astrological aspects) all elements in these listings can be related to ephemeris data except one astrological aspect (an aspect between the Caput Draconis, the Sun and Jupiter). I can rather imagine that a printer makes mistakes in the printing of a text with countless occult matters than in the printing of the text of biblical chronologies, which are nothing but normal listings in common language. In my eyes, this enforces the idea that the biblical chronologies do not contain printer's errors, but that they contain data, which, compared with source material, were deliberately changed.

 

The "other rulership" of Saturn, quatrain 10-74, the second biblical chronology and the Preface to Cesar
At the end of the Epistle to Henry II, a period of 25 years is presented in which the wars will be worse than ever. Through Satan, so much mischief will be made that almost all the world will be broken and destroyed. This will be followed by a renovation by means of "an other rulership of Saturn" and a golden era. God will give His command and Satan will be thrown in the abyss and chained. A peace will begin between God and mankind. The Church will get the highest level of power ever. Satan will remain chained for about one thousand years and then will be released.
The words "an other rulership of Saturn" (vng autre regne de Saturne) can be linked to the remark in the Preface to Cesar that the rulership of Saturn returns. The word "renovation" (revolution) in this part of the Epistle to Henry II can be linked to the words anaragonique revolution in the Preface to Cesar.
This part of the Epistle to Henry II contains a number of remarks which can be traced back to Revelations. The capture of Satan and his being chained is described in Revelations 20,2-3. The "peace between God and mankind" is not as such described in Revelations. There, the period of one thousand years is described in which those who were killed because of their testimony of Christ, rise from the dead and rule with Him: the biblical Milllennium (Revelations 20,4-6), to which in the Epistle to Henry II is referred with "golden era". The release of Satan at the end of this era, is described in Revelations 20,7. 
In the Epistle to Henry II, the year in which the biblical Millennium begins, is not mentioned. Quatrain 10-74 contains allusions to the death of the beast, the false prophet and their followers and to the resurrection of those who, because of their testimony of Christ, were killed (Revelations 19,20-21 and Revelations 20,4-6). According to the first line of quatrain 10-74, this will take place at the time of the transition of the seventh millennium into the eighth. This might be induced by the remark in the Preface to Cesar about the coming of the eighth millennium. According to the second biblical chronology, the world was created in 4174 BC. Therefore, it is in 2827 that the seventh millennium comes to an end and the eighth millennium, the biblical Millennium, begins, ruled by Saturn. The eighth millennium ends in 3827 AD. The year 3797, mentioned in the Preface to Cesar, is near the end of the eighth millennium; no encryption.
The present information shows that according to the last part of the Epistle to Henry II and quatrain 10-74 the announced return of the rulership of Saturn in the Preface to Cesar and the transition of the seventh millennium into the eighth were linked with each other and dated in 2827 AD. The number of years of the existence of the world, counting from its creation until the beginning of the biblical Millennium, is 7000. The second biblical chronology serves as the pre-Christian part of this period. According to the second biblical chronology, this period lasts 4173 years and 8 months. This construction does not contain elements which can be traced back to the Great Years, the Great Conjunctions of Jupiter and Saturn or other cycles, described in books such as Livre de l'estat..., but merely to "an other rulership of Saturn". 

 

The biblical Millenium and Livre de l'estat...
In Livre de l'estat..., four time structures are described: the trepidation of the equinoxes, the Great Years, the Great Conjunctions of Jupiter and Saturn and the cycles of ten revolutions of Saturn. For all of these structures goes that they began in 5200 BC. Three of them (the trepidation of the equinoxes, the Great Conjunctions of Jupiter and Saturn and the cycles of ten revolutions of Saturn) cover 7000 years; the three cycles of Great Years cover 7441 years.
According to page 139 of Livre de l'estat..., the kingdom of God begins at the time of the transition of the seventh millennium into the eighth. Roussat, following Turrel, does not refer to the beginning of the biblical Millennium, but to the new heaven, the new earth and the new Jerusalem (Revelations 21,1-2). This becomes clear from page 83 of Livre de l'estat..., where it reads:

Finablement, à la quarte & derniere station dudict Firmament, qui est de sept mil ans, auec la conionction des grandes,& pondereuses Planettes, & permutation de triplicité precedante, expecto resurrectionem mortuorum, & vitam venturi seculi.

The line expecto resurrectionem mortuorum & vitam venturi seculi is the last line of the Credo, the catholic confession of faith, and means: I expect the resurrection of the dead and the life of the future world. The "resurrection of the dead" is not the resurrection of those who because of their testimony of Christ were killed, but the resurrection at the time of Judgment Day (Revelations 21,1-15), after the final downfall of Satan and his followers (Revelations 20,7-11). Livre de l'estat... does not contain any information about the biblical Millennium, in contrast with the last predictions in the Epistle to Henry II and in quatrain 10-74. In the Preface to Cesar, the biblical Millennium is also not taken into account; the nature of "the returning rulership of Saturn" is not described in detail.

 

The first biblical chronology versus quatrain 01-48
In the previous paragraphs, I have described that in my eyes, the first biblical chronology is the pre-christian part of a time structure in which, counting backwards from 2242 AD, the existence of the world has been supposed to be 7000 years and that certain chronology data, originating from sources such as the Septuagint, were edited in order to create a perfect, matching structure. 
In quatrain 01-48, the figure 7000 has been mentioned as follows:

Vingt ans du regne de la lune passés,
Sept mil ans autre tiendra sa monarchie:
Quand le soleil prendra ses iours lassés
Lors accomplir & mine ma prophetie

On this website, I wrote about the meaning of the second line of this quatrain that this line was an allusion to Satan's rulership of 7000 years, which would come to an end at the beginning of the biblical Millennium.[7]
Brind'Amour interpreted the first line of this quatrain as an allusion to the Moon in her capacity of ruler of a Great Year. According to this interpretation, the first twenty years of this rulership had gone by. In Livre de l'estat... has been written about the preceding rulership of Mars that this rulership, taking into account a time structure of one Iacques de Bourgogne, ran until 13 years and 8 months before the year 1548. According to the time structure, developed by Eusebius of Caesarea (according to him, the world was created in 5200 BC), the rulership of Mars would have ended 15 years and 8 months before 1548. The rulership of the Moon therefore would have begun around 1535 AD would come to an end in 7086 AM. Brind'Amour therefore interpreted the second line of quatrain 01-48 as a reference to the fact that the rulership of the Moon, mentioned in the first line, would go beyond (Fr: outre) the year 7000 AM (Sept mil ans).[8] 
Quatrain 01-48 is based upon the structure of Great Years, which according to Livre de l'estat... began with the creation of the world in 5200 BC. According to the time structure of which the first biblical chronology is the pre-christian part, the world was created in 4757 / 4758 BC. In this structure, the rulership of the Moon to which is referred in quatrain 01-48, would run from about 6292 AM until about 6646 AM and not beyond 7000 AM, in contradiction with the second line of quatrain 01-48. 
The underlying time structure of quatrain 01-48, i.e. the structure of Great Years, is another one than the one of the first biblical chronology. There is no arithmetic correspondence between these structures. They are not coherent. In my eyes, such a divergence indicates that several authors have been at stake. The one who in the Preface to Cesar and quatrain 01-48 included elements, which can be traced back to Livre de l'estat..., was not the one who compiled the first biblical chronology. The author of the first biblical chronology linked the remarks in the Preface to Cesar about the coming rulership of Saturn to the coming of the eighth millennium and added a time structure of 7000 years, counting backwards from 2242 AD, without taking into account what in Livre de l'estat... was written about the Great Years and time structures of 7000 years
, and without calculating the AM-year and the related AD-year in which the rulership of the Moon would be succeeded by the rulership of the Sun.

 

Summary and conclusion
The two biblical chronologies serve, each in their own way, as a biblical fundament of a period of 7000 years, which begins with the creation of the world. These periods of 7000 years are taken from a remark in the Preface to Cesar about the transition of the seventh millennium into the eighth. This transition coincides, according to one interpretation of the Preface to Cesar, with the returning rulership of Saturn. The biblical chronologies maintain different creation years, years which can not be traced back to Livre de l'estat..., in which the year 5200 BC is considered to be the creation year.
In my opinion, the differences between the first and the second biblical chronology can be explained by the idea that they were not compiled by one and the same author. Two authors were at stake. The author of the second biblical chronology was not aiming to maintain an unambiguous nature of the Centuries. In his presentation, he pulled the legs of the author of the first biblical chronology by, compared with the first biblical chronology, creating differences and unverifiable data, which look like printer's errors, in corresponding places, by mentioning figures and data which were not mentioned in the first one and by omitting figures and data which were mentioned in the first one. Deliberately or not, he created contradictions and did not remove or change predictions which, because of his writings, became obsolete.
In his letter on Nostradamus, published on this website, the French Century-scholar J. Halbronn D.Litt. postulated that the Centuries as we know them today, are the result of a series of forgeries.[9] In such a process, we deal with a number of contributions, written by several authors and laid over each other in the way several layers are painted in a picture. It appears to me that the two biblical chronologies and the related matters are a clear example of this. In connection with this, it can be noted that the one who compiled the first biblical chronology was not the one who included elements, originating from the Great Years, in the Preface to Cesar and quatrain 01-48.

 

De Meern, the Netherlands, December 13, 2010
T.W.M. van Berkel
updated on January 2, 2011

 

Notes
The titles, places and year of issue of the mentioned authors are listed in the bibliography.

  1. Van Berkel, p.15-28. See also: Van Berkel: The millennium model, Time schedules, The Epistle to Henry II: the second biblical chronology, quatrain 03-56 and quatrain 10-74. [text]

  2. Lenoble: Nostradamus et l'éclipse du 11 aôut 1999; Guinard: La lettre de Nostradamus à César (transcription, traduction, explication) en Le monde s'approche de bouleversements majeurs (2065/2066) suivis d'une anaragonique révolution (2242/2243). As far as I know, prof. Pierre Rodrigue Brind'Amour was the first Century-scholar who laid a link between the Preface to Cesar, Livre de l'estat... and quatrain 01-48 (Brind'Amour 1993a, p.187-197). [text]    

  3. Brind'Amour 1993a, p.171-177. [text] 

  4. Van Berkel: The Epistle to Henry II: the first biblical chronology; The Epistle to Henry II: the second biblical chronology; The epistle to Henry II: elements of the biblical chronologies. [text

  5. On March 27, 2009, Liaroutzos held a lecture in the Maison de la Recherche en Sciences Humaines in Caen, entitled: Nostradamus réécrit les guides routiers. [text

  6. The Epistle to Henry II does not unveil how to verify the calculations, starting from 621 AD. Perhaps this "simple key" is the adding of 621 to 621 AD. This results in 1242 AD, the year in which the seventh millennium begins, according to the structure of 7000 years of which the first biblical chronology is a part. According to this structure, the seventh millennium ends in 2242 AD. [text]  

  7. Van Berkel: quatrain 01-48. [text]

  8. Brind'Amour 1993a, p.118-119; Brind'Amour 1996, p.193-194; Roussat, p.95.

  9. Dr. J. Halbronn: Letter on Nostradamus (July 17, 2003). [text]

 
 

 
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