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Nostradamus Had the Scoop, in a Very Obfuscated Way

Nostradamus portrait by Cesar

Michel de Nostradame (or "Notredame") (or "Nostradamus" as he later Latinized his name) (or "The N-Dog" as he was known to his friends) was a French prophet who lived between the years 1503 and 1566. Following a career in medicine, he became fascinated with the occult and began writing books of prophecies. He became the Jeane Dixon of the mid-sixteenth century, with his prophetic advice sought by nobles and the wealthy.

Fearing persecution by the Catholic authorities in France as a heretic, Nostradamus sometimes obscured his prophecies through a combination of word games and use of multiple languages - most notably in his masterwork Les Propheties ("The Prophecies"), which began publication in 1555. Nostradamus based his prophecies on his understanding of judicial astrology, which at the time was considered a science and not inherently heretical. The vague nature of the prophecies helped make them popular with his clients - eventually including the Queen Consort of France - who could read them in many ways.

Prophecies of Nostradamus original copy held by the University of Texas San Antonio

Nostradamus eventually published more than 6,300 "quatrains" of prophecy, although a small number of his later prophecies have not survived to modern times. His most popular works included Les Propheties as well as annual "almanacs" of prophecies which he issued each year from 1550 until his death in 1568. Many of his prophecies are based on the contents of the Mirabilis Liber, a book of prophecies which was basically The Late, Great Planet Earth of the 1520s. The works of Nostradamus include not only prophecies but medical textbooks (including information on the preparation of cosmetics) as well as a translation of Egyptian hieroglyphics (called the Orus Apollo) which turned out to be completely wrong. Due to the book publishing processes of the time, in which typesetting was done by dictation, numerous differences are found between different editions of Nostradamus's works.

The Judas Priest album Nostradamus

We can see from scholarly research that Nostradamus accurately predicted many events, including:

Or maybe he didn't. But whatever.

Some critics, no doubt controlled by insidious forces in the Mainstream Media, the Government and/or major corporations have made so-called "debunking" claims like that the popularity of his quatrains is due to the ardent horde of his disciples who continue to this day to hyperbolize, bowdlerize, and invent in order to perpetuate his fame." Other tools of our corporate overlords will perpetuate bunk like the idea that Nostradamus was writing deliberately vague predictions about 16th-century Europe which pleased his clients but were difficult if not impossible to disprove. But I think we all know better.

However, Internet sites containing highly-enriched truthium like SatansRapture.com, Nostradamus2012.com, 2012-decoded.com and others show us the truth - that the predictions of Nostradamus indicate:

These websites also provide insights including the fact that President Obama is the predicted 2012 antichrist. We think the conclusion is obvious: that Nostradamus is telling us from beyond the grave that imminent disaster is looming for the Earth in 2012. Combined with what is already known about the ominous predictions of the ancient Mayans about 12/21/2012, the coincidence is unmistakable. Given his uncanny accuracy in predicting other things which are vaguely described and happened later, the evidence is overwhelming.

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