Nostradamus Quatrains Analyses of all verses   Allan Webber website Web Site   Sefirot buttonAll Sefirots

Nostradamus C1 Q33: A bridge too far when men seek to be the Gods.
Copyright: Allan Webber, December 2015

Central to the text of this verse is a great bridge and there is good reason to believe it refers to the Norse Bridge to the Gods called Bifrost. The anagrams of this verse reinforce the idea of a great battle reached by a great bridge as does the tale of Ragnarok which tells the Norse story of the end of the world of ancient Gods and the renewal of the race of men. This theme is consistent with the great mutations to mankind that Nostradamus claimed was is major focus.

Anagrams that will form the frame for understanding this verse include:

planetoid span suite it supersede Perseus ungrand pond
Pres d'vn grand pont de plain ſpatieuſe

caress grandly releases danger only pylon far force coerces
Le grand lyon par forces ceſarees

fear Arab threat batter shore rhetorics shorter rigour worse rogue frees
Fera abbattre hors cite rigoureuſe

surely not Norse seer peers fear for poetry Jules [Scaliger] offer
Par effroy portes luy ſeront reſerees 
Near a great bridge near a spacious plain
the great lion with the Imperial forces
will cause a falling outside the austere city.
Through fear the gates will be unlocked for him.
Pres d'vn grand pont de plain ſpatieuſe
Le grand lyon par forces ceſarees
Fera abbattre hors cite rigoureuſe
Par effroy portes luy ſeront reſerees

L1: <it Span SuPersede planetoid><in paSt undePreSsive not plead> <pardon plainted (cried for in court) tie PerSeus Span>

L2: <pylon reLease far danger><coerceS far land reLeaSeS><enLarges cores far creaSe><for eLse apron grandly ceaSe>

L3: <arab refuSe batter shore / horse> <cite fear shorter rigour uSe><baba threat reFuse erotics rigour><rite uSe rhetorics rogue Fear>hotter heroics

L4:<seer Surely reaPs norSe poetry offer><for y fear norSe poetry Presee result>

Extra Info:

The correlation between the text and the anagrams of each line is quite compelling and none is more startling than that of the last line. There are a limited number of ways that its anagrams can be used and there are two that are remarkable. 'seer Surely reaPs norSe poetry offer', 'for y fear norSe poetry Presee result'. The text says ' Through fear the gates will be unlocked for him'. The 'him' referred to in the text is the 'seer' mentioned in the anagram. The 'gates' are the stories in the Norse poetry and it is through the tale of the twilight of the Gods that this verse can be understood. The importance of the message is very high since through the anagrams Nostradamus implies he saw this tale as relevant to a battle that changes the future of man. 

In Norse mythology,Bifrost or sometimes Bilrost or Bivrost) is a burning rainbow bridge that reaches between Midgard (the world) and Asgard, the realm of the gods. Both the Poetic Edda and the Prose Edda alternately refer to the bridge as Asbr (Old Norse "Aesir's bridge").

According to the Prose Edda, the bridge ends in heaven at Himinbjorg, the residence of the god Heimdallr, who guards it from the jotnar. The bridge's destruction at Ragnarok by the forces of Muspell is foretold.

In Norse mythology, Ragnarok is a series of future events, including a great battle foretold to ultimately result in the death of a number of major figures (including the gods Odin, Thor, Tyr, Freyr, Heimdallr, and Loki), the occurrence of various natural Disasters, and the subsequent submersion of the world in water. Afterward, the world will resurface anew and fertile, the surviving and returning gods will meet, and the world will be repopulated by two human survivors.


1: undepressive, pentaploid, surstyle, 
2: rhetorics, grandly, Antipas, coerces,
3: theorics, choirs, poetry, pylon,
4: supersede, Iapetus, hotter, Anapis,
5: planetoid, norse tree, 
6: -,
7: heroics, shorter, rigour, Perseus, threat,
8: surely, batter,
9: forces,
10: pardons, dampen,
11: peeress, other,
12: offer, refuse, tiger,
13: petrols, seuuer,
14: release, paled, cases,
15: releases,
16: reenters, chores, Caesers,
17: regales, pond,
18: vends, giro,
19: enlarges /generals, pains / spain, Yules,
20: spin, pre-see
21: pressed,
22: graels,
23: -.

rhetorics, grandly, coerces, Norse poetry, bridge, pylon, supersede, planetoid, norse, tree, shorter, heroics, rigour, Perseus, threat, surely, batter, Arab, forces, offer, other, pardons, refuse, Caesars, cases, release, chores, petrols, enlarges, pond, presee, Yules, Graels, pressed.

 

free web stats