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EXAMPLE C.7 Q.19 L.3

My rules for the analysis of Nostradamus' Quatrains.
© Allan Webber December 2009.

The rules I use are very precise and allow me little room to invent different stories when analyzing any of Nostradamus’ verses. The guiding principle is set by a statement made by Nostradamus where he states the prophecies have but one meaning.

But the danger of the times, O Most Serene King, requires that such secrets should not be bared except in enigmatic sentences having, however, only one sense and meaning and nothing ambiguous or amphibological inserted.
Nostradamus, 1558 in his Epistle to King Henry

Rules for interpreting Nostradamus’ Prophecies.

My working framework is achieved by:

  1. using sequences of adjacent whole anagrams,

  2. requiring the anagrams to be interconnected to each other by their meaning or sense,

  3. expecting the resultant words and message to develop Nostradamus' text for that line or verse,

  4. finding key anagrams that have low recurrence elsewhere,

  5. accepting that Nostradamus' text is meaningful and that words and spelling are purposefully chosen,

  6. using the interwoven consistency across and between all the verses in Nostradamus' Prophecies,

  7. relying on Nostradamus' use of a past, present and future framework to give his code strength.

Why has the code remained hidden if the method is as simple as both Nostradamus and I suggest? Because it involves one single mind-boggling step and three commonly used moves to transform the original message into the new. The mind boggling step is that many of Nostradamus’ anagrams appear to be in modern English, something unacceptable unless Nostradamus could truly see into the future. The three moves are much more pedestrian as they have been in use since ancient times. The following lists the moves in order of performance.

  1. split the letters into different groups

  2. rearrange them within the new groupings

  3. arrange the new words to form a coherent message.

"By means of this, past, present and future become one eternity, for all things are naked and open."
Nostradamus in his Preface to the Prophecies 1555 

ADDENDUM: Feb 2013

  1. Nostradamus uses a search-engine method based on key words.

  2. In order to identify the most important keys Nostradamus incorporates a capital or long-ess into the anagram.

  3. The exception to addendum 2 is that normally capitalized words  may have  their capital letter cancelled out.

  4. The priority order for keys is based on their capitalization followed by the strength of the adjacent sequence of which the anagrams are part. 

ADDENDUM: May 2014

  1. Nostradamus uses an 'x' or a 'z' for the letter 's' in very small but important words to distinguish them from the many that are generated by chance (e.g. partz, pazt, failx.

EXAMPLE of rules usage C.7 Q.19 L.3  (See C.07 Q.19 for full verse)

This deed will be debated for a long time.
Son faict Sera vn long temps de batu

S onfaictS eravnlongtem psdebatu
onfaictS eravnlongtem psdebatuS

factionS governmental budapestS
Budapests governmental factions

The final line is derived by changing the places where the blanks occur in the line and arranging the lettering of the new groupings into words. The groupings are chosen to mark out those words that are least likely to be there by chance.

In this example Budapests and 'governmental' only occur in this quatrain of the Prophecies. The anagrams of both 'Budapests' and 'Factions' contain a capital letter and this identifies them as important key words. Note that the anagram for 'Budapest' which is an actual name occurs as an anagram without any capitals and this is consistent with the exception noted in the rules. 'Factions' occurs in two other verses so this marked word will provide the prime path to other verses. These words are adjacent and unusually they use all the letters in the line.

These features decrease the probability that they are there by chance alone. And when the line’s text (in blue) is read it can be seen that the topic is quite apt for a governmental setting. In addition none of the anagrams found are simplistic rearrangements of words in the text. This is a highly complex combination where the likelihood of chance being its creator is far lower than reason would suggest is possible.

There is more to this verse that is brought out in other pages on this site and these will show more of the rules in use.



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