Nostradamus on disastrous 21stC Wars resulting from climate change
© Allan Webber October 2017, July 2020.
The Sephirot in this chapter focuses on matters related to climate change. The principal keys are anagrams for climate and atmosphere but in choosing this base a collection is brought together that is rich in intertwined links. In the frequency table alongside, a glance along those in each verse shows patterns that are worthy of special comment.
One of the most striking features is that frequency levels seem to provide layers of meaning that make sense to a modern technological mind. They offer historical and geographical references that aptly fit many complex words around them.
For example in C5 Q37 'frequency of 1' brings together Malthusian co-directors discover revolution Athenian co-act. This is followed up at higher levels with terms relating to the records of doctrines on quittance [of debt] and to foreign actors that corrupt the finance system proposed by the fore-mentioned directors.
The Malthusian term relates to followers of the late 18th century Robert Thomas Malthus, a lecturer in economics and demographics who dwelt in considerable detail on the relationships between debtors and creditors. His relevance can be glimpsed through the entry on Malthus in Wikipedia:
Malthus became widely known for his theories about change in population. His An Essay on the Principle of Population [1798CE] observed that sooner or later population will be checked by famine and disease, leading to what is known as a Malthusian catastrophe. He wrote in opposition to the popular view in 18th-century Europe that saw society as improving and in principle as perfectible. He thought that the dangers of population growth precluded progress towards a utopian society: "The power of population is indefinitely greater than the power in the earth to produce subsistence for man". Wikipedia extract
However Malthus' prime concern with the impact of population growth stemmed from his seeing the growth of the poor as draining the resources of the rich and yet the impoverished gain no personal benefit from that cycle. He saw the end result being chaos and revolution. Although Malthus' arguments have often been met by industrial and scientific advances, modern views increasingly acknowledge that in the long term his views reflect our own dilemma. It is the root of climate change driven by humans; it is the catalyst for revolution.
And that is the picture arising out of the ten verses in this Sephirot. The mechanisms I have used to examine Nostradamus' Prophecies lead to these conclusions whichever of many entry points is chosen and no matter which of the entwined story threads is then followed. My mechanisms are not fluid instruments to be changed at will or able to be biased by careful selection; the results are there and any and every person can judge the uniqueness of their existence.
The above is enough to indicate that these terms do belong to a single topic and this same effect of layering is apparent throughout this set of ten to a high degree. Yet it is improbable that it was intended by Nostradamus. The success in this case is highly indicative that there is a message based on the terms but it would be wrong to draw conclusions as to its meaning from the closeness of a term in this list. What is seen is like the collage of a jig-saw puzzle where we can see they are parts from the same box and can be gathered in groups where similar features can be recognised but the puzzle isn't completed by these judgments.
Yet the words from which the original frame was built came from Nostradamus' sixteenth century text while the words of the anagrams are not bounded by that period and are mainly in modern English. Using these disparate sources should see any interlinks and relevance diminish but that is not the case. In actuality the story of the French text takes on meaning that until this process is applied remains smoke upon an obscure hint of Nostradamus' vision.
The theme that emerges is about modernity as an ongoing disruptor of institutions built around older value systems.
This is the division between progressives and traditionalists, it is the struggle between aspiration and conservation and it is the restructuring of the way power is distributed throughout the world. It disturbs the entrenched, offering opportunity to be grasped by those with the strongest collective will. Disruption in society is often unpleasant, raising individual stress and resistance to those bringing about the change. Each of these agencies is seen in this Sephirot where generic groupings such as ‘institution’ are replaced by names and topics known to our era.
Access to the full series and each of their verse analyses is available at Sephirot Index.
Access to the individual verses and the original paper where these analyses first appeared can be gained via the links below
End of Paper