§ 596. Charles X chased to perish in exile

19th century:
§596. Charles X after conquering Algeria chased to perish in exile (1830-1836): IV-84.

IV-84:
A great of Auserre shall die very miserable,
Being chased by those who have been under him:
Tied in chains, then by a coarce cable,
In the year when Mars, Venus, and the Sun settled in summer.


(Un grand d'Auserre mourra bien miserable,
Chassé de ceulx qui soubz luy ont esté:
Serré de chaisnes, apres d'un rude cable,
En l'an que Mars, Venus, & Sol mis en esté.)

Keys to the reading:
Auserre: = Auxerre, the capital of the department of Yonne in France;

A great of Auserre: Charles X with the merit of aggrandizing France by conquering Algeria, proper names of place in Nostradamus often used to suggest some common concept by their etymological, phonetical or inferred connotation: here, Auxerre in relation to a Gk. Αúξη (Auxē), augmentation, enlargement, stands for that meaning (Torné-Chavigny, 1861, p.256);

Tied in chains, by a coarce cable: Cf. The father among the cordes of rush (Le pere entre cordes de jonc) (§592, X-92);

Mis en esté: Se mettre en été = To clothe oneself in summer wear; Mars clothed in summer wear: the French troops in expedition to Algeria in summer; Venus clothed in summer wear: Women elegantly clothed in summer wear; Sol clothed in summer wear: Charles X in need of fortune, Sol mis en esté connoting at the same time the hot season of the year.

Summary:
«Charles X, King of France aggrandized by incorporating Algeria with his own heeds, shall be chased by those who have been his sujects, and die miserably in Goritz, having no private fortune, after having wandered various countries. Being tied with the Charter, he shall then be caught in the new chains, in persisting in holding his gouvernment hostile to the Charter supported by the Chambers. This revolution shall take place in summer (July 1830).» (Torné-Chavigny, id., p.256). At that time the French troops are to be in expedition to Algeria, ladies and girls in France clothed elegantly in summer wear and Charles X in need of fortune.
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© Koji Nihei Daijyo, 2011. All rights reserved.
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§ 597.Louis-Philip, a modern Agesilaus

19th century:
§597. Louis-Philip, a modern Agesilaus of France (1820-1830): VI-84.

VI-84:
He who cannot reign as limper in Sparte,
He shall do much by way of seduction:
He shall make net it long rather than instantly by force.
So that he shall get his own perspective against the King.


(Celuy qu'en Sparte Claude ne peult regner,
Il fera tant par voye seductive:
Que du court, long, le fera araigner,
Que contre Roy fera sa perspective.)

Keys to the reading:
Claude: Lat. claudus, limping, lame;

He who cannot reign as limper in Sparte: Who does not have legitimacy to succeed to a throne as a usurper Agesilaus, limping uncle of Leotychides, son and legitimate heir of the late king Agis;

Summary:
The duke of Orleans Louis-Philip, as he does not have the supremacy in succeeding to the French throne, is making every effort to get the credit of deserving a crown by means of seductions.

«Louis-Philip, a new Agesilaus, protest the legitimacy of the birth of his [great-] nephew. The duke of Orleans protested in the Morning-Chronicle, November 1820, the birth of Monsieur the duke of Bordeaux, Charles-Ferdinand-Dieudonné, legitimate son of Her Royal Highness Madame the duchess of Berry, etc., etc. This protestation having its resoundings at the Tuileries, the duke of Orleans at once presented himself there, denied it and protested it; in 1830, he avowed it, moreover published it in the official journals.» (Torné-Chavigny, 1860, p.21).

«The princess Adelaide was regarded as having a great range of ideas, and above all grandiose ambition in favor of her family. So she was ever occupied in assembling by his brother the people whose opinions or interests alienated themselves from the elder branch of the Bourbons. It is under her influence that the party was formed, proved entirely ready when the revolution of 1830 occurred (Feller).» (Torné-Chavigny, id., p.22).

«Louis-Philip and Talleyrand, these two conspirators, judged that the time had not yet come. Louis-Philip owed the greatest part of his force to his ability of knowing how to wait. In the meantime Louis XVIII died (Al. Dumas).» (Torné-Chavigny, id.).

«M. De Lafayette waited his royal visitor on the landing of the Town Hall (1830)... The situation was grave and solemn. This step Louis-Philip was to take in going to demand the sanction of the people in the palace of the people, it was an entire, complete and eternal breaking off of the monarchy with divine right, it was the crowning of the fifteen years' conspiration, it was the consecration of the revolt in the person of a prince of blood (Al. Dumas).» (Torné-Chavigny, id.).
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© Koji Nihei Daijyo, 2011. All rights reserved.

§ 598.Three days' fighting

19th century:
§598. Three days' fighting; Maneuvers of Louis-Philip (1830): VI-95.

VI-95:
By the detractor calumny made upon the next born,
When the enormous and martial facts shall happen:
The least partaking of the power with elder Bourbon dubious,
And soon the partial groups shall be in power.


(Par detracteur calumnié à puis nay,
Quant istront faictz enormes & martiaulx:
La moindre part dubieuse à l'aisnay,
Et tost au regne seront faictz partiaulx.)

Keys to the reading:
The detractor: Louis-Philip;

the next born: The duke of Bordeaux who was born after the death of his father, duke of Berry;

the enormous and martial facts: Three days' fighting on 27th-29th of July, 1830;

the partial groups: The groups of Louis-Philip, of Talleyrand and of De Lafayette.

Summary:
When the enormous and martial facts happen, by the detractor calumny made upon the next born: «The duke of Orleans protested in the Morning-Chronicle, November 1820, the birth of Monsieur the duke of Bordeaux, Charles-Ferdinand-Dieudonné, legitimate son of Her Royal Highness Madame the duchess of Berry, etc., etc. This protestation having its resoundings at the Tuileries, the duke of Orleans at once presented himself there, denied it and protested it; in 1830, he avowed it, moreover published it in the official journals.» (Torné-Chavigny, 1860, p.21) (§597, VI-84).

The least partaking of the power with elder Bourbon dubious: «The princess Adelaide was regarded as having a great range of ideas, and above all grandiose ambition in favor of her family. So she was ever occupied in assembling by his brother the people whose opinions or interests alienated themselves from the elder branch of the Bourbons. It is under her influence that the party was formed, proved entirely ready when the revolution of 1830 occurred (Feller).» (Torné-Chavigny, id., p.22) (§597, VI-84).

And soon the partial groups shall be in power: «Louis-Philip and Talleyrand, these two conspirators, judged that the time had not yet come. Louis-Philip owed the greatest part of his force to his ability of knowing how to wait. In the meantime Louis XVIII died (Al. Dumas).» (Torné-Chavigny, id.). «M. De Lafayette waited his royal visitor on the landing of the Town Hall (1830)... The situation was grave and solemn. This step Louis-Philip was to take in going to demand the sanction of the people in the palace of the people, it was an entire, complete and eternal breaking off of the monarchy with divine right, it was the crowning of the fifteen years' conspiration, it was the consecration of the revolt in the person of a prince of blood (Al. Dumas).» (Torné-Chavigny, id.) (§597, VI-84).
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© Koji Nihei Daijyo, 2011. All rights reserved.

§ 599.Louis-Philip, a constitutional king

19th century:
§599. Louis-Philip, a constitutional king (1830): VI-13.

VI-13:
A dubious shall not go far off the reign,
The greatest part will sustain him:
A capitol will never want that he should reign,
He shall not be able to hold his grand charge.


(Un dubieux ne viendra loing du regne,
La plus grand part le vouldra soustenir:
Un capitole ne vouldra point qu'il regne,
Sa grande charge ne pourra maintenir.)

Keys to the reading:
A dubious: Louis-Philip, cf. «with elder Bourbon dubious» (§598,VI-95);

The greatest part: A counterpart of «The least partaking of the power» (§598,VI-95);

A capitol: One and the representative of the conquering party in the July revolution, Thiers, the Capitol being the political symbol of supreme honour and victory (cf. Littré).

Summary:
A dubious shall not go far off the reign (i.e. nearing it ): «The princess Adelaide was regarded as having a great range of ideas, and above all grandiose ambition in favor of her family. So she was ever occupied in assembling by his brother the people whose opinions or interests alienated themselves from the elder branch of the Bourbons. It is under her influence that the party was formed, proved entirely ready when the revolution of 1830 occurred (Feller).» (Torné-Chavigny, 1860, p.22)

The greatest part will sustain him: «M. De Lafayette waited his royal visitor on the landing of the Town Hall (1830)... The situation was grave and solemn. This step Louis-Philip was to take in going to demand the sanction of the people in the palace of the people, it was an entire, complete and eternal breaking off of the monarchy with divine right, it was the crowning of the fifteen years' conspiration, it was the consecration of the revolt in the person of a prince of blood (Al. Dumas).» (Torné-Chavigny, id.)

A capitol will never want that he should reign, He shall not be able to hold his grand charge: « One of the men who did most to enthrone Louis Philippe was Thiers, who has defined the constitutional monarchy in the phrase, " It reigns but it does not govern." The new king never accepted this maxim and aspired from the first day to rule in all things, less from any theory of monarchy than from a passion for affairs, big or little, and above all from a conviction of the superiority he fancied he held over his ministers, even when he had before him a Casimir Périer or a Thiers. He could not even delegate authority as Napoleon did and Charles X wanted to do. It was necessary then that he govern by address and by artifice, not by imposing and ordering, but by reducing and dividing, by subalternising his ministers and gaining his parliamentary majorities by interesting groups and individuals. Such a policy was incompatible with sincerity towards persons and things; incapable of violating the laws, Louis Philippe used all his skill to contract the laws and to undermine free institutions. These dangerous tendencies, however, manifested themselves but gradually.» (HH, p.54-55)
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© Koji Nihei Daijyo, 2011. All rights reserved.
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Koji Nihei Daijyo

Author:Koji Nihei Daijyo
We have covered 143 quatrains (§588-§730) concerning the World Events in the 19th century after Napoleonic ages [1821-1900] in the Prophecies of Nostradamus, and 219 in the 20th [1901-2000] (§731-§949).

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