FC2ブログ

§790 Hitler’s reign, French occupation and Jewish holocaust (1933-1945): IV-86.

IV-86 (§790):

In the year when Saturn shall be in water conjunct,
With the Sun, the mighty and powerful King:
In Reims and Aix shall be received and anointed,
After conquests he shall murder innocents.

(L'an que Saturne en eaue sera conjoinct,
Avecques Sol, le Roy fort & puissant:
A Reims & Aix sera receu & oingt,
Apres conquestes meurtrira innocens.)

NOTES: Water (eaue): « In theory, this word could refer to any of four zodiacal signs – Cancer, Scorpio, Pisces (the three water triplicities) and Aquarius, the Water-carrier.» (Ovason, 1997, p.212). According to the zodiacal terminology of Nostradamus this term must be identified with Aquarius (Verseau) like the same case of ‘water (eau)’ (VIII-49), together with the examples of ‘urn (urne)’ (IX-73 and X-50), other possible options of it being nominally designated in the Prophecies of Nostradamus as ‘Cancer’ (V-98, VI-4, VI-6, VI-24, VI-35, VIII-48 and X-67), ‘Pisces’ (VIII-91) or ‘Poissons (Fishes)’ (II-5, II-48)’ and ‘Scorpion (I-52)’. The unique option of ‘trine, trigon (the aquatic triplicity = Cancer, Scorpion and Pisces)’ for it must be rejected because the zodiacal place of any planetary conjunction in such a context must be one sign and, besides, Nostradamus employs properly the technical term: ‘the aquatic triplicity’ (l’aquatique triplicité) in the quatrain I-50.

The year when Saturn shall be in water conjunct, With the Sun: There are 36 years of this astronomical determination during the period of 1555-2000 as follows: 1580, 1581, 1609, 1610, 1611, 1639, 1640, 1668, 1669, 1670, 1698, 1699, 1727, 1728, 1729, 1757, 1758, 1786, 1787, 1815, 1816, 1817, 1845, 1846, 1874, 1875, 1876, 1904, 1905, 1933, 1934, 1962, 1963, 1964, 1992 and 1993.

In Reims and Aix shall be received and anointed: « Reims and Aix-la-Chapelle [Aachen] having been in the time of Nostradamus the two cities where were effectuated the coronations of the French kings and of the German emperors, the mighty and powerful King in question shall therefore have succeeded in uniting the two kingdoms.» (Brind’Amour, 1993, p.260).

Now, in the period previously mentioned there have been only five regimes that have united France (Reims) and Germany (Aachen) under one sovereignty, namely:

1° the National Convention by the Peace of Basel with Prussia which admitted the left bank of the Rhine to France (5 April – 26 October, 1795, by the dissolution of the National Convention).
2° the Directoire succeeding the National Convention (27 October 1795 – 9 November 1799 by 18 Brumaire); « Austria having, by the Treaty of Campo-Formio (17 October 1797), approved the French possession of the left bank of the Rhine » (L. & A. Mirot, 1947, p.426 ).
3° Napoleon Bonaparte succeeding the Directoire (10 November 1799 – 30 May 1814 by the First Peace of Paris).
4° William I occupying France (18 January – 10 May 1871 by the Peace of Frankfurt) and
5° Adolf Hitler defeating France (22 June 1940 – 25 August 1944 by the Allied Liberation of Paris).

The mighty and powerful King: Of the five sovereigns above, only Napoleon Bonaparte and Adolf Hitler are to be retained as pertaining to the years in question: namely, Napoleon to 1815 because he then abdicated and was exiled into St. Helena, and Hitler to 1933 and 1934 because he then became Chancellor (Jan. 1933) and Führer (Aug. 1934). And according to the grammatically possible contextual structure of the verses: “the mighty and powerful King” “in Aachen shall be received and anointed and in Reims shall be received and anointed” Hitler is only to be identified with the King in question because later in 1940 he will occupy the French Republic (Reims), while Napoleon in the year in question will have lost utterly his power. Ordinary interpreters will say that in the year of the Saturn’s conjunction with the Sun in Aquarius there shall take place the King’s coronation in Reims and Aachen at once. But, the coordinate conjunction “and (&)”, only with a general meaning of logical coexistence, does not categorically determine the chronological connotations of simultaneity, linear sequence, etc., so that the reading of the precedence of the coronation in Aachen and the following one in Reims is not grammatically impossible.

In Aachen he shall be received and anointed: « There was some complicated manoeuvring involving Papen and Schleicher who persuaded President Hindenburg, now completely senile, to dismiss Chancellor Brüning and appoint Papen himself as Chancellor. They hoped to bring Hitler in as Vice-Chancellor, but he would settle for nothing less than himself as Chancellor. In January 1933, therefore, they persuaded Hindenburg to invite Hitler to become Chancellor [shall be received] with Papen as Vice-Chancellor, even though the Nazis had by then lost ground in the elections of November 1932. Papen still believed Hitler could be controlled and remarked to a friend: ‘In two months we’ll have pushed Hitler into a corner so hard that he’ll be squeaking.’ In fact, therefore, Hitler was able to come to power legally because all the other parties including the Reichswehr failed to recognise the danger from the Nazis and therefore failed to unite in opposition.» (Lowe, 1988, p.135); « The legal basis of his power was the Enabling Law which was forced through the Reichstag on 23 March 1933. This stated that the government could introduce laws without the approval of the Reichstag for the next four years, ignore the constitution and sign agreements with foreign countries. All laws would be drafted by the Chancellor and come into operation the day they were published.» (Lowe, id, p.137); « When President Hindenburg died [August 1934], the Reichswehr agreed that Hitler should become President as well as Chancellor. (He preferred to use the title Führer – leader.)» (Lowe, id, p.143); « 1934 Aug: 2nd, death of Paul von Hindenburg (aged 87); 19th, German plebiscite approves vesting of sole executive power in Adolf Hitler as Führer.» (Williams, 1968, p.544).

In Reims he shall be received and anointed: = the victory of Hitler over France in June 1940; « The attacks on Holland, Belgium and France were launched simultaneously on 10 May [1940] and again Blitzkrieg methods brought swift victories. The Dutch, shaken by the bombing of Rotterdam which killed almost a thousand people, surrendered after only four days. Belgium held out longer but her surrender at the end of May left the British and French troops in Belgium perilously exposed as German motorised divisions swept across northern France; only Dunkirk remained in Allied hands... The events at Dunkirk were important: a third of a million troops were rescued to fight again and Churchill used it for propaganda purposes to boost British morale with the ‘Dunkirk spirit’. In fact it was a serious blow for the Allies: the armies at Dunkirk had lost all their arms and equipment so that it became impossible for Britain to help France. The Germans now swept southwards; Paris was captured on 14 June and France surrendered on 22 June. At Hitler’s insistence the armistice was signed at Compiègne in the same railway coach which had been used for the 1918 armistice. The Germans occupied northern France and the Atlantic coast, giving them valuable submarine bases, and the French army was demobilised. Unoccupied France was allowed its own government under Marshall Pétain at Vichy, but it had no real independence and collaborated with the Germans.» (Lowe, 1988, p.252).

The term ‘anointed’ in Nostradamus is used beyond the traditional meaning to express figuratively ‘gaining the sovereign power of a country’: for example, the quatrain VI-24 predicts the investiture of Richard Nixon with the Presidency of the United States in terms of « sera nouveau Roy oingt (shall be a new King anointed)».

Conquests: « German expansion Between September 1939 and August 1942 Nazi German forces conquered most of mainland Europe, seizing control of an area from Norway to Crete, and from France to the Black Sea. Britain remained free of German domination, but was subjected to air attacks. Nazi U-boats also preyed on Britain’s shipping lanes.» (DKHistory, p.388).

After conquests he shall murder innocents: « Hitler’s anti-Semitic (anti-Jewish) policy was popular with many Germans to begin with. There were only just over half a million Jews in Germany, a tiny proportion of the population, but Hitler decided to use them as scapegoats for everything – the humiliation at Versailles, the depression, unemployment and communism – and claimed that there was a world Jewish plot. Lots of Germans were in such a desperate situation that they were prepared to accept the propaganda about the Jews and were not sorry to see thousands of them removed from their jobs as lawyers, doctors, teachers and journalists. The campaign was given legal status by the Nuremberg Laws (1935), which deprived Jews of their German citizenship, forbade them to marry non-Jews (to preserve the purity of the Aryan race) and ruled that even a person with only one Jewish grandparent must be classed as a Jew. Later the policy became more extreme. Jews were harassed in every possible way; their property was attacked and burnt, shops looted, synagogues destroyed, and they themselves herded into concentration camps. Eventually the terrible nature of what Hitler called his ‘final solution’ of the Jewish problem became clear: he intended to exterminate the entire Jewish race. As the Germans occupied countries such as Czechoslovakia, Poland and western Russia, he was able to lay his hands on non-German Jews as well [After conquests he shall murder innocents]. It is believed that by 1945, out of a total of nine million Jews living in Europe at the outbreak of the Second World War, six million had been murdered, most of them in the gas chambers of the Nazi extermination camps.» (Lowe, 1988, p.143).

As to the interpretation by Ionescu (Ionescu, 1993, p.236-238) hoping farsighted the advent in 2023-2024 of the ‘Great Celtic Monarch’, the line 4 appears annoying him: « Apres conquestes meurtrira innocens (After conquests he will bruise the guiltless). Bruising the innocent does not sound like what the world had been led to expect from the great Henry, so it may be that Nostradamus has succeeded in so obscuring himself that he is sullying his own hero.» (Boswell, 1941, p.297). It is really not his hero, but one of Antichrists. Moreover, the annoying effect will far more increase if he follows the most reliable texts with the word: “innocens (innocents, the guiltless, the innocent)” in place of his chosen one with “innocent (an innocent)”, which he translates faithfully as follows: “une personnalité en réalité innocente (one personality in reality innocent)”. The line 4 is truly significant because it is predicting the post-fighting murder of multiple innocent people rather than any killing in fighting. This behavior is one of the most evident characteristics of a demonic power.
_______________________________________
© Koji Nihei Daijyo, 2018. All rights reserved.
スポンサーサイト



§791 Religious persecution in the French Revolution and by the Nazi regime (1789-95; 1935-45): IX-72.

IX-72 (§791):

Again shall be polluted the sacred temples,
And pillaged by a senate of the Rotunda,
Saturn two three cycles revolved,
In April, May, peoples of a new leaven.

(Encor seront les saintz temples pollus,
Et expillez par senat Tholossain,
Saturne deux trois cicles revollus,
Dans Avril, May, gens de nouveau levain.)

NOTES: Encor: = Encore (Again); « encor, encore, -ores; encoire, v. ancore.» (Daele); « ancore, ancor, encore, encor, encores.» (Daele).

Pollu: = « polu, adj., souillé, sale (sullied, dirty).»
(Godefroy).

Expiller: From the Latin « ex-pīlō, to pillage, rob, plunder thoroughly.» (Smith-Lockwood).

This quatrain seems to concern the two similar cases of the conspicuous religious persecution in modern history: those by the Republicans in the French Revolution (1789-1995) and by the Nazi Government (1935-1945) before and in the World War II, these two hard times containing respectively the two periods of Saturn’s sojourn in Taurus with a lapse of its five revolutions (1793.3.12-1795.4.30 and 1940.3.20-1942.5.8) as described below.

Senat Tholossain (a senate of the Rotunda): = A central government with dictatorship in imitation of the Thirty (the Thirty Tyrants) seated in the Rotunda (θόλος [tholos] in Greek; cf. Plato, Apol., 32c5, d5; In the democratic times the Rotunda (Tholos) was where the Prytanes [Athenian Magistrates by turns] administered the affairs of state [cf. Xenophon, 1980, p.237, tr.'s note25]) in ancient Athens under the Spartan hegemony (404
B.C. – 403 B.C.); « ... the total destruction of their fleet at Aegospontami off Ionia in 405 B.C. left Athens defenceless. The Spartans blockaded the city, and, despite a determined resistance, the Athenians were forced to surrender. Athens was deprived of its fleet and in 404 B.C. a pro-Spartan Council of Thirty was installed to govern it.» (DKHistory, p.53); « The names which it comprised, some of which soon became infamously notorious were: Polyarches, Critias, Melobius, Hippolochus, Euclidas, Hiero, Mnesilochus, Chremo, Theramenes, Aresias, Diocles, Phædrias, Chærilaus, Anætius, Piso, Sophocles (not the poet, who was now dead), Eratosthenes, Charicles, Onomacles, Theognis, Æschines, Theogenes, Cleomedes, Erasistratus, Phido, Dracontides, Eumathes, Aristoteles, Hippomachus, Mnesithides. Besides these a board of Ten was appointed to govern Piræus. The party which had usurped the supreme authority at Athens, had been unfolding the real character of its domination. The first care of the Thirty was to provide themselves with instruments suited to their purposes; they filled all important posts with their creatures. The ephoralty seems to have merged in their own office. According to the new regulation the Thirty presided in person over trials held by the council: two tables were placed in front of the benches which they occupied, to receive the balls, or tokens, by which the councillors declared their verdict, and which instead of being dropped secretly into a box, were now to be openly deposited on the board, so that the Thirty might see which way every man voted. These however were not the only cases which they brought before the council, even in the early part of their reign. The persons who before the surrender of the city had been arrested on information, partly procured by bribery, and partly extorted by fear, or by the rack, charging them with a conspiracy against the state, but who had really been guilty of no offence but that of expressing their attachment to the constitution which was now abolished, were soon after brought to a mock trial, and judicially murdered. Even such executions might be considered as among the temporary evils incident to every political revolution: and there were some of the Thirty who did not wish to multiply them more than was necessary to their safety. But the greater number, and above all Critias, did not mean to stop here: and perhaps some signs of discontent soon became visible, which gave them a pretext for insisting on the need of stronger measures, and of additional safeguards. Two of their number, Æschines and Aristoteles, were deputed by common consent to Sparta, to obtain a body of troops to garrison the citadel. The ground alleged was that there were turbulent men whom it was necessary to remove before their government could be settled on a firm basis; and they undertook to maintain the garrison as long as its presence should be required. Lysander exerted his influence in their behalf, and induced the ephors to send the force which they desired, under the command of Callibius, who was invested with the authority of harmost. His arrival released Critias and his colleagues from all the restraints hitherto imposed on them by their fears of their fellow citizens. They courted him with an obsequiousness proportioned to the wantonness of the tyranny which they hoped to exercise with his sanction and aid. The footing on which they stood with him is well illustrated by a single fact. An Athenian named Autolycus, of good family and condition, who in his youth had distinguished himself by a gymnastic victory, had in some way or other offended Callibius, who, according to the Spartan usage, raised his truncheon to strike him. But Autolycus, not yet inured to such discipline, prevented the blow by bringing him to the ground. Lysander, it is said, when Callibius complained of this affront, observed that he did not know how to govern freemen. He however understood the men with whom he had principally to deal; for the Thirty soon after gratified him by putting Autolycus to death. In return for such deference he placed his troops at their disposal, to lead whom they would to prison: and now the catalogue of political offences was on a sudden terribly enlarged. The persons who were now singled out for destruction, were no longer such only as had made themselves odious by their crimes, or had distinguished themselves on former occasions by their opposition to the ruling party, but men of unblemished character, without any strong political bias, who had gained the confidence of the people by their merits or services, and might be suspected of preferring a popular government to the oligarchy under which they were living... The case of Leon is particularly remarkable for the light it throws on the policy of the oligarchs. After the arrival of the Lacedæmonian garrison they had begun to dispense with the assistance of the council; and Leon was put to death without any form of trial. But they did not think it expedient always to employ the foreign troops on their murderous errands; they often used Athenians as their ministers on such occasions, and men who did not belong to their party, for the purpose of implicating them in the guilt and odium of their proceedings. When they had resolved on the destruction of Leon, they sent for Socrates and four other persons, and ordered them to go and fetch him from Salamis. As his innocence was no less notorious than the fate which awaited him, Socrates, on leaving the presence of the Thirty, instead of obeying their commands, returned home. The rest executed their commission. These atrocities soon began to spread general alarm; for no one could perceive any principle or maxim by which they were to be limited for the future; there was on the contrary reason to apprehend that they would be continually multiplied and aggravated. Critias contended that they were now in a position which they could only maintain by force and terror; and that every man who had the means of thwarting their plans, and who was not devoted to their interest, must be treated as an enemy. They made out a list of three thousand citizens, who were to enjoy a kind of franchise which perhaps was never exactly defined; but one of its most important privileges was, that none of them should be put to death without a trial before the council. All other Athenians were outlawed, and left to the mercy of the Thirty, who might deal as they thought fit with their lives and property. Under pretext of a review all the citizens were deprived of their arms, except the knights, and the Three Thousand, who were thus enabled to cope with the rest. The Thirty now believed themselves completely secure, and grew more and more reckless in the indulgence of their rapacity and cruelty. In the low state to which the Athenian finances were reduced, the maintenance of the garrison was a burden which they found it difficult to support; and, among other extraordinary means of raising supplies, it appears that they resorted to the spoliation of the temples. But this was an expedient which probably required some caution and secrecy, and which could not be carried beyond certain limits. One which perhaps appeared both safer and more productive was suggested by Piso and Theognis, two of their number, who observed that several of the resident aliens were known to be ill-affected to the oligarchy, and thus afforded a pretext for plundering the whole class. The proposition was adopted; and Theramenes was invited to single out his prey with the rest: but he refused to stain his hands with this innocent blood. It was however resolved to begin by taking ten lives; and, for the sake of covering the real motive, two of the victims were to be poor men, who would therefore be supposed to have suffered for some political offence. They emulated the ancient tyrants, who had often removed the lowest class of the commonalty, for whom it was difficult to find employment, from the capital into the country, and prohibited all Athenians who were not on the list of the Three Thousand from entering the city. But by the oligarchs this step seems not to have been adopted so much with a view to their safety, as to increase the facility of rapine and murder. They continued to send out their emissaries to seize the persons and confiscate the property of the citizens, who were now scattered by their decree over Attica. The greater part of the outcasts took refuge in Piræus; but when it was found that neither the populous town, nor their rural retreats, could shelter them from the inquisition of their oppressors, numbers began to seek an asylum in foreign cities; and Argos, Megara, and Thebes, were soon crowded with Athenian exiles... » (HH, IV, p.2-9).
« Thrasybulus, like Alcibiades, had been formally banished by the Thirty; though it is not certain that he was at Athens when their government was established. He was however at Thebes when their furious tyranny began to drive the citizens by hundreds into exile; and the temper now prevailing at Thebes encouraged him to undertake the deliverance of his country. Having obtained a small supply of arms and money from his Theban friends, he crossed the border with a band of about seventy refugees, and seized the fortress of Phyle, which stood on an eminence projecting from the side of Mount Parnes, with which it was connected by a narrow ridge with precipitous sides, twelve or thirteen miles from Athens... those most impious Thirty, who, for the sake of their own gain, have killed almost more of the Athenians in eight months than all the Peloponnesians in ten years’ warfare... The period intervening between the defeat of Ægospotami (October, 405 B.C.), and the re-establishment of the democracy as sanctioned by the convention concluded with Pausanias (some time in the summer of 403 B.C), presents two years of cruel and multifarious suffering to Athens. After such years of misery, it was an unspeakable relief to the Athenian population to regain possession of Athens and Attica; to exchange their domestic tyrants for a renovated democratical government; and to see their foreign enemies not merely evacuate the country, but even bind themselves by treaty to future friendly dealing.» (HH, IV, p.10-16).

Socrates in and out of the Rotunda: « Someone may wonder why I go about in private, giving advice and busying myself with the concerns of others, but do not venture to come forward in public and advise the state. I will tell you the reason of this. You have often heard me speak of an oracle or sign which comes to me, and is the divinity which Meletus ridicules in the indictment. This sign I have had ever since I was a child. The sign is a voice which comes to me and always forbids me to do something which I am going to do, but never commands me to do anything, and this is what stands in the way of my being a politician. And rightly, as I think. For I am certain, O men of Athens, that if I had engaged in politics, I should have perished long ago and done no good either to you or to myself. And don't be offended at my telling you the truth: for the truth is that no man who goes to war with you or any other multitude, honestly struggling against the commission of unrighteousness and wrong in the state, will save his life; he who will really fight for the right, if he would live even for a little while, must have a private station and not a public one. I can give you as proofs of this, not words only, but deeds, which you value more than words. Let me tell you a passage of my own life, which will prove to you that I should never have yielded to injustice from any fear of death, and that if I had not yielded I should have died at once. I will tell you a story - tasteless, perhaps, and commonplace, but nevertheless true. The only office of state which I ever held, O men of Athens, was that of senator; the tribe Antiochis, which is my tribe, had the presidency at the trial of the generals who had not taken up the bodies of the slain after the battle of Arginusae; and you proposed to try them all together, which was illegal, as you all thought afterwards; but at the time I was the only one of the Prytanes who was opposed to the illegality, and I gave my vote against you; and when the orators threatened to impeach and arrest me, and have me taken away, and you called and shouted, I made up my mind that I would run the risk, having law and justice with me, rather than take part in your injustice because I feared imprisonment and death. This happened in the days of the democracy. But when the oligarchy of the Thirty was in power, they sent for me and four others into the rotunda, and bade us bring Leon the Salaminian from Salamis, as they wanted to execute him. This was a specimen of the sort of commands which they were always giving with the view of implicating as many as possible in their crimes; and then I showed, not in words only, but in deed, that, if I may be allowed to use such an expression, I cared not a straw for death, and that my only fear was the fear of doing an unrighteous or unholy thing. For the strong arm of that oppressive power did not frighten me into doing wrong; and when we came out of the rotunda the other four went to Salamis and fetched Leon, but I went quietly home. For which I might have lost my life, had not the power of the Thirty shortly afterwards come to an end. And to this many will witness.» (Plato, Ap., 31c4-32e1, tr. by Jowett, B.).

Saturn two three cycles revolved, In April, May: Saturn having revolved 2+3=5 times in the sign where the Sun is in Avril and May, namely in Taurus (cf.Ionescu, 1976, p.262) during the period of 1555-2000 [Paris, LMT] as follows:
1557.4.23-1559.6.8,
1586.6.20-1588.8.25,
1616.4.21-1618.6.6,
1646.2.22-1648.4.12,
1675.4.9-1677.5.25,
1705.1.29-1707.3.29,
1734.3.28-1736.5.13,
1763.5.6-1765.6.23,
1793.3.12-1795.4.30,
1822.4.22-1824.6.8,
1851.6.3-1853.7.29,
1881.4.5-1883.5.25,
1911.1.20-1913.3.26,
1940.3.20-1942.5.8,
1969.4.29-1971.6.18,
1998.6.9-2000.8.10.

Of these cases, that of 1793.3.12-1795.4.30 concerns the French Revolution and that of 1940.3.20-1942.5.8 relates to the Nazi regime, and the lapse of the time between them is equal to the 5 cycles of Saturn in Taurus. Therefore, the initial word “Again (encor = encore)” designates the theme of this quatrain as mainly pertaining to the Nazi regime, whereby the seemingly ingenious interpretation by Ionescu (id., p.262-265) who concentrates solely upon the French Revolution is literally half-done.

The sacred temples shall be polluted and pillaged by a senate of the Rotunda: « 1789 Nov: 2nd, nationalisation of property of church in France.» (Williams, 1968, p.54); « THE PROPERTY OF THE CLERGY ABSORBED Twenty months now elapsed of comparative tranquillity. There is no striking event; much intrigue, indeed, fiery debating, the training, dividing, and forming of parties. The revolutionary monster slumbered, stirring at times, and showing life by starts, but not awakening fully. La Fayette possessed most power out of the assembly; and he exercised it with a firmness, a disinterestedness, and courage that did him immortal honour. His first act was to drive the duke of Orleans to exile. It is not well known whether his departure was procured by menace or inducement. His absence had certainly the effect of allowing agitation to subside. On October 10th [1789], the assembly renewed the discussion concerning the goods of the clergy. The abolition of tithes had concluded the first part of this discussion. It remained to come to some decision regarding the livings. It was a noble who proposed that church goods should belong to the nation, it was a bishop who took up the motion – the bishop of Autun, Talleyrand de Périgord, a young prelate of good family, very witty, a Voltairian of rather loose morals, and one who joined the revolutionists merely through ambition and a desire to join in anything. His political role, like that of La Fayette, was not to finish for more than forty years after '89, but this was the only connection there existed between the two roles. The high morality of La Fayette never changed. With Talleyrand it was quite the contrary. He began by serving the Revolution well. He presented the assembly with a plan by which the nation could put its hand on the whole of the church property and gain a revenue of one hundred millions. These properties could be sold to pay up a great many judicial salaries owing and to make up deficits. Mirabeau and the other deputies, though accepting the principles, modified the proposition of Talleyrand. The greater part of the bishops made determined resistance. On Mirabeau's proposition, the assembly declared November 2nd, by a majority of 568 against 346, that all church goods should be at the national disposal, but that the nation was to provide for expenses of public worship, salaries for ministers, and the relief of the poor [The state was anthorised to sell church property to the amount of 400,000,000 livres. The purchasers were the lower middle classes in the country, who thus became attached to the Revolution.]. So ended the Clergy Act. The clergy were no longer an order in the state, they were only a class of citizens charged with looking after public worship. After two days of stormy discussion it was decreed, February 13th, 1790, that the law no longer recognised monastic vows, that the orders and congregations of both sexes should be suppressed in France. The assembly, in striking at institutions, took every care of individuals, and showed neither violence nor harshness. It also made a considerable exception to its decree. It did not touch, provisionally, orders or congregations charged with public education or the care of the sick. Those powerful monastic institutions, which had played so considerable a role in France and Europe since the commencement of the Middle Ages, were not utterly to disappear. Uprooted in tlie eighteenth century, they took root again in the nineteenth. The struggle between the modern spirit and that of the past was not ended by a single victory.» (HH, XII, p.223-225 )

« THE POLICY OF EXTERMINATION The advance of the allies against Paris, and the ridiculous threats of the émigrés, which were strengthened by the signature and authority of the duke of Brunswick, gave great weight to the principle advocated by Danton and Marat, who maintained that there was no other means of rescuing the cause of freedom and the national honour than by a war of extermination carried on by the poor against the rich, and the uneducated against the educated classes. From the 10th of August [1792] the doctrine was universally preached that everything old must be thoroughly extirpated, and the religion and morality of former times put in abeyance till a new order of things was founded; and both Robespierre and Danton acted on this principle to its fullest extent. Horrible as it may seem, it is yet perfectly true that Danton, as minister of justice, employed the administration of the sacred duty with which he was intrusted for the protection of his fellow-citizens, for their murder, and the funds of the state for the payment and reward of the murderers. The national assembly made preparations for another St. Bartholomew's day in the beginning of September... The tribunal of the 10th of August was a prelude to those of the Revolution, and the mere mention of some decrees which were issued by the legislative assembly at the end of August will show the manner in which, and the reason why the legislative assembly was used in order to seize upon individuals, who were afterwards murdered without trial or sentence in the September massacres. First, by the resolution of the 26th of August, the clergy were devoted to death, and on the 28th and 29th care was afterwards taken that no one who was disaffected to the reigning system should escape the eyes of the demagogues. It was decreed that domiciliary visits should be made throughout the whole kingdom, in order to drag to light the persons suspected by the clubs; next, nightly searches were ordered to be made through all the houses of Paris, and everyone was threatened with death who should offer the least obstruction to the agents of the provisional government in tracing out and discovering their enemies. The commune completed this general law by a municipal order. It resolved that every house should be lighted in the evening, and no one be allowed to drive in the streets after ten o'clock. The most dreadful of all these regulations, however, and one whose scope and object was not made obvious till the September days, was that by virtue of which all needy but able-bodied men were put in requisition, because the commune might require their services (for the September massacre), and to whom therefore a daily allowance in money was given as a retaining fee. As the day appointed for the massacre approached, a feeling of universal dread was diffused by the preparations made for the event. The barriers on all the approaches to the city were closed; patrols were constantly on foot around the whole circuit of Paris, and all suspected persons who had an appearance of seeking safety by flight were detained and arrested. What is most horrible is that Danton, as minister of justice, had devised and arranged the whole affair, with that cold-blooded and diplomatic political wisdom which he had learned from Talleyrand and Mirabeau. As it was quite impossible even for the tribunal of the 10th of August to condemn whole masses of human beings, he adopted the very original idea of collecting together a number of people from the wine-houses, who in this night of slaughter and death were to assume the office of judges, and in the midst of intoxication and clamour to condemn or apparently acquit those devoted to destruction.» (HH, XII, p. 269-270)

« THE SEPTEMBER MASSACRES The 2nd of September was a Sunday. A rumour was prematurely spread that Verdun had surrendered (it surrendered later that day). The excitement was intense; the streets were crowded, people sought places of safety, and cries of " death to traitors ! " were heard on all sides. The assembly, seized with the universal frenzy, decreed that all who should refuse to serve, either in person or by contributing arms, should be punished with death. " This is not the time for talking," says Vergniaud, " we must dig the enemy's grave, else every step he advances he digs ours." "Everything upheaves, everything totters," shouts Danton, " let one part of the people so to the frontiers, another dig trenches, and the third defend the heart of the town with pikes. The tocsin which rings is no alarm signal, it sounds the charge upon the enemies of the nation. To defeat them, gentlemen, it needs boldness, still more boldness, always boldness, and France is saved." In answer to these startling phrases the commune had the following placard posted everywhere: " To arms, citizens, to arms ! the enemy is at our gates. The council of the commune has decreed that the gates be shut, that all citizens betake themselves to the Champ-de-Mars to form an army that shall hold itself in readiness to march upon the enemy; all suspected persons will be arrested," etc. At the same time alarm guns were fired, the muster was beaten and the tocsin rung; the whole town was afoot — sections, commune, and assembly. The assembly now sent twelve deputies to work at the Montmartre camp; the commune distributed its members throughout the sections to stir up the popular fury; the sections were full of excitement, and three amongst them doomed all prisoners to death in a body. Then a rumour was whispered abroad that the royalists were advancing on the prisons and going to deliver the town up to the Prussians — an absurd fiction, blindly swallowed by the populace. " To the prisons ! " — this cry resounded with unanimous and fearful spontaneity in the streets, public places, and wherever there were gatherings of the people; and even in the national assembly itself. “ Let not a single enemy remain behind, living, to rejoice in our defeats and to strike at our women and children." At this moment 24 priests were led by federals from the Hôtel-de-Ville to the Abbaye, amidst the hootings of the furious mob; four were killed on the way, and all the others — with the exception of Abbé Sicard, the founder of the deaf and dumb institute — had their throats cut in the courtyard by an armed party under the command of Maillard. The assassins then directed their ruthless steps to the Carmelites and to St. Firmin, where 244 priests were shot or cut down with swords, in the garden and in the church; only 49 succeeded in escaping. Then a return was made to the Abbaye, where 38 Swiss and 26 of the king's guard were massacred. A species of tribunal now was formed under Maillard, the prison register consulted, and after a summary interrogation, the prisoners were either killed or liberated. Seventy-seven prisoners were led out, 45 were restored to liberty " by the judgment of the people " (that is the expression of the prison register, preserved to this day); 32 were condemned to death by judgment of tne people, and executed on the spot. In addition 27 priests were slaughtered; they were asked simply to swear to an oath, which they refused to do. The condemned were hustled out of the court into the yard, where they were hacked to pieces amidst the infuriated cries of a multitude of spectators, with swords and pikes. The acquitted were embraced by the blood-stained executioners to the accompaniment of cries of " Long live the nation ! " and then conducted to their homes. A member of the commune, Billaud-Varennes, walked on the corpses, and shouted to the murderers: " You are saving the country, my brave citizens; go on with your work ! " and he had wine distributed amongst them and promised each one 25 livres for his "work."» (HH, XII, p. 270-271)

Again shall be polluted the sacred temples, And pillaged by a senate of the Rotunda: « Hitler’s anti-Semitic (anti-Jewish) policy was popular with many Germans to begin with. There were only just over half a million Jews in Germany, a tiny proportion of the population, but Hitler decided to use them as scapegoats for everything – the humiliation at Versailles, the depression, unemployment and communism – and claimed that there was a world Jewish plot. Lots of Germans were in such a desperate situation that they were prepared to accept the propaganda about the Jews and were not sorry to see thousands of them removed from their jobs as lawyers, doctors, teachers and journalists. The campaign was given legal status by the Nuremberg Laws (1935), which deprived Jews of their German citizenship, forbade them to marry non-Jews (to preserve the purity of the Aryan race) and ruled that even a person with only one Jewish grandparent must be classed as a Jew. Later the policy became more extreme. Jews were harassed in every possible way; their property was attacked and burnt, shops looted, synagogues destroyed, and they themselves herded into concentration camps. Eventually the terrible nature of what Hitler called his ‘final solution’ of the Jewish problem became clear: he intended to exterminate the entire Jewish race. As the Germans occupied countries such as Czechoslovakia, Poland and western Russia, he was able to lay his hands on non-German Jews as well. It is believed that by 1945, out of a total of nine million Jews living in Europe at the outbreak of the Second World War, six million had been murdered, most of them in the gas chambers of the Nazi extermination camps.» (Lowe, 1988, p.143).

Peoples of a new leaven: = The rationalistic Atheists of the National Convention and the thoroughgoing Racists of the Nazi; « THE WORSHIP OF REASON Of the three institutions which the Revolution desired to modify or destroy — the throne, the nobility, and the religion of the state — there remained standing only the religion of the state, because, taking refuge in conscience, and amalgamating itself with the very idea, it was impossible for its persecutors to follow it so far. The civil constitution of the clergy; the oath imposed upon the priests; that oath declared schism by the court of Rome; the retractations which the mass of the priests had made of this oath to remain attached to the Catholic centre; the expulsion of these refractory priests from their presbyteries and their churches; the installation of a national and republican clergy in the place of these faithful ministers to Rome; the persecution against these rebel ecclesiastics to the law, for remaining obedient to the faith, their imprisonment, their proscription, en mass, on board the vessels of the republic at Rochefort — all these quarrels, all this violence, all these exiles, all these executions, and all these martyrdoms of Catholic priests, had swept away in appearance the ancient worship from the face of the republic. The constitutional worship - a palpable inconsequence of sworn priests, who exercised a pretended Catholicism in spite of the spiritual chief of Catholicism, was nothing more than a sacred toy which the convention had left to the country people in order not to destroy their customs too suddenly. But the impatient philosophers of the convention, of the Jacobins, and of the commune, felt indignant at this resemblance to religion, which survived, in the eyes of the people, religion itself. The greater number openly proclaimed atheism as the only doctrine worthy of intrepid spirits in the material logic of the period. The leaders of the commune, and above all Chaumette and Hebert, encouraged in the people these seditions against all worship. They demanded brilliant apostacies from the priests, and often obtained them. Some ecclesiastics, many under the empire of fear, others from real incredulity, ascended the chair to declare that they had been until then impostors. Acclamations awaited these renegades from the altar. The once sacred ceremonies were derisively parodied. They dressed an ox or an ass in pontifical ornaments; they paraded these through the streets; they drank wine from the chalice, and shut the church. They wrote upon the gate of the place of the sepulchre, sommeil éternel (eternal rest). In a few months the immense matériel of Catliolic worship — cathedrals, churches, monasteries, presbyteries, towers, belfries, ministers, and ceremonies — had disappeared. They desired to possess themselves of the temples, to offer them a new worship, a kind of renewed paganism, whose dogmas were but images, whose adoration was but a ceremonial, and whose divinity supreme was but Reason become in its own person its own God, and adoring itself in its attributes. The laws of the convention, which continued to salary the national Catholic worship, opposed themselves to this violent invasion of this philosophical religion of Chaumette in the cathedral and in the churches of Paris. It was incumbent to cause these ancient buildings to be evacuated by a voluntary renunciation of the constitutional bishop and his clergy. An equivalent salary was assured to the principals amongst them, or more lucrative functions in the civil and military administrations of the republic. Hope and threats wrung from them their resignation. Chaumette exclaimed that the day when Reason resumed her empire merited a place to itself in the epochs of the Revolution. He demanded that the committee of Public Instruction should bestow in the new calendar a place to the "Day of Reason." This abdication of exterior Catholicism by the priests of a nation surrounded for so many ages by the power of this worship, is one of the most characteristic acts of the spirit of the Revolution. The bells, those sonorous voices of Christian temples, were cast into money or cannon. The directors of the departments forbade the institutors to pronounce the name of God in their tuition to the children of the people. The commune desired to replace the ceremonies of religion by other spectacles, to which the people flocked as they do to all novel sights. But religions do not spring up in the market-place at the voice of legislators or demagogues. The religion of Chaumette and the commune was merely a popular opera transferred from the theatre to the tabernacle. The 20th of December, the day fixed for the installation of the new worship, the commune, the convention, and the authorities of Paris, went in a body to the cathedral. Chaumette, seconded by Laïs, an actor at the opera, had arranged the plan of the fête, Mademoiselle Maillard, an actress, in the full bloom of youth and talent, formerly a favourite of the queen, and high in popular admiration, had been compelled by Chaumette's threats to play the part of the divinity of the people. She entered borne on a palan- quin, the seat of which was formed of oak branches. Women dressed in white, and wearing tri-coloured girdles, preceded her. Popular societies, fraternal female societies, revolutionary committees, sections, groups of chor- isters, singers, and opera dancers encircled the throne. With the theatrical cothurni on her feet, a Phrygian cap on her head, her frame scarcely covered with a white tunic, over which a flowing cloak of sky-blue was thrown, the priestess was borne, at the sound of instruments, to the foot of the altar, and placed on the spot where the adoration of the faithful so lately sought the mystic bread transformed into a divinity. Behind her was a vast torch, emblematical of the light of philosophy, destined henceforward to be the sole flame of the interior of these temples. The actress lighted this flambeau. Chaumette, receiving the encensoir in which the perfume was burning, from the hands of the two acolytes, knelt, and waved it in the air. A mutilated statue of the Virgin was lying at his feet. Chaumette apostrophised the marble, and defied it to resume its place in the respect of the people. Dances and hymns attracted the eyes and ears of the spectators. No profanation was wanting in the old temple whose foundations were confounded with the foundations of religion and the monarchy. Forced by terror to be present at this fête, Bishop Gobel was there, in a tribune, at this parody of the mysteries which three days before he had celebrated at the same altar. Motionless from fear, tears of shame rolled down the bishop's cheeks. A similar worship was imitated in all the churches throughout the departments. The light surface of France bent before every wind from Paris. Only instead of divinities borrowed from the theatres, the representatives in mission compelled modest wives and innocent young maidens to display themselves to the adoration of the public in these spectacles. The devastation of sanctuaries, and the dispersion of relics, followed the inauguration of the allegorical worship of Chaumette.» (HH, XII, p.331-332); « The race theory was that mankind could be divided into two groups, Aryans and non-Aryans. The Aryans were the Germans, ideally tall, blond and handsome; they were the master race destined to rule the world. All the rest, such as Slavs, coloured peoples and particularly Jews were inferior and were destined to become the slave races of the Germans.» (Lowe, id., p.136).
_______________________________________
© Koji Nihei Daijyo, 2018. All rights reserved.

§792 Nazi holocaust of the Jews (1935-45): VI-17.

VI-17 (§792):

The asinine shall be constrained to change their diverse clothes,
Into uniform, thereafter the limes lighted:
The Saturnians burnt by the millers,
Indeed the greatest part who shall not be under cover.

(Apres les limes bruslez les asiniers,
Constrainctz seront changer habitz divers:
Les Saturnins bruslez par les meusniers,
Hors la pluspart qui ne sera couvers.)

NOTES: Lime (in English): = (in French) « Chaux.» (Dubois).

Les limes bruslez: = the limelights (lumière oxhydrique).

Les asiniers: = The asinine; « In order to name the Nazis, Nostradamus uses two terms: “asiniers (the asinine)” and “meuniers (millers)”. The word “asinier” has as its root “asin” (from the Latin asinus, an ass), an animal about which they say that it is obstinate and shallow, and which works only when conducted by the master. Nostradamus alludes to the qualities and the defaults that have made possible the enregimentation of a whole generation into a docile mass, perfectly organised for the proposed object. But the word “asin” is chosen also because it permits the following anagram: ASIN = NASI, Nasi and Nazi being phonetically equivalent in French.» (Ionescu, 1976, p.502). Cf. Anes (Asses) = Nazis (§793, X-31).

Changer habitz divers: = Changer [d’] habitz divers [en uniforme] (to change their diverse clothes [into uniform]); This is also « the enregimentation, for, in reality, in the times of the Nazism, each was obliged to wear different uniforms according to the organization to which he belonged.» (Ionescu, id.).

Les limes bruslez: = the limes lighted = the limelights, expressing the notorious festive meetings on a large scale of the Nazis. Therefore, this comes by nature after uniforming people.

Apres les limes bruslez les asiniers, Constrainctz seront changer habitz divers: The construction shall be as follows: Les asiniers seront constrainctz [à] changer [d’] habitz divers [en uniforme], Apres[,] les limes [seront] bruslez (The asinine shall be constrained to change their diverse clothes [into uniform], thereafter the limes [shall be] lighted).

The Saturnians: « The term “Saturnins (Saturnians)” was currently used in the literature of the
XVIth century, to designate the Jews. They were called Saturnians because they celebrated Saturday, the day of Saturn.» (Ionescu, id., p.503).

Les meusniers: = the millers; « The word “meusniers (millers)” is the French correspondent to “Müller”, which is a word so common in Germany that it is used in the pejorative sense of one of the mass.» (Ionescu, id., p.502); This also refers to “the mill that ground the clinker [of the burnt in the furnace] to fine ash” (See below). Moreover, this term alludes to the two
SS Generals of the same name: Heinrich Müller: « The CIA file on Heinrich Mueller, chief of Hitler's Gestapo and a major Nazi war criminal, sheds important new light on U.S. and international efforts to find Mueller after his disappearance in May 1945. Though inconclusive on Mueller's ultimate fate, the file is very clear on one point. The Central Intelligence Agency and its predecessors did not know Mueller's whereabouts at any point after the war. In other words, the CIA was never in contact with Gestapo Mueller. To assist other scholars, the press, and the general public in making sense of this new information about the CIA's investigation of this controversial war criminal, the authors have drawn on other documents at the National Archives for this report... As Gestapo chief, Mueller oversaw the implementation of Hitler's policies against Jews and other groups deemed a threat to the state. The notorious Adolf Eichmann, who headed the Gestapo's Office of Resettlement and then its Office of Jewish Affairs, was Mueller's immediate subordinate. Once World War II began, Mueller and Eichmann planned key components in the deportation and then extermination of Europe's Jews... Ultimately the Allies would find many Heinrich Muellers in occupied Germany and Austria, but not the right one. Heinrich Mueller is a very common German name. By the end of 1945, American and British occupation forces had gathered information on numerous Heinrich Muellers, all of whom had different birth dates, physical characteristics and job histories. Documentation on some of them is included - one might say mistakenly jumbled together - in the "Gestapo" Mueller Army IRR file, which the National Archives released in 2000. Part of the problem for U.S. record-keepers stemmed from the fact that some of these Muellers, including Gestapo Mueller, did not appear to have middle names. An additional source of confusion was that there were two different SS-Generals named Heinrich Mueller. In at least one instance, an index card purporting to collate information on Gestapo Mueller, which was prepared by an American official after the war, actually contains two different birth dates, as well as data about a third man of the same name. A Heinrich Mueller was held briefly at the Altenstadt civilian internment camp in 1945. Another killed himself along with his wife and his children in April 1946... More information about Mueller's fate might still emerge from still secret files of the former Soviet Union. The CIA file, by itself, does not permit definitive conclusions. Taking into account the currently available records of the War Room as well as other documents in the National Archives, the authors of this report conclude that Mueller most likely died in Berlin in early May 1945.» (Naftali, T. et al., 2016); « For the purposes of general supervision and repression the Gestapo modelled itself closely on the Soviet Secret Police. Himmler had at his command an extremely able police-officer, Heinrich Mueller, who became known as Gestapo Mueller, a close and devoted student of Soviet methods. Mueller was impressed by the efficiency of the internal spy system which had been perfected by the Soviet Government, the effect of which, ideally, was to isolate the individual by making it impossible for anybody to trust anybody else. He set to work to reproduce this system in Germany by more economical means. He built up a cell system which enrolled quantities of ordinary citizens as honorary part-time members of the Gestapo.Thus there was the Blockwart, the concierge, who had to report on the activities of every tenant in his apartment block. Every Air-Raid Warden was also a corresponding member of the Gestapo. Every labour group had a Gestapo representative. And, on top of this, voluntary informers were encouraged by every possible means. As the Russians had discovered, there is nothing like the voluntary informer for creating a general atmosphere of unease and apprehension: he operates by personal spite, or by the desire to ingratiate himself with the authorities; he costs nothing; his information is usually valueless in any specific sense; but since every human being at some time commits some indiscretion, he enables the secret police to swoop where it is least expected (and often least needed) and give the desired impression of possessing an all-seeing eye... » (Crankshaw, 1966, p.66-67).

Hors
: = tout hors = Indeed, really; « hors, adv., à l’extérieur (outdoors); tout hors, totalement (totally), entièrement (entirely); prép. en dehors de (prep. outside of).» (Godefroy).

The Saturnians burnt by the millers, Indeed the greatest part who shall not be under cover: « Hitler’s anti-Semitic (anti-Jewish) policy was popular with many Germans to begin with... Eventually the terrible nature of what Hitler called his ‘final solution’ of the Jewish problem became clear: he intended to exterminate the entire Jewish race... It is believed that by 1945, out of a total of nine million Jews living in Europe at the outbreak of the Second World War, six million had been murdered [The Saturnians burnt... indeed the greatest part], most of them in the gas chambers of the Nazi extermination camps [they were burnt after having been gassed].» (Lowe, 1988, p.143). As to the rare adverb “hors (totally)”, Ionescu took it as a preposition with the meaning of “except”, so he entirely misunderstood the last line in explaining that « Most of the Jews shall make their escape in abandoning their fortune and fleeing quite naked.» (Ionescu, id., p.503).

The Saturnians burnt... indeed the greatest part...: « The final solution became fact from the spring of 1942. The first mass-gassings began at Belzec on 17 March 1942. This camp had the capacity to kill 15,000 a day. The next month came Sobibor (20,000 a day), Treblinka and Maidanek (25,000) and Auschwitz, which Hoess called ‘the greatest institution for human annihilation of all time’. The documentation on the genocide is enormous. The figures almost defy belief. By December 1941 Hitler had about 8,700,000 Jews under his rule. Of these he had by early 1945 murdered at least 5,800,000 [indeed the greatest part]. At Auschwitz, where 2 million were murdered, the process was run like a large-scale industrial operation. German firms submitted competitive tenders for the ‘processing unit’, which had to possess ‘capacity to dispose of 2,000 bodies every twelve hours’. The five furnaces were supplied by the German firm of Topt & Co of Erfurt. The gas chambers, described as ‘corpse cellars’, were designed by German Armaments Incorporated, to a specification requiring ‘gas-proof doors with rubber surround and observation post of double 8-millimetre glass (Martin Gilbert, Final Journey: the Fate of the Jews in Nazi Europe, London, 1979, 69-70). The ground over the gassing-cellars was a well-kept lawn, broken by concrete mushrooms, covering shafts through which the ‘sanitary orderlies’ pushed the amethyst-blue crystals of Zyklon-B. The victims marched into the cellars, which they were told were baths, and did not at first notice the gas coming from perforations in metal columns:

Then they would feel the gas and crowd together away from the menacing columns and finally stampede towards the huge metal door with its little window, where they piled up in one blue clammy blood-spattered pyramid, clawing and mauling at each other even in death. Twenty-five minutes later the ‘exhauster’ electric pumps removed the gas-laden air, the great metal door slid open, and the men of the Jewish Sonderkommando entered, wearing gas-masks and gumboots and carrying hoses, for their first task was to remove the blood and defecations before dragging the clawing dead apart with nooses and hooks, the prelude to the ghastly search for gold and the removal of the teeth and hair which were regarded by the Germans as strategic materials. Then the journey by lift or rail-wagon to the furnaces, the mill [burnt by the millers] that ground the clinker to fine ash, and the lorry that scattered the ashes in the stream of the Sola. (Quoted from Gerald Reitlinger, The Final Solution, London, 1953).

In fact, to save money inadequate quantities of the expensive gas were often used, so the healthy victims were merely stunned and were then burned alive (Gilbert, Final Journey, 77-8).» (Johnson, 1991, p.415-416).
_______________________________________
© Koji Nihei Daijyo, 2018. All rights reserved. 

§793 The Rise and Fall of the Nazi in Germany (1932-1946): X-31.

X-31 (§793):

The holy empire shall come in Germany,
The Ismaelites shall find open places.
Asses shall want also Carmania,
The maintainers covered with soil all of them.

(Le saint empire viendra en Germanie,
Ismaelites trouveront lieux ouverts.
Anes vouldront aussi la Carmanie,
Les soustenens de terre tous couverts.)

NOTES: The holy empire shall come in Germany: « “The holy empire” is a historic metaphor which compares the Reich with the Holy Roman Empire of the German Nation of the times of Charles the Great. This comparison is utterly correct, if we see that Hitler at the apogee of his power occupied almost the same territories as the ancient empire of 800s.» (Ionescu, 1976, p.503).

Ismaelites: « The word “Ismaelites” is used (by a metaplasm of r into m) for “Israelites”.» (Ionescu, id.).

The Ismaelites shall find open places: « The Jews shall find open places. This concerns the concentration camps, which waited them and were open to them.»
(Ionescu, id.).

Anes (Asses): = Les asiniers (the asinine) (§792, VI-17) = the Nazis.

Carmania: « In ancient times, Carmania was a region of the Persian Empire, near Persepolis, on the route of Alexander the Great. It is another historic metaphor, alluding to the fact that Hitler like Alexander penetrated too far toward the Orient [Asses shall want also Carmania].» (Ionescu, id., p.503-504).

Les soustenens (= les soutenants = the maintainers): This term specifies the defenders or partisans (souteneurs) of Hitler as his most reliable subordinates (his staff), its true meaning being « a person who maintains a thesis of doctorate.» (Petit Robert).

The maintainers covered with soil all of them: All the members of the Nazi, who were closest with Hitler in his regime, shall be dead soon or sentenced to death and executed:

Reinhard Heydrich (1904-†4 June, 1942): « ... the key document in the genocide programmes appears to be an order issued (on the Führer’s authority) by Goering on 31 July 1941 to Himmler’s deputy and
SD [Sicherheitsdienst, Security Service to watch Roehm’s SA] Chief, Reinhard Heydrich, whom Hitler called ‘the man with an iron heart’. This spoke of a total solution, Gesamtlösung, and a final solution, Endlösung, ‘to solve the Jewish problem’. Goering defined ‘final’ to Heydrich verbally, repeating Hitler’s own verbal orders: according to the evidence given at his trial in 1961 by Adolf Eichmann, whom Heydrich appointed his deputy, it meant ‘the planned biological destruction of the Jewish race in the Eastern territories’. The operative date for the programme was April 1942, to give time for preparation. The executive conference, which settled the details, was organized by Eichmann and chaired by Heydrich at Wannsee on 20 January 1942. By now much evidence had been accumulated about killing methods. Since June 1941, on Himmler’s instructions, Rudolf Hoess, commander of Camp ‘A’ at Auschwitz-Birkenau, had been experimenting. Shooting was too slow and messy. Carbon monoxide gas was found too slow also. Then in August 1941, using 500 Soviet POWs as guinea-pigs, Hoess conducted a mass-killing with Zyklon-B. This was made by a pest-control firm, Degesch, the vermin combatting corporation, a satellite of I.G.Farben. Discovering Zyklon-B, said Hoess, ‘set my mind at rest’. A huge SS order went out for the gas, with instructions to omit the ‘indicator’ component, which warned human beings of the danger. I.G.Farben’s dividends from Degesch doubled, 1942-4, at least one director knew of the use being made of the gas: the only protest from Degesch was that omitting the ‘indicator’ might endanger their patent...» (Johnson, 1991, p.414-415); « Hitler appointed Reinhard Heydrich to take over as protector of Bohemia and Moravia to crush the opposition. Heydrich immediately opted for a policy of terror to ensure that war production was no longer interrupted. He arrested the leading officials and had them sentenced to death. Altogether ninety-two people were shot in the first few days, and several thousand others were sent to Mauthausen concentration camp. Heydrich’s longer-term plan was to Germanize the territory through massive deportation. He also started the dispatch of the region’s 100,000 Jews to concentration camps, where almost all perished. In London, the Czech government-in-exile decided to assassinate Heydrich. Two young Czech volunteers were trained by SOE [Special Operations Executive] and parachuted into the country at the end of 1941. On 27 May 1942, after much reconnaissance, the two-man team took up position for a roadside ambush. One tried to shoot Heydrich as his open Mercedes slowed for a sharp bend, but his sub-machine gun jammed. His companion then threw an improvised bomb. Heydrich was wounded by the blast. Although his wounds were not fatal, they were contaminated and he died from septicaemia on 4 June [1942].» (Beevor, 2012, p.435).

Joseph Goebbels (1897-†1 May, 1945): « From 1933 to 1945 he was Minister of Enlightenment and Propaganda, his cynical understanding of mass psychology making him a formidable figure. In the last days of the war he committed suicide in Hitler’s bunker after killing his wife and children.» (Palmer, p.115); « Goebbels, the most socialist-minded of the leading Nazis, became Hitler’s closest adviser, and was allowed to radicalize the war effort, ordering total mobilization, the conscription of women, the shutting of theatres and other long-resisted measures. Hitler clung to the image of Frederick the Great, surviving hopeless encirclement. He and Goebbels read together Carlyle’s weird, multi-volume biography of the King, thus dealing a stunning blow to the already shaky reputation of the old Scotch sage.» (Johnson, 1991, p.412).

Heinrich Himmler (1900-†23 May, 1945): « He was made commander of the unified German police forces in 1936, head of Reich Administration in 1939 and Minister of the Interior, 1943. His ruthless direction of the secret police (Gestapo) made him a sinister figure among the Nazi leaders, responsible for many atrocities. He was arrested in hiding by British troops on May 21st, 1945, and committed suicide two days later.» (Palmer, p.126).

Hermann Göring (1893-†15 October, 1946): « ... an air ace of the First World War, gaining the highest military distinctions... In 1932 he became President (i.e. Speaker) of the Reichstag. Hitler appointed him Air Minister in 1933 and the Luftwaffe (German Air Force) was his creation. He was sometimes entrusted by Hitler with special diplomatic missions. The rank of Reichsmarshal was created for Göring after the victories of 1940. His personal vanity and ostentation, coupled in the later stages of the war by indolence and inefficiency, made him many enemies among the Nazi hierarchy but, when brought to trial at Nuremberg in 1946, he still showed some character, and, in the end, cheated the gallows by committing suicide a few hours before he was due to be executed.» (Palmer, p.115-116).

Joachim von Ribbentrop, Minister of the Foreign Affairs (1893-†), 6° Alfred Rosenberg, Minister for the Eastern Territories (1893-†), 7° Wilhelm Keitel, Chief of the General Headquarters (1882-†), 8° Alfred Jodle, Chief of the General Staff (1890-†), 9° Wilhelm Frick, Governor of Bohemia and Moravia (1877-†), 10° Arthur Seyss-Inquart, Governor of Netherlands (1892-†), 11° Ernst Kaltenbrunner, Head of the
RSHA (Reich Security Head Administration) after Heydrich’s death (1903-†), 12° Hans Frank, Governor of Poland (1900-†), 13° Fritz Sauckel, General Supervisor of Labour Deployment (1894-†) and 14° Julius Streicher, Governor of Franconia (1885-†) were sentenced to death in Nuremberg on 1 and hanged on 16 October, 1946.

15° Martin Bormann, Secretary of the Nazi Party (1900-†1 May, 1945?): « Although Goebbels still refused to consider unconditional surrender, Martin Bormann and Mohnke (who commanded the defence of the government district] had already smuggled civilian clothes into the Reichschancellery ready to make a breakout that night [1 May, 1945]. They expected the troops holding back the Soviet forces round the government district to fight on while they escaped. In the evening, those who wanted to get away from the Reichschancellery waited impatiently for Magda Goebbels to kill her six children with poison, and then commit suicide with her husband. At 21.30 hours, the Hamburg radio station Deutschlandsender played funeral music before Dönitz addressed the nation to announce Hitler’s death, fighting ‘at the head of his troops’. Once their children were dead, Joseph and Magda Goebbels finally went up to the Reichschancellery garden. She clutched Hitler’s own Nazi Party gold badge, which he had presented to her. Husband and wife crunched on cyanide capsules at the same time. One of the propaganda minister’s aids then fired a bullet into each of them to make certain they were dead, sprinkled petrol on their bodies and set them on fire. The delay meant that the escapers did not leave until eleven that night, two hours later than planned. In two groups, they followed different routes to cross the Spree on their journey north. Troops from the Nordland with the Tiger tank and other armoured vehicles tried to smash a way through in a charge across the Weidendammer Bridge. The Red Army, which had expected a breakout and therefore reinforced the sector, killed most of them in the chaotic night battle. Several managed to get through in the confusion, including Bormann and Arthur Axmann, the Hitler Youth leader. Bormann, who became separated, appeared to have blundered into a group of Soviet soldiers and to have taken poison.» (Beevor, 2012, p.754-755).
_______________________________________
© Koji Nihei Daijyo, 2018. All rights reserved. 

§794 Himmler shall make black pages of History (1942-1945): IX-53.

IX-53 (§794):

The young Nero into the three chimneys
Shall make black pages of History for throwing the alive to burn them,
Happy shall be he who shall have nothing to do with such acts,
Three of his blood shall have him waited for to be the death of him.

(Le Neron jeune dans les trois cheminees
Fera de paiges vifz pour ardoir getter,
Heureux qui loing sera de telz meneez,
Trois de son sang le feront mort guetter.)

NOTES: The young Nero: = « Himmler.» (Centurio, 1953, p.202); (Ionescu, 1976, p.503). Cf. « l’inhumain Neron (the inhuman Nero)» (§515, IX-76): a historical metaphor for la Terreur (the Terror), as « le tiers premier pys que ne feit Neron (the Third Estate in power worse than Nero does)» (§382, IX-17) for the revolutionary Government in the French Revolution, and « un fils Agrippe (a son of Agrippina = Nero)» (§374, VI-91) for the National Convention.

Chimneys: = « Concentration camps with crematories.»
(Ionescu, id.).

Paiges: = pages (pages); « PAGE. 6° Fig. Partie de la vie ou de l’histoire d’un individu, d’un groupe, d’une nation.
Une page glorieuse de l’histoire de France. (Part of the life or the history of an individual, of a group, of a nation. A glorious page of the history of France).» (Petit Robert). The interpretations of this term by Centurio as “living boys” and by Ionescu as “traps” are not pertinent semantically or textually.

Vifz: = The alive, living persons; « VIF, VIVE. adj. and noun.
2°. Noun. LE VIF: personne vivante (a living person).» (Petit Robert).

Ardoir: = « brûler, consumer (to burn, to consume).» (Godefroy).

Getter: = jeter (to throw); « geter, getter, getray, etc. Voir (See) jeter.»; « jeter: jeter, lancer (to throw, to dart).» (Daele).

Le Neron jeune dans les trois cheminees Fera de paiges vifz pour ardoir getter: The construction will be as follows : Le Neron jeune fera de paiges pour getter [&] ardoir vifz dans les trois cheminees (The young Nero shall make [black] pages [of History] for throwing and burning the alive in the three chimneys); « Himmler, the new Nero, made millions of people gassed and burnt » (Centurio, id.) « in the three concentration camps with crematories.» (Ionescu, id.); « By December 1941 Hitler had about 8,700,000 Jews under his rule. Of these he had by early 1945 murdered at least 5,800,000. At Auschwitz, where 2 million were murdered, the process was run like a large-scale industrial operation. German firms submitted competitive tenders for the ‘processing unit’, which had to possess ‘capacity to dispose of 2,000 bodies every twelve hours’. The five furnaces were supplied by the German firm of Topt & Co of Erfurt... The victims marched into the cellars, which they were told were baths, and did not at first notice the gas coming from perforations in metal columns:

Then they would feel the gas and crowd together away from the menacing columns and finally stampede towards the huge metal door with its little window, where they piled up in one blue clammy blood-spattered pyramid, clawing and mauling at each other even in death... Then the journey by lift or rail-wagon to the furnaces, the mill that ground the clinker to fine ash, and the lorry that scattered the ashes in the stream of the Sola. (Quoted from Gerald Reitlinger, The Final Solution, London, 1953).

In fact, to save money inadequate quantities of the expensive gas were often used, so the healthy victims were merely stunned and were then burned alive (Gilbert, Final Journey, 77-8).» (Johnson, 1991, p.415-416).

Three chimneys: = A certain number of concentration camps: « The final solution became fact from the spring of 1942. The first mass-gassings began at Belzec on 17 March 1942. This camp had the capacity to kill 15,000 a day. The next month came Sobibor (20,000 a day), Treblinka and Maidanek (25,000) and Auschwitz, which Hoess called ‘the greatest institution for human annihilation of all time’.» (Johnson, 1991, p.415).

Heinrich Himmler (1900-†23 May, 1945): « He was made commander of the unified German police forces in 1936, head of Reich Administration in 1939 and Minister of the Interior, 1943. His ruthless direction of the secret police (Gestapo) made him a sinister figure among the Nazi leaders, responsible for many atrocities. He was arrested in hiding by British troops on May 21st, 1945, and committed suicide two days later.» (Palmer, p.126); « ... the key document in the genocide programmes appears to be an order issued (on the Führer’s authority) by Goering on 31 July 1941 to Himmler’s deputy and
SD [Sicherheitsdienst, Security Service to watch Roehm’s SA] Chief, Reinhard Heydrich, whom Hitler called ‘the man with an iron heart’... Since June 1941, on Himmler’s instructions, Rudolf Hoess, commander of Camp ‘A’ at Auschwitz-Birkenau, had been experimenting. Shooting was too slow and messy. Carbon monoxide gas was found too slow also. Then in August 1941, using 500 Soviet POWs as guinea-pigs, Hoess conducted a mass-killing with Zyklon-B. This was made by a pest-control firm, Degesch, the vermin combatting corporation, a satellite of I.G.Farben. Discovering Zyklon-B, said Hoess, ‘set my mind at rest’. A huge SS order went out for the gas...» (Johnson, 1991, p.414).

Three of his blood shall have him waited for to be the death of him: « Himmler favoured above all the genuine maintenance of the blood, but three of his blood (Hitler, Goebbels and Admiral Dönitz) let him fall in the last days of the Nazi regime; he died, for he swallowed a capsule with cyanide.» (Centurio, id.); « In April 1945 Himmler tried to come into contact with the Allies for the negotiations of peace by the medium of Polke Bernadotte, a Swedish Count. When the news reached Hitler, he ordered his arrest. Then Himmler, taking a false identification, tried to escape, but was arrested by the Allies and brought to Lüneburg. He there committed suicide, in swallowing a phial of poison on 23 May, 1945.» (Encycl. Brit., quoted Ionescu, id.); « According to Centurio, the three persons who were waiting for the death of Himmler were Hitler – who had ordered his arrest - , Goebbels and Admiral Dönitz. The affirmation by the German writer seems to us justified because these two chiefs are those who remained faithful to the Führer, which determined the latter to nominate them in his testament, the first as Chancellor and the other as President.» (Ionescu, id.).
_______________________________________
© Koji Nihei Daijyo, 2018. All rights reserved.

§795 The launching and scuttling of Admiral Graf Spee (1936-1941): II-5.

II-5 (§795):

What is something like iron and letter enclosed in fish by him
Shall launch outward he who then shall wage a war,
Shall have his fleet well equipped,
Appearing near the Latin region.

(Qu'en dans poisson, fer & letre enfermée
Hors sortira qui puys fera la guerre,
Aura par mer sa classe bien ramée
Apparoissant pres de Latine terre.)

NOTES: Qu'en dans poisson, fer & letre enfermée: = Ce qui est quelque chose comme fer & letre enfermée dans poisson par lui (What is something like iron and letter enclosed in fish by him) = the German pocket battleship Graf Spee; « According to Centurio [1953, p.50], the fish symbolizes the submarine [U-boat]...» (Ionescu, 1976, p.477); « “Spee” recalls us “Speer”, which means in German ‘dart or javelin’, therefore “fer (iron)”, and “Graf” (by a phonetic equivalence) is “graph”, from the Greek “γραφή (graphē)”, écriture (scripture), therefore “letter”.» (Ionescu, id., p.480).

Pres de Latine terre: = « près de l’Amérique Latine (near the Latin America).» (Ionescu, id., p.479).

What is something like iron and letter enclosed in fish by him Shall launch outward he who then shall wage a war... Appearing near the Latin region: Hitler, who thereafter shall wage a war, shall launch outward before the war Graf Spee, which in war shall appear near South America: « Graf Spee, in full Admiral Graf von Spee, German pocket battleship of 10,000 tons launched in 1936 [What is something like iron and letter enclosed in fish by him Shall launch outward he who then shall wage a war]. The Graf Spee was more heavily gunned than any cruiser and had a top speed of 25 knots and an endurance of 12,500 miles (20,000 km). After sinking several merchant ships in the Atlantic, the Graf Spee was sighted on Dec. 13, 1939, off the Río de la Plata estuary [Appearing near the Latin region] by a British search group consisting of the cruisers Exeter, Ajax, and Achilles, commanded by Commodore H. Harwood.» (EB, s.v.[https://www.britannica.com/topic/Graf-Spee]); « River Plate 13-17 December 1939. Nazi Germany’s hopes of improving on the dismal performance of their country’s surface ships in World War I took a blow when one of their most powerful ships was tamely scuttled after an inconclusive battle with a far-from-overwhelming British force at the start of World War II. The German navy built a class of “pocket battleships,” designed specifically for extended raids against British trade. When war broke out in September 1939, one of these ships, Graf Spee, was already en route to the South Atlantic [... launch outward...]. It began operations against British shipping in late September, sinking or capturing nine ships by early December. By then, the British had deployed several groups of warships to search for the raider. On 13 December, Graf Spee met one of these hunting groups off the mouth of the River Plate [near the Latin region]. It consisted of three cruisers – two British, Exeter and Ajax, and one New Zealand, Achilles – under the overall command of Admiral Henry Harwood. The Germans concentrated their fire on Exeter, the most powerful ship, inflicting heavy damage and putting most of its guns out of action. Exeter was saved from destruction by the bold intervention of the smaller cruisers, but Ajax was also hit heavily. In return, Graf Spee received serious but far from fatal damage. The German commander, Captain Hans Langsdorff, decided to retreat to Motevideo in neutral Uruguay in order to make repairs. While Graf Spee was in port, the British tried to rush reinforcements to the area and managed to convince Langsdorff that these had already arrived when, in fact, only one ship had completed the journey. On 17 December, Langsdorff decided to scuttle Graf Spee in the River Plate estuary. Two days later, he committed suicide.» (Grant, 2011, p.803).

He who then shall wage a war: = « Invasion of Poland 1 September – 5 October 1939. Despite guarantees by Britain and France to aid Poland, Adolf Hitler was determined on war [He who then shall wage a war] and sure that his secret nonaggression pact with the Soviet Union would give him a free hand in Poland. The German invasion marked the start of World War II.» (Grant, id., p.801).

Ramé
: = « garni de rames (furnished with oars).» (Godefroy).

He who shall have his fleet well equipped
: = « The Battle of the Atlantic, 1939 - 41. Germany’s Kriegsmarine was poorly prepared for war in 1939, with few powerful surface ships and a small force of submarines. Only from the spring of 1941 would German U-boat strength increase substantially. For the first year or so of the war about a third of German torpedoes failed to explode, which obviously thwarted many attacks... The fall of France in 1940 brought a major change. Within hours of the surrender the head of the U-boat force, Admiral Karl Dönitz had equipment trains rolling to France’s Atlantic ports, hundreds of kilometres nearer convoy routes than previous German bases. What the U-boat crews called the “Happy Time” was about to begin. Until the spring of 1941 a series of U-boat commanders became celebrated as “aces”, sinking ship after ship with little loss on the German side. They used so-called “wolf-pack” tactics whereby the first boat to sight a convoy signalled U-boat headquarters, which then manoeuvred a group into attack positions. Then, at night, the U-boats would sail on the surface right in among the convoy’s ships – without radar it was almost impossible to spot a surfaced U-boat. The U-boats would torpedo perhaps several ships and escaped into the dark amid the resulting carnage. In this period the Germans also had the upper hand in the code-breaking struggle. Their messages remained secure, but many British ones giving away convoy routes and other movements. Things improved for the Allies in the spring of 1941. Britain began breaking the U-boat codes...» (Sommerville, 2008, p.50-51).
_______________________________________
© Koji Nihei Daijyo, 2018. All rights reserved.
Profile

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 218 in the 20th [1901-2000] (§731-§948).

Latest journals
Category
Link