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    cabbalah, kabbalah, franz bardon Kabbalistic Identity
prophesy, prophesies Western Prophesy
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Books by and on Michele de Nostradame aka Nostradamus

nostradamus Michele de Nostradame aka Nostradamus lived from 1503 to 1566. So much has been written about Nostradamus in books and on the internet that is not necessary to repeat it all here. Also, so much has been attributed to him that it is sometimes hard to follow what is real and what is not. We mention Nostradamus here because Franz Bardon claims to have been Nostradamus in a previous incarnation. Which, given the capacity of Franz Bardon, is not too far a stretch. Granted to those who do not believe in reincarnation this is a moot point.

Nevertheless, figures like Nostradamus who are talked about long after their physical death are not just minor players in the scope of things. In fact, those who have trivialized, demonized and otherwise debunked Nostradamus and others like him are largely forgotten and will be forgotten to history but the name of Nostradamus remains.

The fact that Nostradamus was actually a renound physician in his day is almost always ignored. It is not without significance that people like Nostradamus were in the healing arts during their lifetime. Nostradamus was a physician credited with helping and stopping the plague that befell Europe during his day. There seems to be a relationship between healing and prognosticating.

Prognosticating and other predicting natually lends itself to skepticism and justifyably so, especially in todays cheap and often taudry tabloid world. It is hard to appreciate the value of genuine prophesy. But, assuming that someone who is genuine were to make an explicit prediction of desaster would it not put a burden on the reader? Whether it is Biblical or other from another culture some predictions seem to coincide especially in our present times. So, to completely debunk prophesy is as unnecessary as hanging on every stupid tabloid psychic predicting the next dire catastophe.

Nostradamus was an educated individual and a successful physician, clearly not a fool or wanting for sensationalism. In fact, it may have cost him more than it may have earned him in a time when inquisitions were all too common.