Nostradamus Biography


Was He a Prophet
or a Fraud?

   "The Lord thy God will raise up unto thee a Prophet from the midst of thee, of thy brethren, like unto me; unto him ye shall harken."
                      Deut. 18:15 KJV


   Was he a true prophet, or a fraud? The Hebrew prophets were sent on 500-year intervals to warn God's people about future events. The most recent of the 500-year prophets was the French prophet Michel de Nostredame (1503-1566 A.D.), who recorded prophecies on events that would start in the year 1555 and end in the year 2055. He was born into a family of physicians serving in the court of King Rene, of Anjou. In the second half of the 20th century many self-proclaimed prophecy experts published dozens of books filled with hundreds of mistranslations of his prophecies that served to discredit the great prophet. Modern (and more accurate) translations of his prophecies have since clearly demonstrated their uncanny accuracy. His poems were recorded as four-line "quatrains" written in the Old French language, that are not nearly as difficult to translate as the Bible prophecies that suffered multiple translations through Hebrew, Aramaic, Greek, Latin, and Old English.

   Just prior to the year 2000 Millennium, the prophecies of Michel de Nostredame, more popularly known as "Nostradamus," were the focus of national attention as it was feared that the world might come to an end on December 31st, 1999, as the world's computer calendars failed, causing the accidental launch of nuclear missiles resulting in WWIII. When the world didn't end on December 31st, 1999, Nostradamus was blamed for this prediction that he in fact never made. The prophecies of Michel de Nostredame have always come true, and therefore meet the standard set forth in Deuteronomy 18:22 for telling true prophets from those who are frauds. The prophet Michel de Nostredame has solved many of the mysteries of history, including the fate of the "Lost Dauphine" of France and the question of whether Adolf Hitler was able to escape Germany after WWII. If you want to solve the questions surrounding the mysterious death of Pope John Paul I after serving only 33 days in the papacy (mentioned in The Godfather movie series), you simply consult the quatrains of Michel de Nostredame to reveal the story that this pope represented a threat to money laundering that was going on between the Mafia and the Vatican bank.

   The members of the world of liberal academia have been attempting to label Michel de Nostredame a fraud for decades but they haven't been able to destroy his popularity with the public. They've profited quite handsomely from their efforts to discredit him by publishing books full of false prophecies that did not come true because Nostradamus never wrote them.

   In the American educational system, which is staffed and controlled by liberal academics, our children are taught that it's scientifically impossible for man to see through time, thus teaching our children that the Bible is nothing but fantasy, and attacking the very foundations of Christianity. Small wonder that our children are now wandering aimlessly through the many trials of modern life. For centuries the true prophets have been a source of light and inspiration for Christians everywhere, and it has only been in recent times that man has chosen to ignore the laws of God and pursue his own path into the future.

   If you want to learn more about the prophecies of the French profit Michel de Nostredame, just click on one of the secure book links on this webpage to order your book by Edward Oliver.







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