The first arrangement for this article was to proceed with where The Mechanics of Deception Cryptography – Part I left off, really expounding on how trickery cryptography passed on data about the recorded privileged insights illustrated in my article JFK Conspiracy and Other Historical Secrets. Next on the rundown was the death of Martin Luther King. Disentangling book writer Morten St. George says he will attempt to make the King prescience accessible on the web. For this last meeting, he needs to change the subject.
He needs to discuss a bombed date figure. In the more than a quarter century he spent segregating and distinguishing the certifiable predictions in Nostradamus’ book of predictions, and in dissecting those predictions, this would be the solitary disappointment he has experienced. It concerns predictions numbered II-51 and II-52. St. George says these predictions are associated on the grounds that they are continuous and on the grounds that a word in the last line of II-51 returns in the main line of II-52. Nonetheless, there is no sensible topical association between the Great Plague and Great Fire of London in 1666 and the staggering seismic tremors of Corinth in 1858 and 1928. Along fun to eth lines, he contends, the two verses probably join to create a date for another disastrous occasion, and the year 2006 is the lone objective, numeric chance he can discover.
I took a gander at predictions II-51 and II-52 in St. George’s book. He has II-51 changing from the Great Fire to the Great Plague, with dating computations tossed in. The way in to the seismic tremors of II-52 was the printed variation Sphere, suggesting Ephyre, the old name of the city of Corinth. I saw no immediate or backhanded reference to the long stretch of December that he had referenced and I got some information about that. He answered: December was a supposition. That last meeting occurred in the later 50 percent of November, so accepting a 2006 occasion, that lone leaves December.
In the September 11 prediction, a 1999 date was given yet somewhere else the predictions gave signs to propel two years double dealing cryptography hypothesis: the predictions take measures to keep away from an untimely surge of consideration. The dread prescience, notwithstanding, communicated the period of September as slept mois, seventh month, not straightforwardly as September. In his broad examination, St. George contended that for Nostradamus the year started on the Spring Equinox and not on January 1. Accordingly, to get rhyme with Angolmois toward the finish of the third stanza, Nostradamus might have changed September to slept mois toward the finish of the principal refrain. Presently, be that as it may, St. George sees another chance: Maybe Nostradamus did not make an interpretation change all things considered; perhaps, all things considered, the predictions are out of nowhere returning to Nostradamus’ schedule