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Nostradamus expert finds that the prophecies exerted widespread influence on Shakespeare
By: Morten St. George Websites
This is how they did it: for each two consecutive lines of prophecy (within the thirty-nine prophecies having four lines each), they would extract three or four of the rarer words, translate them into English, scatter them about, and then write to fill in the blanks, producing two or three lines of theatrical dialogue. They both repeated this procedure over and over again throughout all of their plays. Anyone finding multiple matching French and English words within a short space would know that the prophecy on the French side was one of the thirty-nine.
Beyond the correlations with the works of Shakespeare and Marlowe, St. George found that those same thirty-nine prophecies also correlate with prophetic fragments published by Geoffrey of Monmouth in the 12th century. This led St. George to conclude that the objective of Shakespeare and Marlowe was to enable future generations to use the plays for identifying the prophecies of Merlin which lie hidden and masked inside the prophecies of Nostradamus.
For evidence, which is substantial, St. George provides us with a lengthy essay highlighting the parallelisms between Nostradamus and the English playwrights. Visit http://mortenstgeorge.net
Morten St. George