The chilling prediction of the 16th century French prophet Michel de Notredame (Nostradamus) has again become the subject of discussion after Israel announced the introduction of martial law, reports dailystar.co.uk.
Interpreters of the medieval prophet believe that in his book “Prophecies” Nostradamus claimed that the “great war” would begin in 2023.
Known for his cryptic and mysterious prophecies, Nostradamus has correctly predicted a number of horrific events over the past 100 years, including the rise of Adolf Hitler, the assassination of US President John F. Kennedy and others.
But this time his words were especially alarming, as he described a conflict that could lead to World War III.
In the publication, released more than 450 years ago, Nostradamus writes of 2023:
“Seven months the Great War, people dead of evil-doing. Rouen, Evreux shall not fall to the King.”
At first, interpreters of the prophecies believed that this prediction concerned the situation in Ukraine, when russia brutally invaded Ukrainian soil, but everything changed after the Palestinian terrorist group Hamas launched a missile attack on Israel.
More than 5,000 rockets were fired at Israeli cities, including Tel Aviv. Notably, Israeli Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu called it a “state of war.”
In light of these events, many interpreters have drawn alarmed attention to the above prophecy of Nostradamus. All this leads to the unpleasant thought that perhaps another of his predictions will come true. However, all is not lost, as not many of the sage’s prophecies came true.
What is the difficulty of deciphering the quatrains of Michel Nostradamus? They are very symbolic, vague and for the time being indecipherable. For this reason, his prophetic verses become understandable, most often, not “before” the event described, but only “after” its occurrence.
The question of whether Nostradamus was a true prophet or just a puppet in the hands of cosmic forces still remains unanswered.
His books, written in the 16th century, contain quatrains – extremely complex poems and quatrains in which he predicted future events. However, researchers argue whether he knew what he was writing about, or whether he merely served as a channel for unknown forces.