'PROPHECY & THE SACRED SCIENCE' By Crystal Clark from Drowning in Absurdity
PROPHECY & THE SACRED SCIENCE
By Crystal Clark, June 19, 2013
The following information comes from a section of WAWR 101 that dealt with intentionally misguided (steered and engineered) interpretations of the following intimately related concepts: evil, sin, anti-christ, and prophecy. In a perhaps seemingly strange way, those interrelations can be best exampled by singularly focusing in on prophecy first, again through the lens of the Sacred Science. That is to say, or rather reiterate, not just seeing through the lens of a Sacred Science encompassing a whole life-giving and *integrated* system comprised of numerous sub-systems, co-factors and fractal biomes, but also the consequences for *dis-integrating* those necessarily interrelated systems.
On some level Nostradamus understood this, but until those trying to interpret his quatrains also understand it, progressing his prophecies past incredibly limiting anti-Christ reductionism filters is nearly impossible. The following (italics) comes from a section beginning on page 19, Chapter One of WAWR 101: Nostradamus and the Mystery of Mabus
The word MABUS comes to us through one of Nostradamus’ quatrains. If you search the web by the word MABUS you will find yourself sifting through a sea of books, CD’s, and websites all claiming to either know who MABUS is, or working hard to figure it out. Most Nostradamus experts believe the word is an anagram for a person’s name, and that by re-arranging the letters, the name of the anti-Christ will be revealed.
In one of Nostradamus’ quatrains (Century 2, Quatrain 62) he refers to MABUS:
Mabus will soon die, then will come
A horrible undoing of people and animals
At once, one will see vengeance
One-hundred powers, thirst, famine, when the comet passes
Out of curiosity I wondered if I might find the word Mabus in one of the dictionaries in the back of the unusual bible (Hebrew-Greek Key Study Bible by AMG Publishers) recently gifted to me…In the Hebrew dictionary on page 1960 I found the following definition: Ma/bus: n. (noun), [m] (male): granary.
I found through using these dictionaries that words can have several different spins on the same meaning from being translated back and forth into other languages. For this reason a reference in one language will often refer to its [closest] equivalent in another language, like Hebrew entry #3 ab: father, predecessor, which refers to Aramaic entry 1003 or ‘eb: fruit.