Subj: Re: New Nostradomus Quatrain
Date: 11/15/99 8:15:50 AM Pacific Standard Time
From: (Glen Deen)
To: (Tim Edwards),,,
CC: (astro-revelation), (Glen's Ether Research), (tmg_convergence),

Hi, Tim,

Thanks for this excellent clue!

The visible stars were numbered in each constellation by the
English Astronomer Flamsteed.

20 Tauri is a star in the Pleiades. It is one of the Seven
It is 10 arcminutes SE of 19 Tauri, the northernmost Sister.
(From the Millennium Star Atlas Vol. I)

My interpretation is that this star will be the first Pleiad to
become a supernova during the apocalypse.

20 Tauri is 60º from the Vernal Equinox, 60º from the supernova
progenitor candidate HIP 36665 in Monoceros (the pale horse =
faint unicorn), 90º from the supernova progenitor candidate in
Draco (White Dwarf star HD 164963 in the planetary nebula NGC
6543, the "Throne"), and 90º from the supernova progenitor
candidate HIP 106661 in Cygnus, one of the "flying eagles" (the
other is Aquila).

This is really excellent. I have long suspected that the Seven
Sisters in the Pleiades would go supernova one by one at some
unknown rate. The relevant scripture is Revelation 5:6.

"And I beheld, and, lo, in the midst of the throne [NGC 6543] and
of the four beasts [lion = Leo, calf = Aquarius (calf of his leg)
and Camelopardalis, face of a man = Bootes and Perseus, flying
eagle = Aquila and Cygnus], and in the midst of the elders, stood
a Lamb as it had been slain, having seven horns and seven eyes,
which are the seven Spirits of God sent forth into all the

The seven eyes are the seven stars of the Pleiades. Each one
will have a shining "horn" when it becomes a supernova that will
be the trace of its speeded-up reversed proper motion from its
present position transversely outward from the center of the
cluster to its new position. The Pleiades star cluster will
expand in angular size as each star in turn moves radially closer
to us and transversely outward (as a result of the perspective of
moving closer) as it blazes forth as a supernova, and the "horns"
will trace their movements.

For this hypothesis to be correct, each of Pleiads must now have
negative radial velocities, meaning they are moving away from us.
They must also have proper motions directed away from the center
of the cluster. I have not checked this yet, and if they do not
all move away from us at the same velocity, then my hypothesis is
falsified. The information is in the Hipparcos Input Catalogue.
I'll check that and report back to you.

A supernova is simply a large chunk of a star's history, spread
out now as a stream of photons along the radius vector from it to
us, that is suddenly viewed in fast forward or fast rewind
because Earth is reversing the flow of time between it and us.
Since the Pleiades are now blue, that means they are now normal
matter stars growing older and are presently far away and moving
towards us because of gravitational attraction. As each star
becomes a supernova, the flow of time between it and us is
reversed by the Earth. Matter stars (in these cases) become
anti-matter stars (from our viewpoint only), so we will see the
star's history of several thousand years flash before us in just
a few weeks as the photon stream (like a videotape) is fast
rewound. (Anti-matter stars become matter stars, and we see their
futures pass before our eyes as their photon streams are fast
forwarded.) The rewinding rate starts fast and then decays
exponentially to a "normal" elapsed time rate. After the fast
rewind, we will see the star as it was thousands of years ago,
which means younger, redder, closer, brighter, and moving away us
because of gravitational repulsion.

It is important to understand that nothing is happening at the
site of the star itself. Earth is merely reversing the flow of
time and therefore photons from it to us. If we had an
observatory on Mars looking at the Pleiades at the same time, it
would not notice any change whatsoever.

This theory of how supernovas really work is original, and as far
as I know, I am the only person in the world who believes it. So
if you don't believe it, don't worry. You're not supposed to
believe it.

There is a phenomenon I call supernova clustering in which
extragalactic supernovas bunch together in time clusters. Here
is a table I posted over a year ago.

Mean Date
Year mo day number of SN Std dev, days
1995 11 19.3 12 SN cluster 0.69
1996 3 17.1 17 SN cluster 1.62
1996 10 9.1 17 SN cluster 1.27
1997 1 5.3 17 SN cluster 1.24
1997 3 6.8 35 SN cluster 1.57
1997 4 28.7 13 SN cluster 0.70
1997 10 29.0 15 SN cluster 2.55
1997 12 28.7 23 SN cluster 1.22
1998 1 23.2 10 SN cluster 0.83
1998 3 23.3 31 SN cluster 1.69

It will be interesting to see if this trend got more pronounced
this year. It will also be interesting to see how these cluster
epochs fit my logarithmic time model.

I have not checked this, but I believe that all such supernovas
in a time cluster appear on two great circles spaced 90º apart or
three great circles spaced 60º apart. If that is the case, then
supernovas cannot be random explosions occurring at the site (in
the galaxy) where the star is physically located. They must be
responses to actions taken by the Earth.


Glen W. Deen, BSEE
820 Baxter Drive
Plano, Texas 75025 USA
Phone: 972-517-6980
D. C. Miller observed the ether wind: "The Ether-Drift
Experiment" Reviews of Modern Physics, 5, 202-242 (1933).
Ether research:

----- Original Message -----
From: Tim Edwards
To: ; ; Glen Deen
Sent: Saturday, November 13, 1999 3:28 AM
Subject: New Nostradomus Quatrain

> Hi All,
> What does everyone make of this quatrain? Interesting that
> it starts with Sol, which if I am not wrong, is another
> word for Sun.
> Centurie 9 - Quatrain 83
> Sol vingt de taurus si fort terre trembler,
> Le grand theatre rempli ruinera,
> L'air, ciel & terre obscurcir & troubler,
> Lors l'infidelle Dieu & sainctz voguera.
> Translation?
> Century 9 - Quatrain 83
> Sun twenty of Taurus the earth will tremble so mightily,
> The [great, large, big] theater filled will [be] ruin[ed]
> To darken and trouble air, sky and land,
> Then the infidel will call upon God and saints.
> Tim