THE LOST BOOK OF NOSTRADAMUS
PLATE # 11


The image on Plate 11 has 3 objects for our consideration:
1) A pope on horseback riding away or leaving...
2) A woman who stands in front of...
3) A house or building

THE INTERPRETATION OF PLATE 11

I have added 3 depictions of Plate 11, as there are interesting features in each one to take note of. The woman represents a mother, and most assuredly it is Mary Magdalene, the mother of Jesus' children, and her descendants, i.e. the bloodline of Jesus/Mary [see plate #70].
The pope has kidnapped one or more of the bloodline descendants, represented by the bird he is holding. It  appears to be from the St. Martin line, as the St. John line is a rooster, and the St. Clair line is a dove - St. Martin line was represented by a martin. The stolen offspring is/are quite young at the time as the mother appears to be distraught. Undoubtedly, the pope carries these children back to the church in France for some reason - probably sinister, knowing the church. And I MAKE NO APOLOGIES.
SEE COPYRIGHT NOTICE for images from Kremsmünster
In the image of plate 11 at left, notice the halo around the head of the woman. This is telling us that she is considered to be a holy woman. The only holy women were Mary, mother of Jesus, and Mary, wife of Jesus. This is the wife of Jesus being depicted here and the artist is attempting to relay this message to the public: that there were children of Mary Magdalene that existed, that they were of divine bloodline, and that they were stolen by the pope.

Every Renaissance pope who created cardinals appointed a relative to the College of Cardinals, and a nephew was the most common choice. If one didn't have a nephew, he 'stole' one - thus was a St. Martin stolen, as it is not a rooster and it is not a dove
.
Interesting side line:
St. Martin's Day (or Martinstag or Martinmas) is November 11th, the feast day of Martin of Tours, who started out as a Roman soldier. He was baptized as an adult and became a monk. It is understood that he was a kind man who led a quiet and simple life. The most famous legend of his life is that he once cut his cloak in half to share with a beggar during a snowstorm, to save the beggar from dying of the cold. That night he dreamed that Jesus was wearing the half-cloak Martin had given away. Martin heard Jesus say to the angels: "Here is Martin, the Roman soldier who is not baptised; he has clothed me."




5
11
17
23
29
35
41
47
53
59
65
71
77

6
12
18
24
30
36
42
48
54
60
66
72
78
1
7
13
19
25
31
37
43
49
55
61
67
73
79
2
8
14
20
26
32
38
44
50
56
62
68
74
80
3
9
15
21
27
33
39
45
51
57
63
69
75
81
4
10
16
22
28
34
40
46
52
58
64
70
76
82

Notice in the image at left that there are 7 depictions of houses. The 7th house in Astrology represents Libra, which is ruled by Venus, OR, it could indicate 1 + 6 = 16; OR, it could indicate the VII of popes - such as Pope Innocent VII - 17 October 1404 - 6 November 1406. Since the images follow a pattern of progressive popes, we will assume it is the year 1404 - 1406. The bottom image kind of looks like him too, don't you think?
Pope Innocent VII, born Cosimo de' Migliorati (c. 1336 – November 6, 1406), was Pope at Rome, from 1404 until his death in 1406, during the Western Schism (1378–1417) while there was a rival Pope, antipope Benedict XIII (1394–1423), at Avignon.
Pope Innocent died so suddenly at Rome, on November 6, 1406, that there were rumors of foul play, which have been denied ever since: there is no evidence for the truth of the allegation that his death was not due to natural causes. His successor was Pope Gregory XII (1406–15).






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