THE LOST BOOK OF NOSTRADAMUS PLATE #71
Below left is plate #71, at right is plate #72, they are to be read together, also see plate #67.
THE LOST BOOK OF NOSTRADAMUS PLATE #72

PLATE 71: The man is reading HISTORY.
The ribbon-like drawings are scroll material on which the scribes wrote during the time period that the artist did the plates. I have lightened the area at top left to show a collection of writing pens and an ink horn - also see cut out at right.
The wheel represents TIME [see moon cycle chart right column], the apron-shaped item is an animal hide or skin, of which they made parchment material for writing upon - probably the hide of a deer. Notice the deer [stag/buck] in plate #72 - these two plates work together.
The bends and curves in the 'scroll ribbon' represents the bends and turns of history. The horizontal board or shelf above the heads of women represents 'below ground', as in the grave. Notice the 'scroll' below ground is shown with bend curved inward whereas the top 'scroll' shows the bend extending outward. The man depicted is the artist who did the plate images.
The 3 women represent specific individuals who lived in past history. After the image of the 2nd woman there is a 'scroll' curved inward, here is where history has been misrepresented, as per the inward scroll. The history book, which could be the bible, since most of the plates deal with popes, is misrepresenting the women, particularly the 2nd woman - see how the scroll touches her and extends onward in time. This 2nd woman is undoubtly Mary Magdalene, shown with her hair all astrue as if she were some sort of harlot or unsaintly woman. The 1st woman is an older woman, oldest in time, that is, and is Mary Mother of Jesus. The 2nd woman is the wife of Jesus; and the 3rd woman is the daughter of Jesus and Mary Magdalene. This is what the plate images are saying.

This is a close up of plate #71, as you can see there is writing in the book.
Bone, reed, and, yes, metal pens have been found in 15th century archaeological finds. The most frequently used writing implement in period was, of course, the ubiquitous quill.. Quills, while the most ubiquitous of writing implements, were not the only things used! Bone, reed, and, yes, metal pens have been found in 15th century archaeological finds.
Paper: this is an all-cotton rag paper, chosen for its heavier weight and all-natural fibers, similar to period paper. Documents begin appearing on paper well before the 15th century; paper begins to be imported into England as early as the thirteenth century.

PLATE 72: The artist shows us that a portion of history is missing - the pages are blank when it comes to the true story about the women. Why is it that the Vatican has blanked out all history on the wife and children of Jesus? Is it because these descendants would rightfully hold the keys to the kingdom, and the 'church' would lose all rights and authority in this regard? Jesus, at age 33 upon death, why wouldn't he have been married? Why would Mary Magdalene have seen his arisen body before the disciples, if she was some woman of no account?

Notice the 'wheel' has been changed to a Catholic chaplet, which is a wreath-like catholic prayer head piece. The 'sroll' at the top has been inverted around the chaplet to show the guilty parties. The two 'scrolls' beneath the man have been reversed to the rightful position. The two women on plate #72 are gazing at a stag/deer. The Buck here represents Jesus, the woman are Mary, mother of Jesus, and Mary Magdalene, wife of Jesus. A buck was used because 'his' very own story was written on buckskin, and a big portion of what he left behind the day he was killed, has been omitted from history.

BUCK (STAG): Heraldry: "One who will not fight unless provoked".
Chaplet (Floral)  Usually with green leaves and four roses: the crown of joy and admiration. Catholic devotional chaplets. 14th century Escarbuncle: usually 8 spokes - Denotes Supremacy. Escarbuncle: eight-spoked wheel.
Catherine Wheel One prepared to undergo great trials for the Christian faith. Stag: During the Middle Ages, the Stag was often shown with a crucifix between its horns where, in Christianity, it represented purity and solitude and was the enemy of Satan, the serpent.


A wheel much like the one depicted in plate 71 also is representative of the "Coronation Wheel". This is the famous rota porphyritic or wheel of coronation that comes from old Saint Peter’s, the ancient basilica built by Constantine. It was on this stone that stood the emperors when they were crowned by the popes. A great disk in red porphyry, set in the pavement just past the door to the aisle. On this great wheel knelt Charlemagne, king of the Franks on the eve of Christmas in the year 800 CE when Pope Leo III (795-816) crowned him "Roman Emperor" (so was he acclaimed by all those present), placing the Imperial Diadem upon his head. On that same wheel numerous other emperors were also crowned, among them Lotarian I, Ludvic II, Lambert of Spoleto, Berengar, the two Ottonians, Frederick Barbarossa and Frederick II.



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