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Chronicles From The Future: The amazing story of Paul Amadeus Dienach

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So his conclusion was that Dienach (who fought during the First World War on the side of the Germans) had changed his name on his arrival to Greece, a country that had fought against the Germans in the war. He risked a lot in publishing Dienach’s work and this on its own reflects his unwavering belief in its authenticity. Second, the globally-depopulating future atomic world war he describes wipes out most of the "yellow and black races. As a piece of relatively engaging Radium Age Speculative Fiction, I would recommend it as a good read. Papachatzis makes the claim that, as a student of Dienach's tutelage teaching the German language in Greece, circa 1920.

I doubt they are alone in this ability and look forward to those that can also do such things to come forward with these abilities. Two years before the end of the Greek dictatorship in 1972, Professor Papachatzis, despite an intense dispute, decides to publish a small number of Dienach's diary in Greek. I have to tell you that while Papahatzis was just a student at the time of receiving Dienach’s diary, he went on to become a very respectable man of his era.

When he woke in 1922, he reported the most extraordinary thing; that he had lived the past year in 3906 as a man named Andreas Northam.

This thirst of spirit and soul for a godlike destination and proof of our superhuman origins is what makes us idealise and beautify thousands of aspects of our everyday life in this poor earthly environment: virtue, forgiveness, friendship, humanism, youth, beauty, justice, happiness, freedom, affection. This site uses cookies to deliver our services, improve performance, for analytics, and (if not signed in) for advertising. Dienach reported that his consciousness travelled into the body of another man, Andrew Northam, in the year 3906 AD. Today, for the first time, this diary has been carefully edited and translated to become readable, but its content and message have not been altered. Nibelvirch: Term coined by the Aidersen Institute of unknown etymology meaning the new cognitive ability attained by people, a new antenna of comprehension.

Although this sounds impossible and indeed fanciful, Dienach’s written account was taken very seriously by the Freemasons, who kept his book as a closely guarded secret. And so I did it, making sure not to change any of the content, but filtering out irrelevant notes pertaining to Dienach’s early life and emphasizing his experience of the future, but in a simpler language and without the gaps that Dienach’s narration had. You only cheat the people, when I asked about book, you said you have it and I have to download your app and when I have done, I didn't find the book because you don't have it.

Dienach describes everything he experienced of the environment and people of the year 3906 AD, according to the mind-set and limited knowledge of a 20th century man. I couldn't resist reading a book with this title; that details the story of a Swiss-Austrian man who in 1921, falls into a one-year long coma, during which his consciousness slides into the body of another man.Unge: Youngster up to the age of 17 who voluntarily participates in the ‘following’ of the intelligentsia greats. Since he realizes his time is short, he entrusts his diary to his student George Papachatzis, one of his very favorite students and the only one he trusts with his diaries.

Strong protest from certain church circles – who considered the book heretic – and the fall of the dictatorship a year later, condemned the first edition to oblivion. Whether or not this was simply an extraordinary dream, fantasy or an actual occurrence (something I'm open to) is not proven here; or even provable (yet). The higher tiered Masons believed the diary to be truthful, and that it was an important piece of wisdom from the future. Samith: Term coined by the Aidersen Institute of unknown etymology meaning the whole of all existence.

The thought that a man belonging to the 20th century falls into a coma and awakens in the body of a 40th-century man. George Papahatzis gradually translated Dienach's notes – with his not so perfect German – over a period of 14 years (between 1926 and 1940), mostly in his spare time and summer breaks. This unique and controversial book, a universal legacy, is now carefully edited, translated and available to everyone. There was a lot of sci-fi back then, not as much or like today tho, believers in the para normal, out of body travel, psychic 'seers', fortune tellers, aliens, spaceships etc.

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