Chronicles of the Future tells the bizarre and incredible experience of Paul Amadeus Dienach, who lived at the beginning of the last century in central Europe.
Due to a serious illness, the author was in a coma for a whole year, during which time he states that his conscience traveled to the future and entered a different body, something that allowed him to interact with people from that distant time. Despite how bizarre the story sounds, Dienach’s writings on the future have been taken very seriously by freemasons and sheltered from the general public for a long time, until now.
There are many books that contain alleged futuristic prophecies and visions, but none are close to the strange circumstances that gave rise to Dienach’s experience almost a century ago. In addition, only a handful of elect have had the privilege of reading their chronicles; in fact, there are few printed and published copies in Greece.
Now, for the first time, you will have the opportunity to read part of the Chronicles of the Future and its revelations about the imminent future of humanity.
The Dienach experience
Paul Amadeus Dienach was a professor of German. He never planned to be a writer or write a book. The Chronicles of the Future is actually a compilation of your personal diary focused on your unique comatose experience.
In 1921, Dienach was the victim of an epidemic of lethargic encephalitis , and as a result of the disease fell into a coma, remaining in that state for a year at the hospital in Geneva. When he woke up, he recorded in his diary that he was awake and conscious all the time, but not in the year or place where his body lay. His consciousness had traveled to the body of another man, Andrew Northman, of the year 3906 AD
According to Dienach, the people of the year 3906 noticed that a different consciousness had invaded the body of the like Andrew Northman, so they decided to show him and explain everything about that era, as well as what exactly happened from the 21st century to the beginning. of the 40th century. Among the recorded by the professor, it is mentioned that a new species of humans called Homo Occidantalis Novus , will be the next step in evolution.
For fear of being treated as a madman or exposing himself to ridicule, both personally and professionally, Dienach did not tell his story to anyone.
How did the newspaper get to know itself?
At the age of 36, with a very delicate health after recovering from coma, Dienach moved to Greece in the fall of 1922, since a milder climate would surely improve his quality of life. Once there, he took the opportunity to practice his profession and teach German in a university. It was there that he met the student George Papahatzis, who would later become the vice president of the National Council of Greece, a founding member of the Philosophical Society, and a high-ranking freemason.
After two years, and seeing that his health worsened towards the inevitable, the professor decided to move again, this time to Italy. But before leaving, he entrusted his favorite student, Papahatzis, with a briefcase full of notes, urging him to read them in the future, something that, among other things, would surely help him with his German. Shortly after, in 1924, Dienach died of tuberculosis.
George Papahatzis translated Dienach’s notes gradually over a period of 14 years – from 1926 to 1940. Initially he thought that his teacher had written a strange novel, but, as he read more and more, he realized that what he was translating was the very memories of his teacher.
The Second World War and the subsequent civil war in the Hellenic country caused Papahatzis to temporarily abandon the translation of the notes. Later, from 1952 to 1966, he tried to trace the living relatives of the late professor, even traveling to Zurich twelve times. His search was unsuccessful, so he concluded that Dienach (who had fought on the German side during the First World War) had changed his surname upon arriving in Greece, a country that just fought against the Germans.
Once the translation of the chronicles was finished, Papahatzis shared the result with a closed circle of fellow Freemasons. The writings were taken by the secret society as of utmost importance for the future of humanity and, among the initiates, Dienach won the title of prophet of modern times.
Publication and attacks of the Church
Until 1972, the translated notes of Dienach were available within the philosophical circles of Freemasonry, a society that, being faithful to its secrecy, believed that this information should not be in view of an audience that would not be prepared to handle it. However, George Papahatzis did not agree.
During the dictatorship in Greece, Papahatzis published the Pages of the Diary of Dienach, audacity that would bring endless problems. He lost his job, was accused of being a heretic by the Church, and most copies of the book disappeared quickly.
Without giving up, the rebellious Mason would make another attempt at publication in 1979, when Greece was on its way to democracy. Without luck, the result was similar, and the books disappeared again from public view.
Today, more than 40 years later, the book never managed to leave Greece and, except for a select group, most ignore its existence and importance.
Among that select group is Radamanthys Anastasakis, a high ranking in several secret societies. In his role as editor, Anastasakis published the book on a small scale respecting its original structure; but the great volume of the text, together with the fact that it was a small publishing house, did not help to receive even a bit of advertising.
Presented to the public for the first time
When Dienach’s memoirs were scarcely published, the reading was complicated, more than 800 pages of draft notes. Something understandable considering that the professor of German never tried that his newspaper was once published as a book.
This changed recently when the author Achilleas Sirigos took the trouble to collect and edit the information. The book has been published on Amazon.