Nostradamus (1503-1566) was a French physician and mystic whose obscure prophecies of the future appear in the Centuries,nearly a thousand quatrains ordered in groups of one hundred. These sites connect to his entire published work on line as well as commentaries by believers and skeptics. Professor Carr has also put together material on Nostradamus in the Tabloids for the End of the World class.

Nostradmus Texts Online

Nostradamus Repository
Website maintained by Peter LeMesurier, one of the most reputable Nostradamus scholars today. Includes original and "literalistic" translation of the texts, in addition to other information.
Internet Sacred Text Archive: Nostradamus
The website owners claim not to know the source of these texts in original language and English translation, but were culled from "several other sites on the internet." These might be the texts associated with the old archive maintained by A. Nanomius, no longer online. (Posted 14 Oct 2009)
Among other information, this site features anonymous English translations of the Quatrains. (Posted 14 Oct 2009)
Repertoire Chronologique Nostradamus
Run by the Bibliotheque Nostradamus, which "is a private informal group dedicated to the purchase of photographed, photocopied copies and originals of as many editions as possible of early original works by or about Nostradamus, and to digitising them with a view to online private study by members only. It is not for discussion of Nostradamus, his works, interpretations of them or the relative merits of their various editions." Low-resolution watermarked images of old texts are available on the site. (Posted 14 Oct 2009)
Nostradamus Repository
Makes reference to earlier editions of N., but does not indicate source of english translations or interpretations. Sponsored by Your Own World USA, whose core mission is related to surviving a planetary disaster slated for 2012, brought on by the appearance of Planet X / Nibiru. (Posted 14 Oct 2009)
Wikipedia: Nostradamus
Sober fact-based article edited by Peter LeMesurier (User:PL) and others, with good references to print and online materials. (Posted 14 Oct 2009)
Hogue Prophecy
John Hogue has published widely on Nostradamus, including an edition of text and translations. This website promotes his books, Hogue's prophecy bulletin, blogs, and other commentaries connecting present events to prophecy. (Posted 14 Oct 2009)
Nostradamus Society of America
The Nostradamus Society of America, submitted by Julie Mackey.
Victor Baines, writer, musician, media consultant, and self-acclaimed Nostradamus expert, created this site as a hub of communication for those individuals interested in prophecy and upcoming events. Excerpts of Baines' book, Remember the Future, which include Nostradamus' prophecies regarding air and space travel, the JFK assassination, and events to occur in the year 1999 and 2000, are among the information included in this website. Each sample page of the book contains Nostradamus' original prophecies in French, accompanied by an English translation and Baines' interpretation. Picture links to these sample pages, designed for Real Player or Quick-time plug-in, are also included. In addition, membership information about the on-line society is provided, and its is the hopes of the author that this site will generate enough interest among the general public in order to hold annual conferences and organize tours to Nostradamus' homeland of France. (Reviewed March 1, 1999; link updated October 29, 2002)
The Nostradamus Society of America, submitted by Tim Wrona.
The author is Victor Baines, who published the book Remember the Future, which like the site, deals with the writings of Nostradamus and their accuracy. The only information presented about Nostradamus is a brief look at who he was yet many ties are made between world events and the prophecies of Nostradamus. There are short films that show the moon landing, the earthquakes in California, etc. There are links to subpages, and search engines. This page can be read in five different languages. From my standpoint, I found that these are sufficient qualities for a web page for research purposes. (Reviewed March 11, 1999; link updated October 29, 2002)
A Brief Look At Tomorrow, submitted by Adam Duncan
In this website, L.C Thomas talks abouts his book A Brief Look At Tomorrow. It discusses Nostradamus's quatrains, false prophets, antichrists, and foretold biblical stories to explain the future Armageddon. The website gives viewers interpretations on the Book of Revelations and the Book of Genesis some of which are titled Blood Bath, America be Warned, and Twilight's Last Gleaming. New stories and interpretations are added every month or every other month. This website is valid for anyone looking for religious interpretations of Nostradamus, the bible, or other religious sources. (Accessed November 4, 2002)
A Brief Look at Tomorrow, originally submitted by Adam Duncan, revised by DJ Vickers.
In this website, L.C Thomas talks about his book "A Brief Look at Tomorrow." In his book, he discusses various works of Nostradamus, of which he offers his own interpretations. The website gives viewers interpretations on the Book of Revelations and the Book of Genesis. Thomas tries to tie in biblical prophecies with Nostradamus' predictions. New stories and interpretations were originally added every month or every other month, but now perhaps only once a year. The last submission was on January 1st, 2010. The website supports the author's views, and whether or not he is credible is for the individual to decide. This website would interest anyone interested in Nostradamus and Christian Eschatology. (Accessed November 23, 2010)
Michel de Nostredam (Nostradamus) submitted by Tibor Solymosi
David Lundin provides an informative site on the life and prophecies of Nostradamus. From his early prophecies to the prophecies of the Third World War, Lundin seems to provide a nearly neutral stance. In some instances, however, he does share his opinions on what he believes the prophecies mean. Available are translations of Nostradamus' letter to his son about his translations, a short, yet thorough biography of the prophet, a summary of Nostradamus' predictions of the beginning, the middle, and the end of World War III. Lundin's credibility is questionable, for the information he provided is written in German, while the rest of the site is in English. However, this site does give a general, interesting, and seemingly honest presentation of who Michel de Nostredam was. (Accessed 23 November 1999; unavailable October 29, 2002.)
Mysterious & Unexplained: Nostradamus, submitted by Anthony Ventura
This page is a straight forward and comprehensive sight by Bradley Keyes to present the life and works of Nostradamus to anyone who is interested in gaining a general knowledge of the great 16th century prophet. Keyes, who is identified by name and e-mail address only, does not present much original information. Instead, he gathers and forwards historical information and interpretations by other people whom are more qualified. Keyes, conveys no bias or assumptions. This page is historical and informative, in comparison to other pages, is interesting in that it is designed to be a starting point for research. It gives basic information and provides a dozen or so other related links, some of which are very good. It succeeds in being honest comes highly recommended. (Access Date 22 Oct 1997)
Nostradamus, submitted by Patrick Lentz.
The author of this web site is Kevin E. Ready who is a qualified writer on Nostradamus's life. He made this site to inform the public of Nostradamus's background and great predictions. Mr. Ready probably wrote this summary to offer the general public intelligent questions for their future. The author presents a somewhat biased opinion of Nostradamus's predictions. He assumes that many of Nostradamus's predictions are accurate, and correspond with recent natural disasters such as the great Los Angeles earthquake. This website contains a picture of Nostradamus, his bibliography, and a web page for the author's newly published book called The Big One. Mr. Ready's book talks about Nostradamus' great prediction of the double earthquake in May of 1997. Overall, this information is very organized and was very easy to follow. (Accessed March 4, 1999; not available October 29, 2002)
Nostradamus4u, submitted by Essi Abassa.
Mike Buris writes for a wide range of individuals. As a big fan of Nostradamus, he interprets and supports his prophecies on the end of the world through analysis of common events that are taking place around the globe. The author bases his information on the books of his favorite scholars such as Robert Egan, Edgar Leoni and John Hogue. Their books can also be purchased on his site. He also collects information from all types of newspapers, radio and television. His work however is no clearer than other works on Nostradamus's prophecies. (Accessed March 2, 1999; not available October 29, 2002)
Nostradamus and the Bible, submitted by Jennifer Lorenzen
The unknown author of this site is speaking towards a diverse audience, not necessarily well-versed in the Bible. Verses are quoted, then explained in simple terms. The author does not refer to any other sources than the Bible, thus weakening the argument. Other legitimate arguments are recognized and refuted, strengthening this site's statements. The main conclusion drawn is that Nostradamus's prophecies agree with the Bible because he was a man of God with a gift for telling the future. If his prophecies are declared false, then scholars misinterpreted them. This conclusion is backed up by descriptions of a couple of Nostradamus's prophecies and similar statements in the Bible. The only links available from this page are more of the author's own writing. (accessed October 16, 1997; February 25, 1999. Among site's updates is the addition of mood music; not available on October 29, 2002, but the domain name prophecysite.com is now for sale. Prophecysite.com is online as of December 19, 2004, but appears to be a relatively un-useful collection of links.)
Nostradamus Prophecies - Bible Prophecies, submitted by Ashley Conroy
Nostradamia is a website created strictly for the prophecies and teachings of Nostradamus. The creator, a highly trained website constructor named Laurence Rio, backs his information by plenty of reference texts and prophecies. The main purpose of his website is to give open, closed, and accepted interpretations of the prophecies and teachings of Nostradamus. Nostradamia contains forums to discuss the information, hundreds of Nostradamus prophecies and quatrains in several languages with explanation, and a biography of Nostradamus to establish his motives. With a web search and links page, editorials, and games, this site is open to many different age groups to learn about the prophet. (Accessed November 15th, 2007)
Nostradamus: Prophecies of Our Century , submitted by Heather Hutchison.
This site discusses Nostradamus and makes his prophecies fit in with the Bible. The author is a Catholic man who has researched the Bible and Nostradamus, but is not a qualified expert on the subject. He has a Catholic bias in his page because the purpose is to convince others of the values of Nostradamus's writing. The site is organized into six sections, each dealing with a particular subtopic including the great harlot, King Henry, the pope and the Antichrist. He uses excerpts from the Bible and Nostradamus's works to back up his interpretations, and claims that the two parallel each other. The site also includes links to his other sites concerning prophecy and Catholicism. The site is useful in comparing and contrasting Nostradamus to the Bible. (Accessed October 22, 1997; not available October 29, 2002)
The Prophecies of Nostradamus,submitted by Heather Volkman
Maximino Aguilar Jr.'s essay on the credibilities of Nostradamus' prophecies, based on research from two books and two websites on the prophecies, briefly prove that Nostradamus is the "greatest seer into the future." Aguilar's educational website, which seems to be a students paper for a college assignment, has five pages in addition to the home and comment page including: Nostradamus' credibility, some predictions, some objections, final thoughts, and works cited. This site does give an overview of opinions on Nostradamus, but the conclusions could use more support via more discussion of more predictions and opinions from more sources. Links are not available from this site, however, links to other sites about Nostradamus or even to the ones used for this site would be helpful. (accessed October 16, 1997; not available October 14, 2009)
Prophecies of Nostradamus: part 3/8, The Antichrist, submitted by David Wingenroth
This site is Nostradamus' prophecies concerning the Antichrist. There's no given author for the site, but this page is a copy made by Ohio State University. There are eight sections on Nostradamus' interpretations. The sections are: Antichrist's rise to power in Middle East, Antichrist's unified monetary system, Antichrist's seizure of Asia, Antichrist's cultural eradication and European campaign, Antichrist's ravage of the Catholic Church, Antichrist's invasion of Turkey, Switzerland alarmed by Antichrist's Nazism in Germany and International (non)-reaction to the Antichrist. The site has a view similar to Hal Lindsey's book and his predictions. The writing is pretty simple to follow, and Nostradamus has a lot of credibility when it comes to predictions. There are seven other areas on Nostradamus' prophecies not related to the Antichrist, and there's access to an FAQ for the site. (Accessed October 15, 1997; link updated October 14, 2009)
Prophecies of Nostradamus: part 3/8, The Antichrist, submitted by Chris Sunderman
The site is a detailed outline of Nostradamus's prophecies of the Antichrist . There was no author given, which does not lend credibility to the site. The purpose of the page was to lay out Nostradamus's preidctions about the Antichrist in an organized manner. The site was intended for those who have not studied the teachings of Nostradamus. It is obvious from the lack of criticism of the prophecies that the people who wrote and researched this material were supporters of Nostradamus and his theories. It failed to counter any arguments to support Nostradamus's being wrong. Information was gathered by the reading of Nostradamus's papers . The authorhas neither a conclusion or justification for his opinions, there is only a list of Nostradamus's predictions and opinions. There were no appendices for this site. (Opened October 11, 1997; link updated October 29, 2002)
Skeptic's Dictionary
The Skeptic's Dictionary. Nostradamus (1503-1566), submitted by Jennifer Parry.
The Skeptic's Dictionary is an online book written by Robert Todd Carroll that contains several useful articles pertaining to the end of the world. Among such topics are: "New Millennium", "The Illuminati and the Anti-Christ", "St. Malachy", and especially "Nostradamus ". This excellent article on Nostradamus provides information on misinterpretations and false recordings of his prophecies. Carroll presents different theories and meanings of several quatrains, and acknowledges the tendency of other interpreters to over rationalize coincidence. This article is exceptionally useful for research on Nostradamus in order to determine the accuracy of interpretations established in other resources. The site in its entirety is well organized and would be beneficial in evaluating information on any controversial topic. (Accessed November 29, 2004)
Nostradamus, a Skeptical View , submitted by Chris Sunderman.
This site by Robert Todd Carroll, whose credentals are not given suggesting he may not be qualified, presents arguments for Nostradamus's predictions being wrong. The intent is to present evidence that refutes Nostradamus. The author is writing for those who want to find evidence that the prophecies of Nostradamus are wrong. Carroll does not have much bias other than the influence of his own personal beliefs in his writing. His method of research was to compare the views on a particular passage of Nostradamus's writing, one for Nostradamus and one against. He concludes that both are "prophetic gibberish," and supports his conclusion by finding other translations for the passage. Carroll directs attention to others who support his view with appendicies at the end of the page. This page is good for a fairly objective view of the problems in Nostradamus's predictions. (Accessed October 11, 1997)
[Editor's note: December 19, 2004. Carroll's essay on Nostradamus, last updated on February 4, 2004, is now found on the author's website Th Skeptic's Dictionary.]

This page last updated 14 October 2009