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The Prophecies of The Popes & Saint Malachy.

Saint Malachy Speaks From 1139 AD.

The prophecy of Saint Malachy is actually a set of prophecies written by an Irish priest. Saint Malachy, whose given name was Mael Maedoc, lived from AD 1094 to AD 1148, and he was the first Irish man to be canonized by the Roman Catholic Church. His prophecy concerns a line of Popes, beginning with Pope Celestine III and ending with the current Popes. It is a list of 113 Popes, each one bearing a prophetic title that supposedly corresponds symbolically to the actual man in office.

The prophecy goes on to say of the supposed final pope: “In the final persecution of the Holy Roman Church, there will sit Peter the Roman, who will pasture his sheep in many tribulations, and when these things are finished, the city of seven hills will be destroyed, and the dreadful judge will judge his people. The End.”

According to an account put forward in 1871 by Abbé Cucherat, Saint Malachy was summoned to Rome in 1139 by Pope Innocent II to receive two wool palliums for the metropolitan sees of Armagh and Cashel. While in Rome, Saint Malachy purportedly experienced a vision of future popes, which he recorded as a sequence of cryptic phrases. This manuscript was then allegedly deposited in the Vatican Secret Archives, and forgotten about until its rediscovery in 1590, just in time for a papal conclave occurring at the time.

The interpretation of the entries for pre-publication popes provided by Wion involves close correspondences between the mottos and the popes’ birthplaces, family names, personal arms, and pre-papal titles. For example, the first motto, Ex castro Tiberis (from a castle on the Tiber), fits Celestine II’s birthplace in Città di Castello, on the Tiber.

In recent times, some interpreters of prophetic literature have drawn attention to the Saint Malachy prophecy due to its imminent conclusion; if the list of descriptions is matched on a one-to-one basis to the list of historic popes since publication, Benedict XVI (2005–13) would correspond to the second to last of the papal descriptions, Gloria olivae (the glory of the olive). The longest and final verse predicts the Apocalypse.

“In the final persecution of the Holy Roman Church, there will sit [i.e., as bishop]. Peter the Roman, who will pasture his sheep in many tribulations, and when these things are finished, the city of seven hills [i.e. Rome] will be destroyed, and the dreadful judge will judge his people. The End.

Several historians and interpreters note the Saint Malachy prophecy leaves open the possibility of unlisted popes between “the glory of the olive” and the final pope, “Peter the Roman”. In the Lignum Vitae, the line In persecutione extrema S.R.E. sedebit forms a separate sentence and paragraph of its own. While often read as part of the “Peter the Roman” entry, other interpreters view it as a separate, incomplete sentence explicitly referring to one or more popes between “the glory of the olive” and “Peter the Roman”.

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