Chronicles from the future - The Amazing Story of Paul Amadeus Dienach
09-05-2017, 10:23 AM, (This post was last modified: 09-05-2017, 10:27 AM by YinYang.)
#1
Chronicles from the future - The Amazing Story of Paul Amadeus Dienach
Has anyone read this book? - Chronicles from the future - The Amazing Story of Paul Amadeus Dienach

I just listened to a podcast about it, and I'm not too far into it, but it claims to be a true story. It's about a guy living in Zurich in the 1920s, and then he falls into a year long coma in 1922, and when he awoke, he claimed that he spent the entire year that he was in a coma in the year 3906 AD. The book contains vivid descriptions of the lifestyle, level of consciousness and technology of the future (roughly 2000 years from now), but the amazing thing is it sounds just like positive 4th density as described by Ra!

Here's the intro:

Quote:EDITOR’S PREFACE

Introductions typically attempt to present the essence of a book, highlighting the most important elements of the story you are about to read. My introduction does not do that. Rather, I will be telling you the story of how this unique text came to be, its journey from the 1920s until today.

This is a book that contains the diary of a man who never intended his words to be revealed to the world. It chronicles an experience that was never shared for fear of ridicule and disbelief. As you work your way through his very personal memoire, the reason for secrecy will soon become clear– the author claimed to have lived in the future and returned back to his original era, 20th century central Europe, to record a detailed account, outlining exactly what happened during his journey.

The real protagonists of this amazing, true story are two persons: Paul Amadeus Dienach, the author and George Papachatzis, Dienach’s student of German language studies to whom he left his notes - the diary you hold in your hands today.

After making the first acquaintances, let's start unravelling their story step-by-step.

Paul Amadeus Dienach was a Swiss-Austrian teacher with fragile health. His father was a German-speaking Swiss and his mother was an Austrian from Salzburg. Dienach travelled to Greece in the Autumn of 1922, after having recovered from a one-year coma caused by a serious illness, hoping that the mild climate would improve his condition.

During his time in Greece, Dienach taught French and German language lessons in order to provide himself with a minimum income. Amongst his students was George Papachatzis, a student that Dienach appreciated more than any of the others. Papachatzis describes his teacher as a "very cautious and very modest man that used to emphasize the details".

Dienach, as we learn from Papachatzis, was born in a suburb of Zurich and lived his adolescence in a village nearby the large Swiss capital. He later followed humanitarian studies with a strong inclination to the history of cultures and classical philology. It is believed that he eventually died from tuberculosis in Athens, Greece, or on his way back to his homeland through Italy, probably during the first quarter of 1924.

Before Paul Dienach died, he entrusted Papachatzis with part of his life and soul– his diary. Without telling Papachatzis what the notes were, he left him with the simple instructions that he should use the documents to improve his German by translating them from German to Greek.

Papachatzis did as his teacher asked. Initially, he believed Dienach had written a novel, but as he progressed with translations, he soon realized the notes were actually his diary… from the future!

At this point we have to clarify something crucial. Dienach is thought to have suffered from Encephalitis lethargica, a strange neurological disease that develops an immune system response to overloaded neurons. The first time Dienach fell into a lethargic sleep it was for 15 days. The second time it was for a whole year…

During this year that Dienach was in a coma in a Zurich hospital, he claimed to have entered the body of another person, Andreas Northam, who lived in the year 3906 AD.

Once he recovered from his coma, Dienach didn't talk to anyone about his remarkable experience because he thought he would be considered crazy. However, what he did do was write down the entirety of his memory relating to what he had seen of the future. Towards the end of his life, he even stopped his teaching job in order to have as much time as possible to write everything he could remember.

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. This was not an easy task for Dienach. There were many things he claims not to have understood about what he saw, nor was he familiar with all their terms, technology, or the evolutionary path they had followed.

In his memoires, he claims that the people of the future fully understood his peculiar medical situation, which they called "conscious slide", and they told Dienach as many things as they could in relation to the historical events that took place between the 21st and 40th century. The only thing they didn't tell him was the exact story of the 20th century, in case Dienach’s consciousness returned back to his original body and era (as he did) – they believed it would be dangerous to let him know his immediate future and the future of his era in case it disturbed or altered the path of history and his life.

By reading Dienach's unique personal narration page by page, you will be able to decode what he claims to have seen in relation to mankind, our planet and our evolution.

Many may wonder – what happened to the diary in all that time, from the distant year of 1926 until now, almost a century later?

George Papachatzis gradually translated Dienach's notes – with his not so perfect German – over a period of 14 years (1926-1940), mostly in his spare time and summer breaks. World War II and the Greek civil war delayed his efforts of spreading the amazing story that landed on his desk all those years ago.

On the Eve of Christmas in 1944, Papachatzis was staying with friends at a house which was also used occupied by the Greek Army. When the soldiers caught sight of Dienach’s notes, which were of course in German, they confiscated them because they considered them suspicious. They told Papachatzis that they would return them only after they had examined their contents. They never did. But by then, Papachatzis had already finished the translation.

George Papachatzis tried to track down information about Dienach, by visiting Zurich 12 times between 1952 and 1966. He could not find a single trace of him, nor any relatives, neighbours, or friends. Dienach, who is thought to have fought with the Germans during World War I, probably never gave his real name in Greece, a country that had fought against the Germans.

After the end of World War II and the Greek Civil War, Papachatzis gave the translated diary to some of his friends – masons, theosophists, professors of theology and two anti-Nazi Germans– and after that, when everybody realized what they had in their hands, the diary was kept within a close philosophical circle and in the Tectonic Lodge, in which he was a high ranking member. The book was taken very seriously by the Masons, who did not want the information spread to a larger circle. They considered the book to be almost holy, containing wisdom about the future of humanity, and better kept only for the few.

Finally, after strong disputes, George Papachatzis decided to publish Dienach's Diary. It was during the period that Greece entered the hardest phase of the 7 year dictatorship in 1972. 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. No one was interested in the future when the present was so intense and violent.

All these factors, along with the difficult language and the rough style of Dienach’s notes, which mixed together elements of his past, along with his experience of the future, made the diary even more difficult to understand. Only a few had the time and patience to decode the secret knowledge that lay encoded within almost 1,000 pages.

Another edition followed in 1979 in Greece titled “The Valley of the Roses”. However, again the book disappeared and it was hardly mentioned again, apart from the few that knew of its existence.

After all the silence, Papachatzis died, and his family did not wish to carry on with his work.

I have to remark that, while Papachatzis was just a student at the time of receiving Dienach’s diary, he went on to become a very respectable man of his era. He was a prominent Professor of Administrative Law, Rector of Panteion University of Social and Political Sciences, Founding Member of the Greek Philosophical Society and Vice President of the Council of State, the supreme court of Greece. He was a man of impeccable credibility, who risked a lot in publishing Dienach’s work and this on its own reflects his unwavering belief in its authenticity.

Twenty two years passed before the diary was picked up again by the independent publisher Radamanthis Anastasakis, who decided to republish the original diary on a small scale.

That's when I discovered the book for the first time and started to "restore" it, without the sentimentalities that kept Papachatzis from doing something more than an exact translation of the ‘holy’ scripts of his teacher. Almost a century after the original diary was written, this was a task that had to be undertaken so that a 21st century reader could really understand what a 20th century man wanted to say.

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.

I have tried to keep the true essence of his story intact. This was my debt to Dienach, whose chronicles from the future completely changed my perspective of life. Nothing more, nothing less. My only goal was to make it accessible to all of you, because if Dienach’s experience was indeed real, this book contains revolutionary information – something the Masons clearly recognized – and has the potential to radically change your view of the world and mankind.

Now that you know the background to this unique story, I will simply deposit the future in your hands with an abstract from the introduction of the 1979 edition of the book by Professor Papachatzis, the man who personally knew Dienach:

“The translator of the original texts knew Dienach personally. His belief is that the inspiration and writing of these texts wasn’t an imaginary creation of Dienach, based on his education and insightful abilities. It is a true phenomenon of parapsychology that was linked to his life. Maybe he has also added his own things, maybe he didn’t see or live all of the events that he so vividly describes and presents. What is certain is that most of the basic elements of his texts are true experiences that he had; he lived in advance a part of the future to come and a metaphysical phenomenon of incredible clarity happened to him - a phenomenon of parapsychology that rarely happens with such an intensity and roughness. Because of him, what is going to happen on Earth starting from the last decades of the 20th century up to 3906 AD, is now known to us, at least in general terms.” Now, I leave you with Dienach’s diary, a chronicle from the future…

Achilleas Sirigos May 2015
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Bring4th_Plenum, sunnysideup
09-05-2017, 11:28 AM,
#2
RE: Chronicles from the future - The Amazing Story of Paul Amadeus Dienach
I read it (or rather, parts of it), and think it's just a wild fantasy.  The author has characters in the book using technologies that were already out-of-date 20 years ago.
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YinYang
09-05-2017, 12:31 PM,
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RE: Chronicles from the future - The Amazing Story of Paul Amadeus Dienach
Ha-ha, okay let me read it first, I can be quite gullible with these kind of books! Here's the podcast about it if anyone feels like listening to it! These are the Aussie boys whose weekly podcasts we're totally addicted to!
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