Saint Malachy Prophesies


Archbishop of Armagh

St MalachySaint Malachy was an Irish saint and Archbishop of Armagh. He is most known for the “Prophesy Of The Popes” where he has a vision, while in Rome, of who the next 112 Popes and whom they would be! Saint Malachy does not give a name but a description of that person, usually about their Coat Of Arms. For example, #110 “De labore solis”, which means, through the sun’s labor, this refers to Pope John Paul II, for he was born during a solar eclipse and was buried during a solar eclipse. Number 111 refers to Pope Benedict XVI, for that motto is “Gloria Olivae”, which means “from the glory of the olive” or “of the glory of the olive”.  There is a small Religious order called the Olivetans, which are a branch of the Benedictines and their symbol includes the olive branch. Now, one cannot discuss Saint Malachy without addressing the critics of the Prophecy of the Popes and there are many! But the critics say what they want to say and from the time when the Prophesy was found tucked away in the Vatican Archives to today, you cannot deny the accuracy of the prophesies. Continue reading


Our Lady Of Fatima


In 1917, Our Blessed Mother appeared to three shepherd children in the town of Fatima, Portugal. She appeared to them on every Sunday from May 13 through October 13.  On October 13th, she gave a great sign, known as the Miracle Of The Sun. One of the children, Lucia, continued to have visitations from the blessed Mother with instructions to the faithful and to the Hierarchy. The messages that she conveyed to the were dire in nature in regards to the Church. She also gave predictions of what is about to take place.  Continue reading

Mighty Monarch & Holy Pope

Mighty Monarch and the Holy Pope

The tenth chapter of the Apocalypse comprises, according to Holzhauser, special revelations respecting the MIGHTY MONARCH and the ENLIGHTENED POPE, as we may reasonably assume, that God would not leave the world without some indication as to these great Renovators of an age apparently not very remote.

Revelations (Apocalypse) 10: 1-7 “And I saw, another mighty angel come down from heaven, clothed with a cloud; and a rainbow was on his head, and his face was as the sun, and his feet as pillars of fire.And he had in his hand a little book open; and he set his right foot upon the sea, and his left foot upon the earth; and he cried with a loud voice, as when a lion roars… And the angel whom I saw standing upon the sea and upon the earth, lifted up his hand, and swore by Him who created all things, that time shall be no longer; but that the mystery of God shall be finished, as He hath declared by His servants the prophets.” Continue reading

Commentary on the Apocalypse

Commentary on the Apocalypse

(Recorded by Himself, translated by Clarus, published with comments by Beykirch)

We must now pass to Holzhauser’s Commentary on the Apocalypse. This Commentary, written in Latin, and which remained in manuscript for a century and a half, was first printed at Bamberg and at Wurzburg in the year 1784. An able review of the Latin original two years ago, in the Historisch-politische Blatter, first called the attention of the German public to this most remarkable work; and the sensation thereby created, induced M. Clarus to publish a German translation of the Commentary the following year. It is from this translation we shall speak of the book. Continue reading

Visions of Bartholomew Holzhauser

Visions of Ven. Fr. Bartholomew Holzhauser

Recorded by himself (translated by Clarus, published with comments by Beykirch)

Ven. Fr. Bartholomew Holzhauser:
We shall now proceed to the visions and prophecies of this favored servant of God. From his great orthodoxy and holiness—the blessings which attended his pastoral ministry—the miracles which he wrought—and the visions which he was early favored with, we might argue an antecedent probability that his prophetic enunciations are truthful and genuine. Moreover, when it is recollected, that learned theologians declare that these prophecies contain nothing contrary to Scripture and ecclesiastical tradition;–when we note, too, their style, and compare their sublime bearing and import with the admitted mediocrity of the author’s talents;–when we remember, also the strict fulfillment which many of his written, as well as oral predictions have already received, and that the unfulfilled ones are borne out by like prophecies of other holy men, the probability will, to some minds, acquire almost the form of conviction.
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Introduction to Venerable Holzhauser

Introduction to Venerable Holzhauser

by Thomas Beykirch

It would seem to be an instinct of our nature to anticipate the future. The sorrows and miseries, to which we have been doomed in consequence of the original transgression, render us impatient of the present, and ever anxious to read our coming destiny. Hence this irresistible inclination to pry into futurity is a proof at once of our immortality, and of the misery of our present condition. It is not surprising, therefore, that in all periods marked by great misfortunes or convulsions, prophecies should abound; and that man, bewildered by the contemplation, or suffering under the pressure of present evils, should seek in the unknown future a refuge and consolation. This was so in the heathen time. And under the Christian dispensation, this sentiment must be more lively, as the Gospel fixes our attention so strongly on the future, and hope purified and directed by divine grace, is exalted by Christianity into a virtue. Accordingly, in all ages of the Church, the Holy Spirit has raised up godly men to warn their contemporaries of the evils that were to come, or solace them with the hope of brighter days. It was only natural to suppose that such prodigious catastrophes as the Reformation of the sixteenth century, and the French Revolution of 1789, with all their ulterior consequences, that have so convulsed the Church and civil society, should have been foretold by holy seers. And so it is piously believed to have been. St. Bridget, St. Hildegard, John of Liliendael, an Augustinian Prior of the fourteenth century, the monk Hermann, of Lehnin, who flourished in the thirteenth century, Cardinal D’Ailly, (1414,) and John Muller, Bishop of Ratisbon, (1476,) severally predicted, with more or less clearness, the great revolutions of the 16th, 18thand 19th centuries. And without implicitly adopting these prophecies, or any one of them, in its integrity, it will be admitted, that the singular fulfillment of some of their predictions in relation to past events, or such as we are now witnessing, is a warrant for their truthfulness in respect to the future, or at least entitles them to the greatest respect. Continue reading

Ven. Fr. Bartholomew Holzhauser

Ven. Father Bartholomew Holzhauser

17th Century German Priest

Bartholomew Holzhauser

Prophesies of Fr. Holzhauser
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