Thank you and Farewell

My purpose in writing online was to help raise awareness about our destruction of God’s creations (discussed in Holocene extinction) and to encourage meaningful remedial action (discussed on Home page). This project is now complete. Like other students of Siener van Rensburg prophecy I shall continue following events as they relate to his visions, including economic collapse, civil war and WW3 which I expect to occur before the end of the forthcoming solar cycle peak (discussed here). Those who value God’s creations (God and Heaven are discussed here) understand the tragic necessity of massive human depopulation such as could be effected via forced mass neurotoxic vaccinations (see Annie Logical) for a “pandemic,” genocidal 5G (see this post), war, disease and starvation.

Thank you for reading these pages. I trust that you found them helpful.

I shall now raise a glass of my finest apocalypse brandy (image above) in appreciation of your time spent here and the original authors who shared their knowledge with us. Thank you also to WordPress for their excellent product and to the people who generously offer free online advice about effective use of the software, including HTML.

As a farewell I offer the following ancient Greek wisdom and divine music.

Ancient Greek Wisdom

Our Universe and Perception

  • In the beginning there was chaos —   Hesiod, 7th cent. BC, poet.
  • The beginning of everything is atoms and void, and everything else is perception —  Democritus, 470-370 BC, philosopher.
  • Things do not look the same when viewed from far or near — Euripides, 480-406 BC, tragedian.
  • There are countless worlds both born and perishable —  Democritus, 470-370 BC, philosopher.
  • Everything flows, nothing stands still —  Heraclitus, 544-484 BC, philosopher.
  • God likes to bring low all things of surpassing greatness — Herodotus, 480-420 BC, historian.

Good and Evil

  • There is only one good, knowledge, and one evil, ignorance — Socrates, 469-399 BC, philosopher.
  • Good and evil are the same thing — Heraclitus, 544-484 BC, philosopher.
  • There cannot be good without evil, but in their mixture things may turn out well —  Euripides, 480-406 BC, tragedian.
  • Goodness and truth are the same for all men. But what is pleasant is different from man to man —  Democritus, 470-370 BC, philosopher.
  • For great wrongdoing there are great punishments from the gods —  Herodotus, 480-420 BC, historian.
  • It is good to prevent the man who does wrong. But if you cannot, do not join in wrongdoing — Democritus, 470-370 BC, philosopher.

Free Will

  • Circumstances rule men; men do not rule circumstances — Herodotus, 480-420 BC, historian.
  • We live, not as we wish to, but as we can — Menander, 4th cent. BC, dramatist.
  • Wickedness and injustice are intentional — Aristotle, 384-322 BC, philosopher.

Justice and Destiny

  • God is never, in no way unjust — Plato, 427-347 BC, philosopher.
  • The human life is governed by nature and laws — Aristotle, 384-322 BC, philosopher.
  • It is not possible to deceive or ignore the will of Zeus [the principal god of the Greek pantheon] — Hesiod, 7th cent. BC, poet.

Spiritual Reality and Continuity

  • Man is the dream of a shadow — Pindar, 522-438 BC, lyric poet.
  • I think death is nothing more than the separation of two things from one another: soul and body — Plato, 427-347 BC, philosopher.
  • He whom the gods love dies young — Menander, 4th cent. BC, dramatist.


  • Everything in excess is opposed to nature — Hippocrates, 460-370 BC, physician.
  • Excessive desires create excessive poverties — Democritus, 470-370 BC, philosopher.
  • It seems that excessive freedom leads to excessive enslavement — Plato, 427-347 BC, philosopher.

Life is Difficult

  • Life is short and Art long; the opportunity fleeting, experience deceitful, and judgment difficult — Hippocrates, 460-370 BC, physician.

But the outcome is worth it.

Divine Music

Thomas Tallis (1505 – 85): Spem In Alium (written for eight five-voice choirs). He is considered one of England’s greatest composers.

George Frideric Handel (1685 – 1759): Coronation Anthem No. 1

Johann Sebastian Bach (1685 – 1750): Cello Suite No. 1.

Giuseppe Scarlatti (1685 – 1757): Sonata in B minor. A masterly performance by the great pianist Arturo Michelangeli in 1962.

Wolfgang Mozart (1756 – 91): Piano Concerto no 21.

Ludwig van Beethoven (1770 – 1827): Piano Concerto No. 5.

Niccolò Paganini (1782 – 1840): Best of.

Franz Schubert (1797 – 1828): Best of

Vincenzo Bellini (1801 – 35): Casta Diva sung by Cecilia Bartoli.

Frédéric Chopin (1810 – 49): Piano Concerto No. 2.

Bedřich Smetana (1824 – 84): The Moldau from Má Vlast (My Homeland).

Clément Delibes (1836 – 91): Flower Duet from his opera Lakmé.

Pyotr Ilyich Tchaikovsky (1840 – 93): Piano Concerto No. 1, a legendary 1962 recording of Sviatoslav Richter (1915 – 97, one of the greatest pianists of the 20th century) and Wiener Symphoniker.

Edvard Grieg (1843 – 1907): Symphonic Dances.

Cécile Chaminade (1857 – 1944): Thème varié played by Canadian virtuoso pianist Marc-André Hamelin.

Sergei Rachmaninoff (1873 – 1943): Best of.

Das Einsame Glöckchen sung by thrilling German-born vocalist Ivan Rebroff (1931 – 2008).

Vangelis (1943 – ): Cosmos.

Rolf Løvland (1945 – ): You Raise Me Up (first performed at the funeral of his mother, then released in 2002), performed here by Mormon Tabernacle Choir.

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