In Part Two of this series, we examined the life of Rasputin in brief and noted that he had predicted his own death in a prophetic fashion. What did he have to say about his death in specific?

I write this letter, the last letter, which will be left after me in Saint Petersburg. I have a premonition that I will die before 1 January (1917). I speak to the Russian People, to Papa (he referred to Nikholai II as Papa and Aleksandra as Mama), to Mama and Children, to all of the Russian Land, what they should know and understand. If I will be killed by ordinary people, especially by my brothers—the Russian peasants, then you, the Russian Tsar, should not worry about Your Children, —they will lead in Russia another hundred years.

But if I am murdered by the boyars and noblemen, if they spill my blood, and it stays upon their hands, then twenty five years will pass before they be able to wash my blood from their hands. They will have to flee from Russia. Brother will kill brother, everyone will kill each other and hate each other, and at the end of twenty five years, not one nobleman will be left in Russia. Tsar of the Russian Land, if You hear the ringing of the funeral bell at the death of Grigory, then know; if in my death are guilty someone of Your relatives, then I tell you, that none of Your Family, none of Your children and Relatives will live more than two years. And if they live, they will pray to God for death, for they will see the disgrace and shame of the Russian Land, the arrival of the antichrist, pestilence, poverty, desecrated temples of God, holy places spit upon, where everyone will become a corpse…Three times twenty five years will the black bandits, servants of the antichrist, destroy the people of Russia and the faith of the Orthodox (church). And the Russian Land will perish. And I perish, I have perished already, and I am no longer among the living. Pray, pray, be strong, think of Your Blessed Family.[1]

We should firstly note that this will and testament is disputed as most anything mystical and/or prophetic is. On the other hand, on a mystical path at a certain point it does not matter whether a prophecy was said by the person in question or not because the prophecy takes on a life of its own. An extra consideration to the analysis is that the name "Gregory" often means something like "watcher" or "guard."

What makes this a highly interesting statement, other than the fact that most everything here predicted came to pass is the statement that if "some of your relatives are guilty...of my Death." A very conservative definition of this would be Russian nobility who just so happened to be related to the Tsar. What about British Intelligence, though? That would have been the Queen of England calling the shots quite literally. Was the Tsar related? You bet:

January 22 is the anniversary of Queen Victoria’s death in 1901. In the nineteenth century, many members of the European royal families were closely related to each other. Queen Victoria was referred to as “the grandmother of Europe” because her progeny were dispersed throughout the continent through the marriages of her numerous children.

Empress Alexandra was one of her granddaughters, and the uncle of Tsar Nicholas II was married to one of her daughters, so the family ties between the Romanov family and the English queen were pretty strong. Both Nicholas II and Empress Alexandra referred to the English queen as “granny” or “grandmamma”.[2]

Is it possible then that "grandmamma" was not especially sympathetic to the court of Rasputin due to his stance on Germany and the war? If so, and if the British Intelligence portion of the story is correct, then we would have a direct tie to British intrigues that led to the assassination of what would have been like a cousin to Queen Victoria--Tsar Nicholas the II.

Hence, the actions of Queen Victoria would have essentially doomed the entirety of Russia to the likes of the possible "Anti-Christ" of Joseph Stalin. Surely the slaughter of the country did not stop with the Tsars. The revolution kept on rolling and the body counts continued to rise and these actions, in turn, became the seeds from which WWII emerged. All of these consequences in the permutations of Rome could well be summarized in the death of Rasputin.

Tsar Nicholas the II is often remembered as a passion bearer martyr, which is to say that he had to bear a harsh spiritual burden. He refused to leave until he had to because he believed that the King was responsible to God and the people and on that point, Russia has adjudged him to be a "weak leader" because he did not take genocidal actions which were taken after him with alarming frequency. Communism became Godless and Russia became embroiled in many conflicts that continue on to present day.

Indeed, Nicoholas's last words are haunting because they are echoed in the Bible:

A stunned Nicholas asked, "What? What?" and turned toward his family. Yurovsky quickly repeated the order and Nicholas said, according to Peter Ermakov, "You know not what you do."[3]

For a long time, I was under the impression that the bones of the Tsar had been lost in some unnamed pit, but during the course of research for this article, I discovered something I did not know or was not made aware of:

The Russians buried Czar Nicholas II today in true imperial fashion, beneath a ceiling of cherubim peeking from clouds, in a cathedral of mountainous oak and linden carvings sheathed in gold, among the white marble tombs of the czars who bestrode his empire for three centuries.

And they buried him in the style of modern Russia, too: under imitation marble markers because there is no money for genuine stone; in a cathedral plundered by revolutionaries decades ago and half-restored today; at the center of enduring conflicts over whether the nation was venerating a monarch, a tyrant or even a fraud.[4]


The whole article is highly interesting and happened relatively recently during what would have been the Clinton administration's many blunders. One wonders what curses or consequences there still are from the deaths of all these people which are not often spoken of. After all, the body counts only kept rising from this point in history.

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