The Secret Diary of A Man Who Saw The Future

It is one of the most incredible things you will probably read for years. The Chronicles of the Future tell the bizarre, incredible and “controversial” experience of Amadeus Dienach Paul, who lived at the beginning of last century in Central Europe. Due to a serious illness, the author was in a coma for a whole year, during which he claims his conscience traveled to the future and entered a different body, allowing him to interact with people of that distant era. Even though this might sound extremely bizarre and many will consider these the texts as a “cheap shot”, Dienach writings about the future have been taken very seriously by certain organizations around the world.

Some of those are believed to be the Masons. There are many books that contain alleged prophecies and futuristic visions, but none of those come close to the strange circumstances surrounding the experience of Dienach. Furthermore, only a handful of selected individuals have had the privilege of reading these stories; in fact, there are only few printed copies published in Greece.

 In 1921, Dienach fell victim to a sleeping sickness, and, as a result of the disease fell into a coma and remained in that state an entire year in the hospital of Geneva. When he woke, he recorded in his diary that he was awake and alert all the time, but not in the year or the place where his body was.

According to the diary of Dienach, his consciousness had traveled into the body of another man called Andrew Northman, and the year was 3906 AD.

According to Dienach, people noticed that in the year 3906 a different consciousness had conquered the body of Andrew Northman, so they decided to show and explain everything about that era, as well as exactly what happened from the twenty-first century until the beginnings of the fortieth century. They understood through what Dienach was going through.

In the future, people mentioned that a new species of humans called Homo Novus Occidantalis were created, these are the next step in evolution, and a lot of incredible things have happened.

For fear of being treated crazy or exposed to ridicule, both personally and professionally, Dienach did not tell his story to anyone but that changed when he moved to Greece.

So how did the story of Dienach end up being told?

At the age of 36, with a very poor health after recovering from coma, Dienach moved to Greece in the fall of 1922, as a gentler and more mediterranean climate would certainly improve his quality of life. Once there, he took the opportunity to practice and teach in a German university. It was there that he met the student George Papahatzis, who later became the vice president of the National Council of Greece, a founding member of the Philosophical Society, and senior Mason.

After two years, his health had deteriorated once again and Dienach decided to move again, this time to Italy. Before leaving, Dienach confided to his favorite student, Papahatzis, a briefcase full of notes, urging him to read in the future. In 1924 Dienach died of tuberculosis.

George Papahatzis translated Dienach notes gradually over a period of 14 years, from 1926 to 1940. Initially he thought his teacher had written a strange novel, but as Papahatzis ead more and more, he realized that what he was translating were the very memories of his teacher.

World War II and the subsequent civil war in the Hellenic country, made Papahatzis temporarily abandon translations of the notes. Subsequently, in the period from 1952-1966, he tried to track down the relatives of his deceased teacher, even traveling to Zürich on twelve occasions.

Once the translation of the incredibly story of Dienach was complete, Papahatzis shared the notes with a closed circle of fellow Masons. The writings were seized by the secret society as critical to the future of mankind and, among insiders, Dienach received the title of prophet of modern times.

The notes of Dienach were available in philosophical circles of Freemasonry, which believed that such information should not be visible to an audience that would not be prepared to handle it. Papahatzis strongly disagreed and published the diary of Dienach which caused him countless problems. He lost his job, was accused of heresy by the Church, and most copies of the book disappeared quickly. In 1979, when Greece was moving onto democracy Papahatzis decided to try again but with similar results.

The Chronicles of the future will probably, one day, become the ideal script for a Hollywood movie that many of us would love to see in theaters. The incredible stories and information contained inside the “diary” of Dienach, if true, will change history of mankind as we see it, the question is, will this diary, which was never intended to become a book, come to its “unintended” audience across the world.