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Observations placeholder

Cazotte, Jacques - Prophecies the French Revolution



Type of Spiritual Experience


"Cazotte’s belief in his ability as a seer led him to the Martinist mysticism of Martinez de Pasqually.  The esoteric form of Christianity concerned itself with the fall of man, and his return to the divine source.
Declaring himself a “mystical monarchist”, Cazotte warned several men and women at a dinner party in 1788 that they would all soon die by guillotine or noose.  To the theater critic Sebastian Chamfort,  he declared, “You will slash your own wrists 22 times before dying a long and miserable death.” 
When the French Revolution began, Chamfort supported it for humanistic reasons.  However, as it became more and more bloody, he condemned the murders and was imprisoned.  Wishing to escape a public execution, he slashed his wrists twenty-two times with a dull razor before dying.
Cazotte’s prediction to The Marquis de Condorcet that he would one day take poison to escape the guillotine came true in 1794.
Jacques Cazotte could not escape his own fate, either.  On September 25, 1792 he was beheaded for treason.

A description of the experience

Ingo Swann – To Kiss the earth Goodbye

The French Revolution, like almost all great events, was "predicted" by squads of prophets, some emerging decades some centuries, in advance. This revolution, it is said, was foretold as early as 1300 by the bishop of Cambrai, one Pierre d’Ailly, and again by an astrologer named Turrel in 1531, and of course by Nostradamus.  Revolutions are always topical anyway and this particular revolution was not an exception. 

As the day for its birth drew nearer, Jacques Cazotte, the white-haired man who had asked Cagliostro who would succeed the Bourbons, himself somewhat of a prophet and clairvoyant, was dining at a dinner party in 1788 at the home of the Duchess de Gramont in Paris, Cazotte's prophecy seems to have been recorded by a fellow guest, Jean de la Harpe, who has been described as a skeptic and a fanatical atheist.

Turning to the subject of the coming revolution, Cazotte predicted dire events for all those assembled at the party, indicating that most would be taken by cart to the scaffold and that even greater nobility than those gathered would meet with much the same fate. Those who would escape the scaffold would do so because of suicide or death at the hands of mobs.

Before six years had passed, all those gathered that night met the end Cazotte had predicted.   Yet upon hearing the predictions, they all laughed and felt him to be jesting.

The source of the experience

Cazotte, Jacques

Concepts, symbols and science items



Science Items

Activities and commonsteps