Coq, chiens & chats de sang seront repus
Et de la plaie du tyran trouvé mort,
Au lict d'un autre jambes & bras rompus,
Qui n'avait peur de mourir de cruelle mort.
Cock, dogs and cats will be satiated with blood
And the wound of the tyrant found dead,
At the bed of another legs and arms broken,
He who was not afraid to die a cruel death.
Also translated :
The cock, cats and dogs will be replete with blood
when the tyrant is found dead of a wound in the bed of another,
both arms and legs broken,
he who was not afraid dies a cruel death.
Line two is the same tyrant of IX:8, who is also the same as the king of Daniel 11:20, who is also one of the three kings of Daniel 7:8 (7:24, 11:2). There is at least one other quatrain which references these same 3 kings. This quatrain includes the two oldest, the tyrant of line two, John, Jr., and his next younger brother, Robert, in line four, not only because he took to beating Robert in M-33 in Chester County Farms Prison c.1967, or that he shot a prison guard being on the lam, but also in that he shot and murdered his parents, the Commonwealth of Pennsylvania supporting such crime in its robbing me. The mentality of the tyrant's whore (bed of another) seemingly has put this quatrain to the test over the years, going so far as to make Robert the target of shooting practice at Chester County Farms Prison, PA, and at her hostage status residence in Ohio (John, Jr.'s hideout), all the while beating on John, Jr.'s family. Such hatred shall also seemingly be their undoing as both John, Jr. and Gerry (whore) hold their own bastard hostage. It actually seems like John, Jr. is not afraid to die.
The wound seems to be his penchant for terrorism and violence via Phoenixville and Caln Township Police Departments, as well as the rebellion of the citizens of the United States of America against its own country.
* * *
St. Elijah (cf. §784, Catholic Catechism),
St. John the Baptist (cf. §785, Catholic Catechism),
Edward Palamar Popovich (cf. §786, Catholic Catechism),
the Resurrected Prophet of the Most High (Luke 1:76),
whom Jesus Christ calls "the Elias who was to come" (Matthew 11:14),
enjoying the rapture of Christ's love in the duty of
Petrus Romanus (Peter the Roman, cf. St. Malachy Prophecy),
the Sign of the Son of Man in Heaven (Matthew 24:30)