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By February 17, 2015May 29th, 2018Vol. 1.2

By Sepp Rothwangl

Anno Domini, or the year Christ’s birth, was an invention made some 1400 years ago by Dionysius Exiguus,
who adjusted a new Easter Computus in order to avert end time fever with the pretext to solve a dispute
upon the correct date of Easter.
Right at the beginning of Christianity, early Christians expected in the near future the return of Christ, which
was associated with the end of the world, together with the Seventh Day of the Lord. Such a scenario
ocurred already in the cosmic year Anno Mundi (AM) 6,000 based upon a teleological concept by
interpreting the Bible. AM produced a calendrical end time with its year 6000 due to equating the Six Days
of Genesis with the verse of the Bible saying one Day of the Lord was the same as 1000 years of mankind. To
combat the end of the world fever caused by this time concept at the beginning of the 6th century Dionysius
Exiguus created a new temporal hinge point for counting the years: Anno Domini.
Obviously this chronology is not in harmony with ancient historical works, as even former Pope Benedict
XVI recognized, but is an end time prophecy by interpreting the Gospel, the Apocalypse, the scientific
cosmology of antiquity, and astronomical values. New evidence shows that Dionysius intended to begin his
“anni ab incarnatione Iesu Christi” exactly 2000 years before his forcasted Last Day at the prophecied end of
the world.


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