Spiekermann Travel



Chronicles From The Future: The amazing story of Paul Amadeus Dienach



In 1921, Paul Amadeus Dienach falls into coma and remains in that condition for a whole year.
During this time, his consciousness slides into the future and enters the body of another human being, Andreas Northam, in the year 3906 A.D.
The people of the future soon realize his peculiar medical situation and decide to tell him what has happened to humanity from the 20th until the 40th century. They escort him on a journey across the new Europe.
When Dienach recovers from his coma, his consciousness returns to his physical body, back in 1922. Knowing that he doesn’t have much time left, due to his fragile health, Dienach begins to write down, in the form of a diary, whatever he could remember from his amazing experience. Without any close friends and relatives to entrust, he doesn’t say a word to anyone, because he is afraid that they will consider him a lunatic.
Before he dies, he hands his “Diary”, to his favourite student, George Papahatzis, later Vice President of the National Council of Greece.
When Papahatzis translates the “Diary”, he realizes that what his teacher describes in detail is an account of time travel and the knowledge he has gained about mankind’s history in the forthcoming centuries – from the nightmare of the Number (Overpopulation) and the World Wars up until the 23rd century, to the true and meaningful globalisation that took place later on, the new administration system, the colony on Mars and the next human evolutionary stage, Homo Occidentalis Novus.
By the end of World War II, the translated “Diary” circulates only as hidden knowledge, amongst high ranking masons in the lodges of Athens. Two years before the end of the Greek dictatorship in 1972, George Papahatzis, despite the intense dispute that was aroused, decides to publish Dienach’s “Diary” only in Greek and in a few copies. The Greek Church protests against the content and soon Papahatzis, is threatened with social exclusion.
Today, for the first time, this unique and controversial book, a universal legacy, with no censorship, is available to every reader.