The Kremna Prophecies or Prophecy from Kremna are a collection of prophecies purporting to have been written before twentieth-century events that they describe. While the prophecies do indeed closely match the events, there is no evidence that they were written when claimed, and serious doubts have been cast on them.
The Kremna Prophecies originated in the village of Kremna, in Serbia. Illiterate peasants Milos Tarabic and his nephew Mitar Tarabic built a reputation for predicting the future. Their village priest is said to have recorded their predictions. Both Tarabics died before 1900. The following simple translations, from Serbo-Croatian to English, were prepared by Robert Gakovich. There appears to be no documentation suggesting that any of the "accurate" prophecies were published in advance of the events they foretell.
Voja Antonic investigated the claims of self-proclaimed prophets Milo and Mitar Tarabic, and found that twelve copies of the book Prophecy from Kremna were all different, and changed over time. During his research he visited Kremna, where he was offered the "original handwritings" of Mitar Tarabic - who was illiterate.
He published his findings (in Serbian) as "Kremansko neprorocanstvo: studija jedne obmane" (Non-Prophecy from Kremna - a study of deception).
Prophecy from Kremna Wikipedia
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