Categorized | Education

Was Napoleon Jewish?


By: David Livingstone:  

Here a few snippets from my book Black Terror White Soldiers:

Hegel, the great oracle of the Illuminati, whose philosophy was derived from the Kabbalah of Isaac Luria, regarded Napoleon as embodying the “world-soul,” meaning, that in him was fulfilled the process of history. Speaking of Napoleon he said, “It is indeed a wonderful feeling to see such an individual who, here concentrated into a single point, reaches out over the world and dominates it.”

According to Adam Mickiewicz, regarded as the greatest poet in all Polish literature, who was also a secret Frankist as well as a Martinist, there existed in France at the beginning of the nineteenth century, “a numerous Israelite sect, half Christian, half Jewish, which also looked forward to Messianism and saw in Napoleon the Messiah, at least his predecessor.”[i] These beliefs, notes Mickiewicz, were related to those of Jozef Maria Hoene-Wronski, a Polish philosopher and crackpot scientist. Sarane Alexandrian writes, in Histoire de la philosophie occulte, that “Wronski holds in occult philosophy the place that Kant holds in classical philosophy.”[ii] Wronski exercised a profound influence on the famous occultist Eliphas Lévi (1810-1875), whose real name was Alphonse Louis Constant, and who is often held to have incepted the French occult revival in 1855, with his Doctrine and Ritual of High Magic…

A recent genetic study of Napoleon’s DNA has proven him to have been of Sephardic Jewish ancestry. Napoleon was a rare example of Haplogroup E1b1b1c1. This group originated approximately in the area of Lebanon and can most frequently be found in Israel, the Palestinian territories and Lebanon. Similar profiles can be found among Sephardic Jews in Greece and Italy. It is not sure when Napoleon’s ancestors moved to Italy from the Near East. One hint to Napoleon’s ancestry is already given by the genealogy of his family. One of his ancestors, Francesco Bonaparte has been called “il Mauro,” the Moor. His ancestors can be traced back to the city of Sarzana in northern Italy. During the Middle ages, Sarzana had frequently been under attack by the Muslims who controlled the Mediterranean Sea at this time. Therefore, Napoleon’s Arab and/or Jewish ancestors probably came to Italy during the Islamic expansion as conquerors or merchants.[v]

The Sabbateans’ veneration of Napoleon, which survived beyond his death, was related to Jacob Frank’s messianic prophecies. Frank had been prophesying a “great war” to be followed by the overthrow of governments and foretold that the “true Jacob will gather the children of his nation in the land promised to Abraham.”[vi] Gershom Scholem revealed that George Alexander Matuszewics, a Dutch artillery commander under Napoleon was the son of a leading Frankist.[vii] Wenzel Zacek cited an anonymous complaint against Jacob Frank’s cousin, Moses Dobrushka, and his followers, which stated:

The overthrow of the papal throne has given their [the Frankists] day-dreams plenty of nourishment. They say openly, this is the sign of the coming of the Messiah, since their chief belief consists of this. [Sabbatai Zevi] was savior, will always remain the saviour, but always under a different shape. General Bonaparte’s conquests gave nourishment to their superstitious teachings. His conquests in the Orient, especially the conquest of Palestine, of Jerusalem, his appeal to the Israelites is oil on their fire, and here, it is believed, lies the connection between them and between the French society.[viii]

[i] Duker, “Polish Frankism’s Duration,” p. 292.
[ii] Sarane Alexandrian, Histoire de la philosophie occulte (Paris: Seghers, 1983) p. 133.
[iii] Mark Booth, The Secret History of the World (Woodstock & New York: The Overlook Press, 2008) p. 373.
[iv] Christopher McIntosh, Eliphas Lévi and the French Occult Revival (London: Rider, 1972), p. 97-8.
[v] Gerard Lucotte, Thierry Thomasset, Peter Hrechdakian. “Haplogroup of the Y Chromosome of Napoléon the First.” Journal of Molecular Biology Research Vol 1, No 1 (2011).
[vi] Duker. “Polish Frankism’s Duration,” p. 308
[vii] Ibid., p. 310
[viii] Ibid., p. 308 – See more at:

Comments are closed.

Shoah’s pages


July 2014
« Jun   Aug »