web analytics

Saint Malachy’s Prophecy of The Popes Means We Are At The End Days of the Roman Catholic Church, 112=Francis

I made the spreadsheet and it is here, complete list of Popes.


stock here: who knew there were “anti-Popes”. The Saint Malachy Prophecy from 1143, or some say was just created in the 1600’s, regardless, even 400 years of Prophecy would be incredible. If you count the Non-Minor Anti-Pope (there was only 1 minor Anti-Pope) then you end up with 112, where we are today, with Globalist Jesuit Francis.

Certainly! Here is a list of the antipopes who claimed the papacy after 1143, along with some brief context for each:

Just for curiosity, I had AI list all the Popes and Anti-Popes and I imported Notepad.txt file into Excel and made the table and Chart. You can see that many Popes are very shortlived.

Antipopes After 1143:

  1. Victor IV (1159–1164)
    • Claim: Elected by a faction opposed to Pope Alexander III during a period of conflict between the papacy and the Holy Roman Empire.
  2. Paschal III (1164–1168)
    • Claim: Supported by Emperor Frederick I Barbarossa after the death of Antipope Victor IV, continuing the schism.
  3. Calixtus III (1168–1178)
    • Claim: Elected by the faction opposed to Pope Alexander III after the death of Antipope Paschal III.
  4. Innocent III (1179–1180)
    • Claim: A minor antipope with limited support, declared in opposition to Pope Alexander III.
  5. Nicholas V (1328–1330)
    • Claim: Installed by Holy Roman Emperor Louis IV during a conflict with Pope John XXII.
  6. Clement VII (1378–1394)
    • Claim: Elected by French cardinals after the election of Pope Urban VI, marking the start of the Western Schism.
  7. Benedict XIII (1394–1423)
    • Claim: Succeeded Clement VII as the Avignon Pope during the Western Schism, opposed by Roman Pope Boniface IX.
  8. Alexander V (1409–1410)
    • Claim: Elected by the Council of Pisa as a compromise Pope, intended to end the Western Schism but instead created a third papal claimant.
  9. John XXIII (1410–1415)
    • Claim: Succeeded Alexander V as the Pisa Pope, eventually deposed by the Council of Constance.
  10. Clement VIII (1423–1429)
    • Claim: Elected by a faction of Benedict XIII’s supporters, later renounced his claim and submitted to Pope Martin V.
  11. Benedict XIV (1424–1429)
    • Claim: Another successor of Benedict XIII, opposed by the unified papacy following the Council of Constance.


These antipopes emerged during significant periods of conflict within the Church, particularly during the Western Schism (1378-1417) when multiple claimants to the papal throne existed. The schism was eventually resolved at the Council of Constance (1414-1418), which deposed or saw the resignation of the various claimants and elected Pope Martin V to restore unity.

what are big event were going on 1414-1418


During the years 1414 to 1418, several significant events and developments were occurring across Europe and beyond. Here’s a summary of the major events during this period:

1. The Council of Constance (1414–1418)

  • Purpose: Convened to resolve the Western Schism, which had resulted in multiple claimants to the papacy.
  • Outcome:
    • Deposed or accepted the resignation of the existing popes: John XXIII (Pisa), Benedict XIII (Avignon), and Gregory XII (Rome).
    • Elected Pope Martin V in 1417, effectively ending the schism and restoring unity to the Catholic Church.
    • Addressed issues of church reform and condemned the teachings of John Wycliffe and Jan Hus.
    • Jan Hus, a Czech reformer, was tried and executed for heresy in 1415, leading to further unrest in Bohemia.

2. The Hussite Wars (1419–1434)

  • Prelude: The execution of Jan Hus in 1415 incited outrage among his followers in Bohemia.
  • Impact: The Hussite movement gained momentum, leading to a series of wars between the Hussites and Catholic forces.

3. The Hundred Years’ War (1337–1453)

  • Key Events:
    • Although not confined to 1414-1418, the Hundred Years’ War between England and France was ongoing.
    • Notable battles in this period include the Battle of Agincourt (1415), where the English under King Henry V achieved a significant victory over the French.
    • The war continued to shape the political landscape of both England and France.

4. The Rise of the Ottoman Empire

  • Expansion: The Ottoman Empire continued its expansion into the Balkans and Eastern Europe.
  • Key Figures: Sultan Mehmed I (r. 1413–1421) worked on consolidating Ottoman power following the Interregnum period (1402–1413).

5. Maritime Exploration

  • Portuguese Exploration: Under the guidance of Prince Henry the Navigator, Portugal began to explore the west coast of Africa.
  • Significance: This period marked the early stages of the Age of Exploration, which would lead to European global expansion.

6. The Renaissance

  • Cultural Movement: The early Renaissance was taking shape in Italy, marked by advancements in art, literature, and science.
  • Influence: Figures like Filippo Brunelleschi and Donatello began to make their mark in Florence.

7. Internal Conflicts in Europe

  • France: Besides the conflict with England, France faced internal strife and civil war, such as the Armagnac-Burgundian Civil War (1407–1435).
  • Germany: The Holy Roman Empire dealt with its internal political struggles and regional disputes.


The years 1414 to 1418 were marked by significant religious, military, and political events that shaped the course of European history. The resolution of the Western Schism, battles of the Hundred Years’ War, and early Renaissance activities were among the notable occurrences during this period. These events collectively influenced the trajectory of the late medieval world, leading to further transformations in the subsequent decades.

Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *