I have dilemmas about Mitar
Hi guys, I'm Serbian, from Serbia, and my mother tongue is the same language Mitar Tarabić is
telling in. I read your thread and the replies to the original post and I feel very welcome here, because I see you guys are trying to determine what
the prophecy is all about. I am of a rather skeptical point of view when it comes to the occult, predictions, paranormal activity and so on.
Before I start saying what I wanted to say, let me just tell you that this is the very first time I ever joined a forum, so pardon my lack of
knowledge of the basics (I'm saying this because I'm sure I messed up with the font and how my reply is supposed to look)
A few days ago, I ran into someone posting a quote from "Kremansko proročanstvo" that had something to do with some current events on a Serbian
news website, so I googled this well-known story out of boredom. I didn't do that much research on the subject itself, but I did find out that there
are at least two book versions of the prophecy, one of which is called "Kremansko proročanstvo", written by Dragoljub Golubović and Dejan
Malenković. This book was first published in Yugoslavia (Serbia was then part of that country, as we painfully know) in either 1989 or 1990. This
fact is very easy to verify, as it is not from such a distant past as the prophecies. Now, we do agree on that, right? Nineteen ninety, for example.
The prophecies are twenty-two years old, at least. Not six, as someone suggested in earlier threads (they mentioned 2006 if I'm not mistaken).
I will once again say that I am only looking for proof of non-prophecy since I tend to disbelieve rumours of this kind, but am not closed on the idea
of something actually going on, because I know of a legend that’s present here and told by my people, quoted and disregarded, talked about and
disapproved, all in all a total mess, but hey, time IS passing, right, so there should be something that happened in the not-so-distant past or even
the present that could shed a new light on these texts. While googling the words “Kremansko proročanstvo”, I was actually hoping something
someone posted recently on the internet could give me some clue on the story so that I could proceed to reading something else if the prophecy is not
accurate or is a simple legend, as it often happens in this part of the world. I mean, we are not only known for drug-dealing and killing Muslims, at
least I hope so. We are a nation with a rich cultural heritage: For instance, epic poems are important in the conscious being of my people. But
let’s stick to the subject, shall we?
The 10-page google search revealed that I was to face a dilemma: Read the book or believe people’s stories. I chose the middle way and read excerpts
from all parts of the book, ending where Tarabić ends his story, like an overview. It made me shiver at times. So I chose to go for the whole nine
yards and started reading Golubović’s book. I am now at page 80 (of 140) and I stopped reading because (here comes the shivers again) I read
something that could not be explained in any other way other than the prophecies are accurate, or at least the part I am certain about. Here’s what
(I will not quote but paraphrase since I am too lazy at this time of night to go looking for quotes in English, but I can provide them if you like, or
even translate from Serbian, later)
The text I am reading was written in 1990 and speaks about the renewal of the famous railway going through stunning scenery in the vicinity of Kremna.
The said railway once existed as a regular railway connection between Belgrade and Višegrad through Užice and Sarajevo, but was closed in 1974.
while Yugoslavia was still a compact country and President Tito was alive. There were talks about renewing the railway after 1974, but this was never
accomplished. Please guys, don’t forget we are still in 1990 now. This is why I say never. The author of the book quoted Tarabić as speaking about
the railroad tracks used for people’s transport (describing a future invention in his faulty illiterate uneducated peasant language) that will run
through the hills he was pointing at and also said that the railroad would be closed at one moment, but re-opened after many years, this time not for
the purpose of work and need, but for distraction and amusement. *The author of the text from 1990. is wondering when this re-opening will occur, just
as Tarabić predicted, because he had predicted the opening of the railway.*
News: the railway did re-open, in 2003. It veritably is being used “not for the purpose of work and need, but for distraction and amusement”. You
can see the touristical offer here in English on the webpage of the Serbian railroads:
Greetings from a Somethingić