The city of Richborough shall lie spread out on the shore of its harbour and a man from Flanders shall re-establish it with his crested ship.
Henry Blois substantiates part of his narrative from the HRB when Arthur returns from the continent to take his vengeance on Mordred.
All told, they numbered some eight hundred thousand Paynims and Christians, and in their company and relying on their assistance he came to meet Arthur on his arrival at Richborough haven.873
The point of this prediction is that it is employed as a method of substantiating the arrival of Arthur in the HRB and therefore corroborates the HRB’s historical accuracy of Arthur returning from his continental campaign. It should be obvious to the reader that neither the continental battle situated at Autun not far from Where Henry grew up and was in the region governed by Henry’s family; the battle never happene. Nor did King Arthur’s return because the Chivalric King Arthur fighting Romans is also a fiction of Henry Blois’ muses. The Prophecy supposedly refers to what Merlin saw as a future event. It is stated as part of the false history in HRB so, one can easily determine both the prophecies of Merlin and the HRB were written by the same person. But, it was not Galfridus Arthur or Geoffrey of Monmouth. Logically, if ‘Geoffrey’s’ audience believes the prophecies are credible; for the gullible, the story of Arthur must also be true, because Merlin predicted the event. The total lunacy is that today there are some scholars who even think the prophecies of Merlin are true, because they are backed up by another edition of Merlin prophecies supposed to be Cornish in origin. The JC version of Merlin prophecies even more plainly establishes that Henry Blois is the author of those also. Scholars in the past have been very unintuitive in not looking to the meaning behind the prophecies of Merlin.
873HRB XI, i