600-530 BC - The Count claims to have received the Staff of Moses from one of Moses' great-grandsons during the time of Cyrus.  Location: Babylon.

364-375 BC - Lived as a missionary under the rule of Emperor Valentinian I.  As a missionary, during this time, he traveled to Cornwall, England.

1307-1327 - Had rooms at the Tower of London under King Edward II's rule.  Also, knew Raymond Lull.

1510-1540 - Count St.Germain claims to have spent time studying speculative chemistry with Francis I of France at some point during these years.

1545-1563 - Sometime during this time frame, Count St. Germain related to Casanova that he dined in Trento, IT with the Fathers of the Council of Trent.

1580 - Claimed to know M. Eyquem de Montaigne (died in 1592) and even produced a written dedication from Montaigne to himself (as Count de Saint-Germain) when Mdm. Pompadour asked.

~1695-1700 - Was living in Venice at the end of the 17th century, according to Countess de Gergy.

1701 - Arrested, taken prisoner in Vienna.

1710 - Baron de Gleichen wrote "I have heard Rameau and an old relative of French ambassador at Venice testify to having known M. de St.Germain in 1710, when he had the appearance of a man of fifty years of age."

1712 - Demolished Ubbergen Castle outside of Nijmegen under the name Count Weldern.  Castle previously owned by Jan van der Heyden.

"Van der Heyden died in 1712 a very wealthy man, with a large collection of both his own paintings and those of his contemporaries, including Jacob van Ruisdael, Gerard ter Borch, Govaert Flinck, and Jan Lievens.216 But his wealth derived not from his painting, or from the glassmaking business, but rather from his pursuits in the realm of technology and invention. While van der Heyden’s career as a painter is only sparsely documented, the archive provides much more information about his inventions, since he not only published multiple books explaining them, he also was extremely successful at marketing and putting them to use on a large scale. Both of his major inventions, street lamps and fire hoses, ingeniously combined not only a new variant of a particular technology, but perhaps more importantly, new methods of managing this technology more efficiently on the large scale required by a city of Amsterdam’s size and importance. Van der Heyden was clearly an extremely talented businessman. Beginning in 1669 the city government put up 2,556 of van der Heyden’s new streetlamps, and implemented his detailed specifications for the organization of lamp lighting in Amsterdam, naming him, furthermore, “overseer and director of the lanterns lit at night” (opsigter en directeur des bij nagt ligtende lantarens), making him responsible for the operation of the entire system.217 Not only were his system and lamps adopted in other cities in the Dutch Republic, his guidelines were also implemented in Berlin in 1682.218 In 1671, van der Heyden and his brother Nicolaas received a patent for a new fire hose, and in 1673 they were named by the city “supervisors of the city fire pumps and fire equipment” (opsienders van stadts brandspuiten en brantsgereetschap). After Nicolaas’ death, Jan took on his son as his partner, and together they published the Description of the Recently Invented and Patented Fire Engines with Water Hoses and the Method of Fighting Fires Now Used in Amsterdam (Beschrijving Der nieuwlijks uitgevonden en geoctrojeerded Slang-Brand-Spuiten…), with multiple engravings by Jan the Elder."

1715 - 1723 - Baron von Stosch knew St.Germain during the regency of Philippe d'Orleans where he was known as the Marquis de Montferrat.

1723 - The Count visited the 10 year old Comtess de Geniis' family in Venice.

1723 - 1731 - Spent much time in Venice.

November 22, 1735 - The Count sent a letter to Sir Hans Sloane (also) while he was staying at: the house of the widow Vincent, on the Nieue-laan, in de Twyn-laan, The Hague.

1735 - Mr. Monin, a French embassy secretary, reported to Baron de Gleichen that the Count had not aged a single day when he (Monin) saw him on a trip to Holland.

1737-1742 - Count St.Germain was at the Court of the Shah of Persia. This would place St.Germain in Persia at the end of the rule of Shah Abbas III and the beginning of the rule of Shah Sam.

1743 - Count St.Germain was reported to be in Versailles for a short while before continuing on to England. Appearing to be about 45 years old.

1743 - In London, he lodged in a house on St. Martin Street.

1745 - Arrested by Horace Walpole in England.  Walpole relates the story in a letter to Sir Horace Mann on December 9, 1745.

1745 - Puts together some steam engine prototypes.

December 21, 1745 - The French Charge d'Affaires in London reported an encounter with Saint-Germain.  They noted that he would not reveal anything about his person unless to King Louis XV personally.

1745 - Composed music which is currently at the British Museum.

1745-1746 - The Count spent some time in Vienna after his arrest.

Spring 1746 - Attends rehearsals for L'Incostanza Delusa at a theatre on Haymarket Street.

April 7, 1746 - Attends first night of L'Incostanza Delusa.  Works with Giulia Frasi.  The Count showed up with friend Prince Lobkowitz.  St.Germain showed up to all rehearsals and all the shows.

1747 - Walsh, a famous London music publisher, published Favorite Songs in the Opera called L'Incostanza Delusa.

1747 - Saint-Germain was staying at St.Mary's Axe in London with a Dr. Abraham Gomes Ergas (otherwise known at Dr.Phillip de la Cour), a Jewish physician from Italy.

1749 - Starts work as a diplomat for Louis XV.

1750 - The Count visited Mdm. de Pompadour in  France.

1755 - The Count traveled to India (a second time) with General Clive, who was under Vice Admiral Watson.  Sent a letter to Count von Lamburg.

December 6, 1755 to July 1756 - The Count was at The Hague working with Minister Plenipotentiary and d'Affry on a method to clean the port.  The Count brought in two men to help, Francois X. d'Arles de Ligniere and Virette.

1757 - The Count arrives in Paris and is introduced at court by Belle-Isle (64yr old), who was a Count, Marechal, and Minister of War since 1749.  Count St. Germain declared that he had not visited France before, at least in this century.  According to Preedy's book, the Count rented a handsome apartment with liveried lackeys and well-trained servants, living the life of a gentleman of considerable means.  It was during this year that some ladies at court speculated that he may be Ahaseurus, the Wandering Jew.

1758 - The Count has met Voltaire by April 15, 1758.  Voltaire mentions him in a letter on that date sent to Frederick of Prussia.

1759 - Baron de Gleichen visited the widow of Chevalier Lambert in Paris and met the Count.  "...and there saw me enter after a man of medium size, very sturdy, dressed with beautiful simplicity and refined. He threw his hat and sword on the bed of the mistress of the house, placed himself in a chair near the fire and interrupted the conversation and said to the man who spoke: "Ye know not what you say, there is only me who can speak on this matter, I have exhausted all like the music that I abandoned, unable to go beyond."" Mentioned in Baron de Gleichen's memoirs.

April 24, 1760 - Warrant (from France) and extradition of Count St.Germain from Holland.  Comte de Bentinck gave Count St.Germain fair warning and urged him to travel to England.  The day before St.Germain left, he had spent four hours with the English Minister and nearly had a peace treaty authorized with the British that would have ended the Seven Years War three years early.

May 17, 1760 - Read's Weekly Journal or British Gazetteer reported the arrival of Count St.Germain from Holland.  It also claims that he was born in Italy in 1712.

1760 - Composed music which is currently at the British Museum.

1760 - The Mitchell Papers, a collection of letters about Count St.Germain and the relations with France, are written.  George III requests that the letters not be disclosed until after his death.

1762 - Buys Ubbergen and visits St.Petersburg, Russia.

January 1763 - The Count traveled through Brussels and met with Graf Karl Cobenzl.  Graf Cobenzl relates this in a letter to Prince Kaunitz, Prime Minister on April 8, 1763.

1763 - Casanova met the Count in Tournay.

Between 1763 and 1769 - One year was spent in Berlin.  It is mentioned in the memoirs of M. Dieudonne Thiebault.

1765 - The Count was in Russia.

1766 or 1767 - Heads to Italy.

1768 - The Count was in Versailles and was present for the catastrophe of Madame de Chateauroux.  Louis XVI asked for an antidote for Chateauroux, but the Count replied that it was too late for her.  later, in Paris, Madame d'Adhemar wrote that she ran into the Count who was traveling under the guise of M. de Saint-Noel while trying to avoid the Duc du Choiseul and his men.

1769 - The Count set up shop in Venice where he mass-produced synthetic silk from flax.

1770 - The Count was at Leghorn when the Russian fleet was there.  He wore a Russian uniform and was called Graf Saltikoff by Graf Alexis Orloff.  This is when he created Russian Tea, a mixture of orange, cinnamon,  and cloves in black tea.  The tea was noted for its ability to keep the health of the Russian fleet.  It's noted in Cooper-Oakley's book that Orloff referred to the Count as "caro padre" and "caro amico".

1770 - The Count stays in Venice and meets up with Graf Maximilian Joseph Von Lamberg, German physicist and philosopher.

July 1770 - Traveling with Graf Max von Lamberg, the Count travels to the Island of Corsica.

1772 - Graf Orloff saw the Count in Nuremburg with the Margrave of Anspach.

1773 - He travels to Mantua and Italy.

May 1774 - Lodged in the house of Broglio in Lausanna, Switzerland.

1774-1776 - Visit to Triesdorf.

1775 - A mysterious man was present at the signing of the Declaration of Independence (USA).

Between 1775-1780 - True date unknown.  The Count met up with Franz and Rudolph Graffer, two brothers in Vienna.   The Count relates a new prophecy to the brothers: "You have a letter of introduction from Herr von Seingalt; but it is not needed.  This gentleman is Baron Linden.  I knew that you would both be here at this moment.  You have another letter for me from Bruhl.  But the painter is not to be saved; his lung is gone, he will die July 8, 1805.  A man who is still a child called Buonaparte will be indirectly to blame.  And now, gentlemen I know of your doings; can I be of any service to you?  Speak."

1776 - Visit to Leipzig under the name Chevalier Weldon.  Graf Marcolini recorded the Count traveling under the name Welldoun in October 1776.

1777 - Visit to Dresden where he met with Prussian Ambassador, von Alvensleben.  (Achaz Henry of Alvensleben?)  Moves to Dresden in the autumn.

1778 - Travels to Altona.

1779 - Visit to Hamburg before traveling to visit Prince Karl of Hesse.

1782 - The Count was a delegate to the Freemason’s Wilhelmsbad Conference.

February 27, 1784 - Supposed death of Count St.Germain.  Its said that before he died "he was waited on by women who nursed him like a second Solomon."  Buried on May 2nd.  Prince Karl of Hesse-Cassel had his grave moved to Slesvig, Friedriksberg churchyard.

1785 - Count St.Germain appears at the Masonic convention in Paris.  He is listed on the registrar by Dr. E. E. Eckert.  N. Deschamps also recorded St.Germain's appearance at the convention and firmly states that he is one of the Templars.  Cagliostro also claimed to have seen him at the convention and went through an initiation and ritual used only by Templars.

1786 - Had a meeting with the Empress of Russia.

1788 - Prophetic verse reaches the French royalty: "The time is fast approaching when imprudent France, Surrounded by misfortune she might have spared herself, Will call to mind such hell as Dante painted.  This day, O Queen! is near, no more can doubt remain, A hydra vile and cowardly, with his enormous horns Will carry off the altar, throne, and Themis; In place of common sense, madness incredible Will reign, and all be lawful to the wicked.  Yea!  Falling shall we see scepter, censer, scares, Towers and escutcheons, even the white flag; Henceforth will all be fraud, murders and violence, Which we shall find instead of sweet repose.  Great streams of blood are flowing in each town; Sobs only do I hear, and exiles see! On all sides civil discord loudly roars, And uttering cries o all sides virtue flees, As from the assembly votes of death arise.  Great God! who can reply to murderous judges?  And on what brows august I see the sword descend!  What monsters treated as the peers of heroes!  Oppressors, oppressed, victors, vanquished...The storm reaches you all in turn, in this common wreck, What crimes what evils, what appalling guilt, Menace the subjects, as the potentates!  And more than one usurper triumphs in command, More than one heart misled is humbled and repents.  At last, closing the abyss and born from a black tomb There rises a young lily, more happy, and more fair."

1788 - Count de Chalons returned from the Venetian embassy claimed to have spoken to the Comte de Saint-Germain in the Place Sain Marc the day before he left to go on to an embassy to Portugal.

1788 - Met with Baron Linden, telling him that he was on his way out of Europe - headed for the Himalayas.  "I will rest; I must rest. Exactly in eighty-five years will people again set eyes on me. Farewell, I love you." 

1788 - Lodged in Fedalhofe.  Loding owner called him an "American Gentleman".  The Count reportedly left Fedalhofe to help work on trains and steamboats.

1789 - The Inquisition seized the book The Most Holy Trinosophia in Rome, which was in Cagliostro's possession. No idea when it was written by the Count.

October 5, 1789 - Countess d’Adhémar got a letter saying that the sun had set on the French monarchy, and it was too late; his hands were tied “by one stronger than myself”. He prophesied the death of Marie Antoinette, the ruin of the royal family, and the rise of Napoleon. He himself would be going to Sweden to investigate King Gustavius III and to try to head off “a great crime.”

1793 - Prophetic verse about Queen Marie-Antoinette.  According to the Count, in 1793 the fate of the Queen would be death.  Countess d'Adhemar asked if she would see the Count again after he gave her the prophecy and he replied "Five times more; do not wish for a sixth."  The first of six was in 1793 at the assassination of the Queen.

1798 - Englishman Grosley saw the Count in a revolutionary prison in France.

November 9, 1799 - The Count was seen by Countess d'Adhemar at the 18th Brumaire of Louis XVI, also known as the coup d'etat in which Napoleon Bonaparte overtook the French consulate.

March 22, 1804 - The day after the death of Louis Antoine du Bourbon, Duc d'Enghien.  The Count was seen by Countess d'Adhemar.

January 1813 - The Count visited the Countess d'Adhemar.

February 13, 1820 - The eve of the murder of Charles Ferdinand, Duke de Berri, the Countess d'Adhemar meets up with the Count.

1820 - Albert Vandam, an Englishman, wrote in his memoirs of "An Englishman in Paris", speaks of a certain person whom he knew towards the end of Louis Philippe's reign and whose way of life bore a curious resemblance to that of the Comte de Saint-Germain.  "He called himself Major Fraser", wrote Vandam, "lived alone and never alluded to his family. Moreover he was lavish with money, though the source of his fortune remained a mystery to everyone. He possessed a marvelous knowledge of all the countries in Europe at all periods. His memory was absolutely incredible and, curiously enough, he often gave his hearers to understand that he had acquired his learning elsewhere than from books. Many is the time he has told me, with a strange smile, that he was certain he had known Nero, had spoken with Dante, and so on."  Like Saint-Germain, Major Fraser had the appearance of a man of between forty and fifty, of middle height and strongly built. The rumor was current that he was the illegitimate son of a Spanish prince. After having been, also like Saint-Germain, a cause of astonishment to Parisian society for a considerable time, he disappeared without leaving a trace. Was it the same Major Fraser who, in 1820, published an account of his journey in the Himalayas, in which he said he had reached Gangotri, the source of the most sacred branch of the Ganges River, and bathed in the source of the Jumna River?
James Baillie Fraser "Journal of a Tour" from 1820 is the book in question.

May 12, 1821 - The Countess d'Adhemar puts a handwritten note in her journal about the 1793 prophecy the Count had made.  She died in 1822.

1860 - Met with Lord Lytton. Edward George Earle Lytton Bulwer-Lytton, 1st Baron Lytton, was was an English politician, poet, playwright, and novelist. He was immensely popular with the reading public and wrote a stream of bestselling dime-novels which earned him a considerable fortune. He coined several phrases that would become clichés, especially "the great unwashed", "pursuit of the almighty dollar", "the pen is mightier than the sword", as well as the famous opening line "It was a dark and stormy night".

1867 - The Count was seen at a meeting for the Grand Lodge of Freemasons in Milan.

1870 - Napoleon III was so interested in the "Undying Count" that he had a special commission put together to collect information on the Count.  The commission was stationed at the Hotel de Ville.

1871 - A mysterious fire breaks out at the Hotel de Ville, consuming the files Napoleon's commission had collected.

1873 - Theorized date of Madame Blavatsky meeting the Count.  This is 85 years after meeting Baron Lindon.

1877 - Seen in Milan at a Freemason meeting.

1896 - Annie Besant made a claim to have met the Count.

1896 - Madame Blavatsky made a claim to have met the Count and that she was in frequent contact with him.  She also claimed that he was one of a group of immortals who came from a subterranean country called Shambhala in the Himalayas.

1897 - French singer Emma Calve said that the Count paid her a visit.  She called him the "Great Chiromancer".

1897 - Comte C. de Saint-Germain publishes Practical Palmistry with a Chicago publisher.  Actually written by Count Edgar de Valcourt-Vermont.

1901 - Comte C. de Saint-Germain publishes two more books, Practical Astrology: A Simple Method of Casting Horoscopes: The Language of the Stars and Practical Hypnotism: Theories and Experiments, with the same Chicago publisher as before, Laird & Lee Publishing.  Actually written by Count Edgar de Valcourt-Vermont.

1902 - Jacques Saint Germain arrives in New Orleans, LA.  Very similar to the Count.  Claims to be related to the Count.  Police were called to his home at 1041 Royal Street after a woman leapt from his second story balcony.  He went to bite her neck - vampire style - but was distracted by a knock at his door.  He promised to show up to the police station after the incident, but instead fled the city.  The police found bottles with a strange mixture of blood and wine in his home.  He was nicknamed "Vampire Jack".

1913 - 1914 - Spent time in Madagascar.

August 1914 - During WWI, two Bavarian soldiers captured a Jewish-looking man in Alsace.  During the all-night interrogation, the prisoner of war stubbornly refused to give his name. Suddenly, in the early hours of the morning, the unidentified Frenchman got very irritable and started to rant about the futility of the war. He told his captors, "Throw down your guns! The war will end in 1918 with defeat for the German nation and her allies!" One of the soldiers, Andreas Rill, laughed at the prisoner's words. He thought that the man was merely expressing the hopes of every Frenchman, but he was intrigued by the prisoner's other prophecies..."Everyone will be a millionaire after the war! There will be so much money in circulation, people will throw it from windows and no one will bother to pick it up. You will need to carry it around in wheelbarrows to buy a loaf!" the Frenchman predicted. Was he referring to the rampant inflation of post-WWI Germany? The soldiers scoffed at the prediction. They let the prophet ramble on. He gave them more future-history lessons: "After the confetti money will come the Antichrist. A tyrant from the lower classes who will wear an ancient symbol. He will lead Germany into another global war in 1939, but will be defeated six years on after doing inhuman, unspeakable things. The Frenchman then started to become incoherent. He started to sing, then began to sob. Thinking he was mad, the soldiers decided to let him go, and he disappeared back into obscurity. His identity is still unknown.

1921 - In New York, Paul Foster Case, founder of Builders of the Adytum claimed to have met the Count, in his incarnation as "Master R".

1925 - Seen at a Masonic convention in France.

1926 - C. W. Leadbeater claimed to have met him in Rome and gave a physical description of him as having brown eyes, olive colored skin, and a pointed beard; according to Leadbeater, "the splendour of his Presence impels men to make obeisance".  Leadbeater said that Saint Germain showed him a robe that had been previously owned by a Roman Emperor and that Saint Germain told him that one of his residences was a castle in Transylvania. According to Leadbeater, when performing magical rituals in his castle in Transylvania, Saint Germain wears "a suit of golden chain-mail which once belonged to a Roman Emperor; over it is thrown a magnificent cloak of Tyrian purple, with on its clasp a seven-pointed star in diamond and amethyst, and sometimes he wears a glorious robe of violet."

August 1930 - Guy Ballard met St.Germain on Mt.Shasta in California.  This started the I AM Activity.

1933 - Sent a letter to the head of the co-Masonic Society in San Jose, Costa Rica.

1933 - Vampire Jack attacked women for two consecutive days in New Orleans.

1938-1972 The Grand Invasion is published by Jacques Saint-Germain.  He will publish a number of books up through 1972.  See bibliography - books not by the count - for full list of work.

1942 - 1945 - Mr.E.B. met with a Marcus S. Garmin, who was reportedly much like the mysterious count, at Bohemian Grove in California.  Mr.E.B.'s grandson, Mr.R.W., sent an email to me (Jessie) about the incident that his grandfather had written down in his private journal.  The date is approximate, but he thinks it was 1945 since there was a meeting at Bohemian Grove in regards to the Manhattan Project.  There was also a meeting in September 1942 regarding the Manhattan Project.

Late 1960s - Thomas Slemen claimed that he heard of a sighting of the Count at a political conference in Berlin.  I'm guessing that he could have also been attending the (March 25–27) 1966 Bilderberg Conference in Hesse that was being held at the Nassauer Hof Hotel Wiesbaden Wiesbaden, West Germany.

January 28, 1972 - Richard Chanfrey went on French television claiming to be the Count.  This claim was false.