850-851 A.D. In 850, a famine prevailed in Paris, France. In the year 851 and 852, the sun was glowing extremely hot in Gaul [Western Europe] Germany and Italy. The drought was so great that food shortage for the cattle occurred. It became clear that a terrible famine was beginning, which continued to the year 855. There was so great a drought over all of Italy and Germany, as caused such a famine that parents ate their own children and children their parents. By a plague, wherein the throat being obstructed by great defluxions [inflammations], the sick died suddenly. In Poland, there was a great frost. In England, there were great rains and floods, followed by an epidemic of quinsy. In Scotland, a four year famine began. The winter in 856 was very harsh and very dry, a violent epidemic pulled out many people. 
874 A.D. France, the heat of summer and long duration caused the pastures to dry up and this resulted in a shortage of grains. As a result of the famine and plague in France, one third of the population was swept away. In 874, a plague of ugly, deformed locusts ate up the fields in France. They had six feet and two teeth harder than stone. So numerous were they, that they darkened the sun. In one day and night they eat up all greens and trees. But strong winds drove them into the sea where they drowned. The waves cast their bodies ashore where the putrification proved fatal to many. So that by famine and plague, a third part of the people died. The long summer of 874 in Western Europe produced a long drought that was so great that it destroyed the hay and grains. The summer of 874 in the north of Western Europe was long and dry. This cruel drought consumed the hay and corn [grains]. Paris, France suffered again from famine. [The source list this event in the year 873] Winter of 874 / 875 A.D. Cold weather brought great frost to Scotland from November to April. The winter thaw produced floods. In the year 874, the Rhine and the Meuse rivers remained frozen for a long time and were accessible to pedestrians. In the year 874, the winter in Gaul [Western Europe] was so long and so strong in frost and snow, that as the chronicles of St. Denys records, “No man who lived at that time had seen such a severe winter.” The winter lasted from September to March. The snow fell in such a large quantity that the forests had become inaccessible and as a result people could procure no wood. The earth was covered with snow for five months and the effects of this winter were very disastrous. The domestic animals, especially the horses died in great numbers, as did many people from the cold. The famine and the diseases that followed this winter snatched up, according to the chronicles of Fulda, a third of the population there [Bavaria]. Italy felt similar effects of the snow and the cold. The winter of 875 was sharper and longer than ordinary. The Earth was covered with snow and ice from November to the vernal equinox [around March 20/21]. [Another account places this winter in 873.] In 873, in Western Europe, frost and snow continued without interruption from November 1st until the spring equinox. 
Kicked Out of Heaven Vol. I
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The Untold History of The White Races cir. 700 – 1700 a.d.
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Kicked Out Of Heaven Vol. I: The Untold History of The White Races; cir. 700-1700 a.d. is a 3 volume series that details everything about European society and mentality. In this edition you will find these facts: 100 pound hail stones, Sex in The Streets, Cuckolds in Poems Molly Houses, The Orders of Beggars, Torture, Medicinal Cannibalism, Food: Black Puddings & Eel Pie, Bathed Once a Year, Bloodthirsty Knights, Government Sanctioned Prostitution, Infants fed wine, Cross Dressing Men, Gang Raping Teenagers, Incest Marriages, Insane Kings & Queens, The Bastard Children, Condoms, Dildos, & Birth Control & A Long List of Infanticide. There’s Many Many More Odd Facts Inside!
New Scientist News: A freak 1870s climate event caused drought across three continents.