Hugo Grotius

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In existographies, Hugo Grotius (372-312 BE) (1583-1645 ACM) (IQ:185|#80) (Cattell 1000:125) (RGM:208|1,350+) (PR:753|65AE / lawyer:1) (Washington 23|#) (CR:23) (LH:2) (TL:25) was a Dutch jurist, lawyer, international relations theorist, and religio-mythology code breaker, noted for []



In 1599, Grotius, age 17, via his analysis of Martianus Capella, and his On the Marriage of Mercury and Philology (c.415), wherein the number of Mercury is said to be “1218”, decoded the secret name of Thoth, something that had baffled scholars for over a millennia.[1]

Cox rankings

In 1926, Catherine Cox, in her Early Mental Traits of 300 Geniuses, culled from the the top 300 names of the Cattell 1000, of adulthood age between 1350 and 1850, assigned the top four AII IQs as follows: Goethe | IQ:210; Leibniz | IQ:205; Grotius | IQ:200; Wolsey | IQ:200. These were the first-ever adult age IQs calculated in the 200 or above range.


Quotes | On

The following are quotes on Grotius:

Grotius thought that in relations between nations there were natural laws which needed only research and reason to discover their principles.”
— Howard W. Odum (1929), Introduction to Social Research (pg. 163) [2]

End matter


  1. (a) Capella, Martianus. (c.415). On the Marriage of Mercury and Philology; in: Martianus Capella and the Seven Liberal Arts: The Marriage of Philology and Mercury, Volume Two (translator: William Stahl, Richard Johnson, and E.L. Budge) (§2: The Marriage, pgs. 34-63; quote, pgs. 35-37). Columbia, 1977.
    (b) Barry, Kieren. (1999). The Greek Qabalah: Alphabetic Mysticism and Numerology in the Ancient World (pdf) (pgs. 191-94). Weiser.
  2. Odum, Howard W. and Jocher, Katharine C. (1929). An Introduction to Social Research (pg. 163). H. Holt and Co.

External links

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