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Allisnum2er last won the day on October 2

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  1. A quick message to say thank you ! 🙏❤️ And ... Great finding Rob ! 😊 Kind regards.
  2. Hi everyone, I "will" have to take a break because of severe headaches since several days.😟 But I just wanted to share with you something amazing that I found few days ago in Sonnet 135. I will try, in the next weeks, to make a video in the style of the one for "Jos. Sylvester", that will reveal all what I found . Here is one of the secrets It links this Sonnet 135 (Shakespeare's Sonnets - 1609) to the Page 53 of HISTORIES (First Folio - 1623) ! (Based on the discoveries of Ignatius Donnelly and Petter Amundsen). I had a thought for you Rob (Light-of-Truth) when the "Middle Way" (Mediocria firma) revealed to me " JOHN DEE" 😉
  3. The plaque seems to mention the New Year's day 1584. Can we still say "Little" Lord Keeper ? 😉 Here is something interesting ... https://quod.lib.umich.edu/cgi/t/text/text-idx?c=eebo2;idno=A09772.0001.001 Imprinted at London: In Bacon house, by Christopher Barker, printer to the Queenes most excellent Maiestie, [1582] Thank you Kate for sharing with us this great Photograph of a gorgeous Book ! ❤️
  4. My heartfelt thanks Kate! ❤️
  5. Triple WOW ! That is a great finding Rob (Light-of-Truth) !Thank you for sharing. 🙏❤️ By using your idea, I think that we can go one step further. If WILL SHAKESPEARE/TUDOR tells us that "I one must be," he also tells us that "Among a number one is reckon'd none". The letter I represent also the number "one". "ISATWIIATTFTMA" "Among a number one(I) is reckon'd none" gives us SATWATTFTMA = 136 (Sonnet 136)😃 Though in thy stores account I one must be And there are 3 "I" -> 136+3=139 Let's take a look at Sonnet 139 ... Call me WILL TUDOR About the letter R (Wikipedia) https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/R#:~:text=R%2C or r%2C is the,Ireland or %2Fˈɔːr%2F. The name of the letter in Latin was er (/ɛr/), following the pattern of other letters representing continuants, such as F, L, M, N and S. This name is preserved in French and many other languages. In Middle English, the name of the letter changed from /ɛr/ to /ar/, following a pattern exhibited in many other words such as farm (compare French ferme) and star (compare German Stern). JOY 😊
  6. Just a quick update, with the supporting colors. The "u" of "Labour" could be the "u" of "Tudor" and the "w" of "which" could be the "w" of "William". The message could be SYDNEY PEN-NAME (OF) WILLIAM TUDOR - ROSE. And I remind you that "I" and "wit" are the 33rd words (33 =BACON) depending on whether we count "more-than-man" as one or three. By the way ... RARE MORE-THAT-MAN = WILL SHAKESPEARE (Simple cipher)
  7. Eric , you really are a kill-joy !!! 😄 Personally, I really thought for a moment that it was the last portrait of Marlowe alive and well in 1608 ! 🤣 I second A Phoenix. This is a brilliant demonstration, a demystifcation according to the rules !
  8. Indeed, on two counts with "1899" and the pyramid in the image ! 😃 👍
  9. My apologies, I just noticed something very important. APPELES was a painter !!! https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Apelles And the Author of this Poem offers us a painting. THE PAINTING OF A ROSE ... https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Apelles Edit :
  10. Notice the PEN-NAME. There are two "I". If we don't count the words with hyphens as one: The first "I" is the 33rd word. (33=BACON) The second "I" is the 103rd word (103= SHAKESPEARE) 33 + 103 = 136 😉 http://www.light-of-truth.com/pyramid-GMT.php#Line1894 Moreover we have on the same vertical line : Rose tudor The word "close" in the middle of the Rose is the 74th word (74=WILLIAM=TUDOR). And interestingly ... TABLE is the 100th word (100 =FRANCIS BACON) "Thy gift, thy tables, are within my brain" Shakespeare's Sonnet 122 The last verse is composed of 33 printed characteres (33=BACON)
  11. Good evening Rob, Thank you for sharing. This is very intriguing ! I must admit that I know almost nothing about the Icelandic culture. For the anecdote (and do not ask me why) I tried something that you probably tried by the past : to find a word that add to 1881 with the saga cipher. And I found not one but TWO : SOG and GOS. And from there, just for fun, I made some quick research in order to see if something interesting could emerge from these two words. Here is what I found 😄 ... SOW versus SOG https://forums.sailboatowners.com/threads/s-o-w-vs-s-o-g.115266/ GOS - Old English for Goose from old German Gans , from old irish Geis (Swan) https://www.wordsense.eu/gos/ https://archive.org/details/amorumemblemataf00veen/page/70/mode/2up https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/The_Swan_and_the_Goose https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/The_Silver_Swan_(madrigal) The Silver Swan (Anonymous) The silver Swan, who, living, had no Note, when Death approached, unlocked her silent throat. Leaning her breast against the reedy shore, thus sang her first and last, and sang no more: "Farewell, all joys! O Death, come close mine eyes! More Geese than Swans now live, more Fools than Wise."
  12. Thank you Eric ! ❤️ To answer your question, I would be tempted to say : "Sub umbra alarum tuarum, Jehovah" at the very end of the fama fraternitatis.😊 Jehovah is also mentionned in his translation of the psalm 137. https://www.bartleby.com/library/poem/491.html And just for fun, as luck would have it, the Tetragrammaton is mentionned by Vigenere in his "Traicté Des Chiffres" (published in 1586) on page ... 33 ! https://archive.org/details/TraictDesChiffresOuSecretes...VigenreBlaiseBpt6k94009991/page/n73/mode/2up
  13. Many thanks Rob ! ❤️ I am glad you enjoyed it ! 😊 I thought of you when I discovered that the Capital letters (minus the stylized "I" )added as by magic, to 74, 126 and 49 in two differents ways. I did not mentionned the stylized "I" , 9th (3 x 3) letter of the Alphabet " or "EYE" = 33 simple cipher , depicting two putti ( Castor and Pollux?), nor the W and M of "Work and Merit" with W(21) + M(12) = 33, because I had only the 6:07 min of the music to make my point. By the way, I recommend you to watch the video with Headphones to fully appreciate the beautiful music of Chris Collins. 😊 Thank you again.
  14. I learned that there was an Epigram to Master Josuah Sylvester written by Ben Jonson in this book. It seems that one of the specificities of the 1633 edition is the choice of Title : EPIGRAM. TO MASTER JOS. SYLVESTER. Why JOS. SYLVESTER instead of JOSUAH SYLVESTER ? Here is my suggestion ... Sylvester.mp4
  15. From Du Bartas: His Divine Weekes and Workes (1633) "As I have said, the 1623 folio of the plays came out almost at the same time as the “De Augmentis,” and there appeared also in 1623 an edition of Sidney’s “Arcadia,” the title page of which is headed by a hog with a slip knot round its neck to show us that it is a hanged-hog, a Bacon. The hanged hog is covered with a porcupine’s skin (Sidney’s crest was a porcupine) and it also has porcupine’s feet to teach us that Bacon wrote under the porcupine’s skin and, as it were, with the porcupine’s hand, the works known under the name of Sir Philip Sidney. In “ Du Bartas,” translated 1605 by Joshua Sylvester, at B2, we find a wonderful Beacon (Bacon) emblem, which tells us quite clearly, if we have sense enough to understand it, that Sidney is really nothing, and that “ Our Apollo,” “ world’s wonder,” the “rare more-than-man ” is in fact Bacon." Edwin Durning-Lawrence - Bacon's Masks - Baconania n°39 (1912) https://sirbacon.org/archives/baconiana/1912_ Baconiana_No 39.pdf Recently, my research led me to The Divine Weekes and Workes of Guillaume de Saluste, Sieur Du Bartas, translated by Josuah Sylvester. https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Guillaume_de_Salluste_Du_Bartas https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Josuah_Sylvester The year of publication of one of the editions caught my attention : The edition of 1633. Published one year after the 2nd Folio of Shake-speare, my inkling was that something special was hidden in this Book. Playing with numbers, I could see 33 = BACON, 16+33 = 49 = WIT/WTI, 1+6+3+3 = 13 and all its symbolism. https://books.google.bj/books?id=XN8rKQZfZwEC&printsec=frontcover&hl=fr&source=gbs_ge_summary_r&cad=0#v=onepage&q&f=false In the book, a strange poem, in the form of a pyramid, with kind of a Hog on its top and mentionning Sydney, immediatly caught my eyes. I discovered thanks to Sirbacon.org that the poem had already caught the eyes of Edwin Durning-Lawrence. And I noticed another interesting detail ... Flipping through the pages of the Book, I found another Hog ... And this Hog was also on the top of a pyramid ... To be continued ...
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