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Allisnum2er last won the day on September 24

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  1. The quick story of the day, I am finishing a video, adding my take on page 100 of Comedies of Errors with the famous ATOM 33 in Acrostic, with ATOM which can be seen as a reference to CUPID. ( See The Wisdom of the Ancients by Francis Bacon - Cupid, or an Atom ) Cupid was the Bastard son of Venus and Mars. Don't ask me why but today I wondered if Shakespeare made a reference to the Bastard son of Venus. The answer is YES in "As you like it" Act 4 scene 1. And what a surprise on page 202 that is the 220th page of the First Folio ( Francis Bacon was born the 22nd Day of January) ... https://internetshakespeare.uvic.ca/Library/facsimile/book/SLNSW_F1/220/?zoom=850 THE PHOENIX NEST ! 😊 And the "Fast Bacon" can be linked to the famous one on page 222 (with another big 22 🙂 ) of "The Taming ofthe Shrew". https://internetshakespeare.uvic.ca/Library/facsimile/book/SLNSW_F1/240/?zoom=850
  2. Rob, what do you think ? Is it the anagram of F. BACON WIT or F BACON WTI ? 😊
  3. LoL ! This is what I was looking for, noticing that it could be the number 126 ( WILL TUDOR simple cipher). 😄
  4. https://archive.org/details/corneliigiselber00plem/page/122/mode/2up?view=theater 😉
  5. Objection, your Honor ! 😄 Am I of the impression historians are all in error ? Not at all. I simply trust Historians of the considered period.😊 JOHN STOW https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/John_Stow https://www.google.fr/books/edition/Annales_or_a_general_Chronicle_of_Englan/PSxDAAAAcAAJ?hl=fr&gbpv=1&dq=annales+or+general+chronicle+of+england&printsec=frontcover Take a look at pages 1025 to 1029. John Stow tells us that : "The 9 of June 1616 Sir Frauncis Bacon knight, was sworne a privie Counseller". Then, "The fourth of March, this year 1616, the Queene feasted the King at her Pallace in the Strand ..." "The 7 of March, the Great Seale of England was delivered to Sir Francis Bacon Knight, the Kings Atturney, and was then made Lord keeper, and within few days after, dyed the Lord Elismer, Lord Chancellor, and the fourth of January following, Sir Francis Bacon Lord Keeper, was made Lord Chancellor." "The Twentieth of March 1616 at Burley on the hill, in Rutland shire, Sir Edward Noell knight and Baronet, was created Lord Noell of Rydlington." "At this time neere Wapping, in the parish of White chappell,was new builded a very faire large Chappell, and a Churchyard to it,which were consecrated the seventh of July 1617 by the Lord Bishop of London." How is it possible ? The answer : the Julian Calendar and the Lady Day. The 24th of March 1616 was followed by the 25th of March 1617.
  6. Please correct me if I am wrong. Rawley tells us in Resuscitatio that Francis Bacon was born "on the 22nd Day of January ; in the Year of our Lord 1560." This is based on the Julian Calendar. At that time the New Year's Day was Lady Day (Day of the Feast of the Annunciation), the 25th of March. (In Great Britain, the Gregorian Calendar was adopted in 1757.) The Year 1593 started the 25th Day of march 1593 and ended ... the 24th Day of march 1593 🙂 . Francis Bacon turned 33 the 22nd of January 1593. Thus, he was 33 years old for a part of 1593, from the 22nd Day of January to the 24th Day of march 1593. In any event, thank you for your post. I did not know that the lifespan of the Phoenix was said to be 972. This is very interesting. https://www.maicar.com/GML/PhoenixTheBird.html https://www.academia.edu/49299491/Myth_of_the_Phoenix_According_to_Classical_and_Early_Christian_Traditions_by_Van_den_Broek_Roel_B_SIide_Note_THIS_BOOK_IS_VERY_DIFFICULT_TO_FIND_ANYWNERE_ONLINE_OR_ANYWHERE_ELSE_FOR_THAT_MATTER_
  7. Hi CJ, You mentions The Phoenix Nest. My research led me to this Book 3 or 4 years ago. The Phoenix Nest was published in 1593, the same year as Venus and Adonis, when Francis Bacon was 33 years old. At that time, I did not explore it in all details, but some details immediatly caught my attention. The Book is dedicated not to Thomas Seymour ( that for some Oxfordians could be the father of E.O.) but to ... ROBERT DUDLEY, who was Queen Elizabeth's Lover and who died in 1588 ( 5 years before the publication ot The Phoenix Nest). And Francis Bacon could be the secret child of the "Virgin" Queen and Robert Dudley. Before to find The Phoenix Nest, one question remained in my mind regarding Francis Bacon's "Christic" birth. Indeed, for a "Christic" birth, we need a Virgin and ... God !!! And in my mind, Robert Dudley was not God. Imagine my surprise discovering the anonymous poem dedicated to Robert Dudley in The Phoenix Nest : Leicester he liv'd, of all the world admir'd, Not as a man, though he in shape exceld : But as a God, whose heavenlie wit inspir'd, Wrought hie effects, yet vertues courses held, His wisdome honored his Countries name, His valure was the vangard of the fame. https://books.google.fr/books?id=7OQ-AQAAMAAJ&pg=PA1&hl=fr&source=gbs_selected_pages&cad=1#v=onepage&q=Semper&f=false So we have the Virgin Queen Elizabeth in Love with Robert Dudley who liv'd, of all the world admir'd, not as a man but as a God ! For me, the equation was complete : Virgin (Queen Elizabeth) + God (Robert Dudley) = 33 (BACON) You mentions the Earle of Oxford, and indeed some of the poems are signed by him (E.O.) But there are a lot of "anonymous" poems. And I am wondering who is behind " The Excellent Dialogue between constancie and inconstancie" which was part of Sir Henry Lee's Entertainment of Elizabeth in 1592. https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Henry_Lee_of_Ditchley Interestingly enough this Speech, in The Phoenix Nest, ends on page F 33 with the following words... "TO BE MYSELF AS SHE IS SEMPER EADEM" (One of Queen Elizabeth's motto) https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Gabriele_Giolito_de'_Ferrari#/media/File:Giolito_phoenix_1552.jpg The Phoenix Portrait https://en.m.wikipedia.org/wiki/File:Elizabeth1_Phoenix.jpg
  8. Kevin, Here is something else for you regarding Francis Bacon and the Phoenix. Manes Verulamiani, published in 1626 after Francis Bacon's Death, contains 32 elegies (even if I would say 33 by counting Rawley's Essay). Talking about Bacon and the number 33, there are 33 printed pages and 34 pages in total by counting from the Title-Page. 33 = BACON 33 + 34 = 67 = FRANCIS Now, if we count from "Lectori S." there are 32 pages. Interestingly, we have a Phoenix in the ornemental Letter right at the beginning, and " Sic Phoenix" at the beginning of the last page. Considering that "Lectori S." is the first page (1) and the one with "Phoenix" the last page (32). The two Phoenixes provides us with another 33. 😉
  9. Hi Eric, Did you take a look at the second photograph of the Book ? I love the fact that "Bacon's Letters" stands on "Tales of Mystery and imagination" by Edgar Alan Poe ! 😊 https://www.eapoe.org/pstudies/ps1970/p1976105.htm
  10. My heartfelt thanks A Phoenix ! ❤️ Be assured that the humbling privilege to share a platform with you is mutual !
  11. Hi Kevin, Here are my two cents, echoing the two great posts of A Phoenix and my own research. (For the numbering of the lines, I count from the beginning of Cranmer's Prophecy ... "Let me speak, Sir ") Interestingly, the letters forming "BACON" and "SOW" are on lines 30,31 and 32. 30 + 31 + 32 = 93 # I.C. (See Phoenix/INRI)
  12. Hi Eric, I already mentionned it in another topic but I wonder if the sculpture could be linked to the 33rd Emblem on page 157 of MONOGRAMMON published in 1616 ... https://archive.org/details/corneliigiselber00plem/page/156/mode/2up?ref=ol&view=theater By the way, the misnumbered XXXXIII (instead of XXXIII) could be a clue. Here is Emblem XLIII on page 167 ... "Interiore hominum similes sunt corpore porci : Sape bono natis sanguine porcus ines." seems to mean : "Inwardly, men are like the body of a swine: indeed, the blood of a good born swine is in it." Edit : Being in the topic of Acrostic and Anagram, I remind you that MONOGRAMMON is the Book published the year of Shakespeare's death in wich is found the following first Emblem ... ... hiding F. BACON. In my view, the choice of pose for the Sculpture of Francis Bacon, that is very similar to the pose of the man in Emblem 33, could be a way to link the death of Francis Bacon with the death of Shakespeare.
  13. Thanks to you Rob for allowing me to use the copy of your 1625 Edition 🙏❤️. What I shared with you today is what I had in mind in march when I asked you if I could use your beautiful photograph of this page. 😊 Regarding the triangle you're talking about in Sonnet 110, indeed I saw it ! 🙂 More precisely, I saw what looks almost like the mirror image (chiral 😉) of the Triangle mentioned by CJ. I wonder if it is just a coincidence or if it was intended.
  14. Many thanks for your very kind words A Phoenix !🙏❤️ Here is a last thing that I forgot to bring up in my presentation. Regarding the choice of vestment for Shakespeare in the actual Shakespeare Monument, I learned that it was the vestment of a scholar from Oxford, and I know that for the Oxfordians this is a clue in favor of Edward de Vere the 17th Earl of Oxford. But what if it was in fact, here again, a reference to one passage of the First Folio ? https://internetshakespeare.uvic.ca/Library/facsimile/book/SLNSW_F1/406/?zoom=1275
  15. TEJAT and ALMEISA that represent CASTOR and POLLUX are concealed on page 169. Once again, I do not think that it is by chance. Shakespeare's Sonnets were published in 1609. The Wisdome of the Ancients by Francis Bacon was published in 1609. 16 and 9 are linked to the quartenary and the ternary. Indeed : 16 = 4x4 and 9 = 3x3 And 16 and 9 remind us the 47th problem of Euclid. Now, I let you appreciate the three pages 169 of the First Folio and their connection with the actual Shakespeare Monument ... And here is something that I shared with you few months ago. Finally,
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