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Everything posted by Allisnum2er

  1. Thank you for sharing your interesting ideas CJ. Here is another one based on your first circle and its two points at 33° and 67°. I like the fact that the line crossing these two points crosses also the "SMITH's" Ils and points to St "JOHN" town. Correct me, but it seems that this line is at an angle of 40° to the horizontal. Moreover, the line crosses Cape Elizabeth. It would be a fine thing if it was a reference to Queen Elizabeth 😄. This is in fact a reference to Elizabeth Stuart, the sister of Charles I. But one could say that one Elizabeth may conceal another.😊 Princess Elizabeth, Queen of Bohemia and Electress Palatine By Unknown artist oil on panel, 1613 NPG 5529 © National Portrait Gallery, London http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-nc-nd/3.0/ (Notice the splendid Collar of reticella worked with the Royal coat of arms.)
  2. A beautiful tribute to a gorgeous Portrait ! ❤️ Thank you Eric.
  3. Many thanks Eric ! ❤️ I'm glad you like this new angle. I forgot to mention that the 1631 engraving of John Davies of Hereford (1565-1618) is based on a lost Portrait by Rowland Lockey who died in 1616 which means that this lost Portrait was painted before 1616. https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Rowland_Lockey And here is another engraving to which, I think, the Droeshout Portrait refers to ... https://fr.wikipedia.org/wiki/Johann_Daniel_Mylius#/media/Fichier:Johannes_Daniel_Mylius._Line_engraving,_1620._Wellcome_V0004207.jpg Johannes Daniel Mylius , 33 years old in 1618. https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Johann_Daniel_Mylius
  4. https://upload.wikimedia.org/wikipedia/commons/4/47/Description_of_New_England_-_Smith_(1616)_-_map.png I noticed kind of an alignement allowing to hide F. BACON. For the sake of transparency (and because in any case it would jump at the eyes of any oxfordian), if we extend this line we can find "Oxford" and "vere" ( in vivere at the end of John's Smith's motto ). Interestingly enough, this line is parallel to the following one ... ... that crosses " Smith", 'Davies", "Cape Anna"(Turks Heads) and G(e)orge (St George?) To conclude, here is a link to the 1635 Edition of John Smith's map of New England, with "Prince Charles , nowe King of Great Britaine". https://www.atlasobscura.com/articles/first-map-of-new-england Notice that the Fullerton Ils are renowned "Franncis" ils.
  5. THESE ARE THE LINES ... Interestingly, if we draw a line with a 33° angle starting from the center of the Compass, the line ends on the first word "These" and crosses the word "Acts" and the "hamlet" of "Southampton". I am not sure but it seems that the distance between the center of the Compass and the word "Acts" by using the scale is ... 33 (BACON). If we draw a line with a 67° angle , the line points to the word "Prince" ... PRINCE FRANCIS (67) ? Notice that the 33° Line crosses CAP ANNA, named after Anne of Denmark , the mother of Prince Charles I. I wonder if it could be a hidden reference to Hamlet "Prince of Denmark". Notice that if we draw a line with an angle of 50° (the middle between 33° and 67°), this line crosses the name "Smith" and his portarait but also the head of the horseman (wearing a hat) and the line points to spearmen on the top left of the engraving. Here is a very interesting essay ... https://www.researchgate.net/publication/233609159_The_Anglophone_Toponyms_Associated_with_John_Smith's_Description_and_Map_of_New_England Regarding "Cap Anna" ... The Appendix mentionned the "old" toponyms recorded in Smith's Description of New England. "Turks Heads [26, 28], 3 Turkse Hoofden [Aa]. Smith’s name for the islands off Cape Ann referenced the three Turkish warriors he had defeated in single combat during the relief of Vienna, as symbolized on his claimed coat of arms. Lenney (2003: 25) sug- gested a further dimension for “Turks Heads” within the common naming practices of English taverns and inns." https://upload.wikimedia.org/wikipedia/commons/4/47/Description_of_New_England_-_Smith_(1616)_-_map.png To be continued ...
  6. Based on the great work of A Phoenix on "Dr Panurgus", an engraving by Martin Droeshout, here are the fruits of my last investigations on the Droeshout's Portrait, linked with the work of Peethagoras on the "Soldier's collar". Facing the fact that a part of Martin Doeshout's engraving "Dr Panurgus" was based on a previous engraving of Frances Carr, Countess of Somerset by Simon de Passe, I wondered if Shakespeare's Portrait could have been based on another engraving by Simon van de Passe. Peethagoras, few month ago, shared with us his work on the Soldier's collar. Here is an engraving by Simon van de Passe of John Smith with the same type of Collar. This one was engraved in 1616, the year of Shakespeare's death. Under the engraving of John Smith we have some "Lines" written by John Davies of Hereford, mentioned by Peethagoras in his las post. The original engraving of John Smith appears in a map of New England engraved by Simon van de Passe in 1616. And what a surprise in the map that can be found in the German edition of Smith's 'A Description of New England' published in 1617 ( 16 + 17 = 33). The german word for "Portrait(ure)" was "ABCONTRAFACTUR" SHAKESPEARE'S ABCONTRAFACTUR. To be continued ...
  7. Awesome ! Notice that following the same principle and "excluding the large ornamental letter B denoting Bacon", the LETTER R of "GRAND-MASTER" is the 100th letter by counting from " TO His Grace..." (100 = FRANCIS BACON), and the same LETTER R is the 74th letter by counting from " My Lord,..." ( 74 = WILLIAM = TUDOR). And here is a last idea / suggestion ... My Lord F. BACON
  8. Hi A Phoenix, Thank you for these two new great posts and for the reminder. I must admit that I had almost forgotten our discussion on the subject one year and an half ago. 😅 Time goes by so fast. By the way, three another possible hidden "33" jumped at me, but it has very probably already been mentioned by the past. 5723 (17) + 1723 (13) + the (3) lines next to them = 33 In the Year of Masonry (18 letters) + Anno Domini (10 letters) + the (3) lines + the (2) dates = 33 572 3 172 3
  9. Hi everyone, Here is the finding of this evening. 🙂 In my view, there is a link between "To the Reader" and the 158th page of the First Folio that, by counting from Ben Jonson's Poem is ... the 157th page. 157 = FRA ROSIE CROSS (Simple cipher) = WILLIAM TUDOR I (Simple cipher).
  10. Here is an Epistle Dedicatory To The Right Honourable sir Francis Bacon in IETHRO'S JUSTICE OF PEACE by Samuel Ward (1618) https://www.google.fr/books/edition/Jethro_s_Justice_of_Peace_A_sermon_on_Ex/A7FoAAAAcAAJ?hl=fr&gbpv=1&dq=greeces&pg=PP9&printsec=frontcover "The Subject of the booke is the principall object of your Office, to elect, direct and correct inferiour Magistracy. To which purposes, Nature, Literature, and Grace have inabled you that if you should faile the worlds expectation, they will hardly trust any other in haste. Many in rising have follow the stirrop, pampered and jetting honor not standing the ground, but once seated have done renownedly. But your Lordship had never any other greeces then your birth and desert ; to which, hereditary dignity hath so gently tendred itself, that you have not let fall your name of Religion in getting up. Therefore now you are in the top of Honour, all that know you, looke you will bee exactly honourable."
  11. Yesterday, my research led me to the following book : Hakluytus Posthumus, or Purchas his Pilgrimes (1625) https://www.ucd.ie/readingeast/essay3.html Notice the two Globes that could be linked with the two Globes of the frontispiece in the 1640 edition of Francis Bacon, "Of the Advancement and Proficience of Learning". And here is my take on the image at the top right of this page. Here are some thoughts. Heredes, in Roman law, " is a person who inherits the rights and liabilities of a deceased person, also known as an heir." https://www.lsd.law/define/heredes I like to think that Heredes Posuerunt means that Queen Elizabeth's Heir (F.B.) is behind the creation of this part of the frontispiece. Interestingly ... We have a reference to Psalm 82.6.7 but only half of psalm 82.7 is written in Latin. 6. I have said, Ye are gods; and all of you are children of the most High. 7. But ye shall die like men, and fall like one of the princes. (Psalm 82.6.7 - King James Bible) Playing with numbers : 67 is the simple cipher of FRANCIS Psalm 82.6 + Psalm 82.7 ---> 82 + 6 + 82 + 7 = 177 (simple cipher of WILLIAM SHAKE-SPEARE) "O quam te memorem" It can be found in "The Shepheardes Calender" published by Edmund Spencer in 1579. This book contains the earliest reference in English to Pallas (Bellona), Francis Bacon's Muse, as the Spear-Shaker. "O terque quaterque beati" 3+4 = 7 that is the number of the Virgin Pallas. (See Commentary on the Dream of Scipio by Macrobius) As a reminder ...
  12. Hi A Phoenix, First of all, thank you for all your insightful posts revealing billiantly the links between Shakespeare/Bacon, the First Folio and the Freemasonry. ❤️ Reading your last great post something jumped out at me, the two elongated Capital Letters C of Churlish and Captaine. CC # 33 = BACON And the fact is that , by counting from "Tymon", Churlish is the 12th word and Captaine is the 21st word. 12 + 21 = 33 = BACON Here is, I think, a possible secret message hidden by Master Bacon ... A Poet (33), Athenian Philosopher (33), Churlish Captaine (33) Bacon, was a hidden Poet, he was a known Philosopher and his Muse was Athena (the Spear- shaker) thus, he was an Athenian Philosopher. It remains the reference to a Churlish Captaine. Interestingly enough, in Shakespeare's Work , the word "Churlish" is linked to two animals : "O, be advised: thou knowst not what it is with javelin's point a churlish swine to gore" Venus and Adonis (1593) This man, lady, hath robbed many beasts of their particular additions; he is as valiant as the lion, churlish as the bear, slow as the elephant: a man into whom nature hath so crowded humors that his valour is crushed into folly, his folly sauced with discretion Troylus and Cressida ( 1609) "Churlish" (Bear) could be a hidden reference to Robert Dudley, the Earl of Leicester, his true father. https://armorial.library.utoronto.ca/ordinaries/bear?page=1 "Captaine" could be a hidden reference to Queen Elizabeth, his true mother. https://internetshakespeare.uvic.ca/Library/facsimile/book/Bran_F1/249/index.html%3Fzoom=1200.html One last thought ... From "Tymon" to "Attendants" there are 62 words. 62 # F.B. If we take in count the 3 words in "THE ACTORS NAMES" and the 2 emblems it give us 67 = FRANCIS (Simple cipher) Thus, by counting from the first Emblem (1), the last emblem is number 67. And the 33rd word is ... MASKERS !
  13. Thank you Eric. For the anecdocte, I also noticed the following acrostic on this page 62 (F.B.) I do not know if it was intended or if it is just a coincidence ... F.B. - T.T. - GAOTU
  14. In february (2023) Kate shared with us a very interesting link with one part of a masonic song mentioning Shakespeare ... In the following book, can be found the complete song LX (pages 61 and 62). "Masonic Miscellanies in poetry and prose" by Stephen Jones (1797) https://www.google.fr/books/edition/Masonic_Miscellanies_in_poetry_and_prose/wkNfAAAAcAAJ?hl=fr&gbpv=1 There is another song about "Shakespear", the song LI (pages 54 and 55). Notice that LX(60) + LI(51) = 111 = FREE = BACON ( KAY CIPHER ). Here is my take on one interesting part of Song LI from a Baconian point of view ...
  15. Many thanks A Phoenix. ❤️ Alas, I am still exploring this approach and the fact is that "To shake a spear" and the same acrostic can be found in the first edition of the book published in 1565 . https://www.google.fr/books/edition/Thesavrvs_Lingvæ_Romanæ_Britannicæ/0uZBAQAAMAAJ?hl=fr&gbpv=0 I was wondering if the passage could also conceal a reference toBacon's Royal Birth, the Book being dedicated to Robert Dudley, and we have the latin word for pregnancy (gestatione) in the middle of this passage. Reyne was the spelling of the French word for Queen at that time. Virg. stands for Virgil but it could hide Virgo For "reyne", see the following book published in 1580 : https://www.google.fr/books/edition/Les_Decades_qui_se_trouvent_mises_en_lan/QWtWAAAAcAAJ?hl=fr&gbpv=1&dq=reyne&pg=RA2-PP73&printsec=frontcover But now, I do not know what to think.
  16. Great work indeed !❤️ I am looking forward to receiving my copy of the Book in the next few days ! 😊
  17. Thank you A Phoenix for sharing the information. Most of all, thank you to Don Elfenbein for sharing the fruit of his research with sirbacon.org and the B'Hive Community !🙏 I certainly will study his work in the next few weeks.
  18. Thank you Rob ! 🙏❤️ Here is what I see ! It could be a coincidence, but it matches the theme of this topic. 😊 TIME REVEALS THE HIDDEN TRUTH 😉
  19. Hi everyone, Here is the finding of this evening 😊. In Thesaurus linguae Romanae et Britannicae published by Thomas Cooper in 1584. https://www.google.fr/books/edition/Thesaurus_linguae_Romanae_et_Britannicae/0Sr8hQG3R54C?hl=fr&gbpv=1&dq=shake-fpeare&pg=PP301&printsec=frontcover baCon - BACon's Head - F BACon - HAM SHAKE-SPEARE You will notice that despite all the "Con" in the page, this is the only part of the page,dedicated to the verb "Shake" or "Brandish" where BACON can be found many times hidden in acrostic.
  20. In fact, few years ago I wondered if the EYE could be part of the secret. In my view, Bacon seems to have a slight EXOTROPIA of the right eye. https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Exotropia Here is his brother Robert Devereux ... https://commons.wikimedia.org/wiki/File:Marcus_Gheeraerts_the_younger_(1561-1562-1635-1636)_(after)_-_Robert_Devereux_(1566–1601),_2nd_Earl_of_Essex_-_637650_-_National_Trust.jpg National Trust, Public domain, via Wikimedia Commons And here are 3/4 right portraits of Queen Elizabeth : https://storiainrete.com/mysterious-snake-appears-on-old-painting-of-queen-elizabeth-i/ https://artcollection.culture.gov.uk/artwork/1388/ https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Pelican_Portrait
  21. Objection your honor !!!! 😄 I do not agree at all ! Obviously, this is not Francis Bacon but ... Andrea Johann Valentin 😁 https://fr.m.wikipedia.org/wiki/Fichier:Johann_valentin_andreae.jpg But if you take a closer look at the man "behind" Andrea Johann Valentin and the one who is near William Shake-speare (the 2nd man with a blue garment) you will find Bacon !😊 https://www.insider.com/first-thanksgiving-florida-not-plymouth-pilgrims-historians All this to say ... Fantastic find, Rob !❤️ Happy Thanksgiving.
  22. Hi Rob, Here is the answer 🙁 https://www.theguardian.com/books/2023/oct/31/british-library-suffering-major-technology-outage-after-cyber-attack
  23. Thank you Rob ! 🙏❤️ The fact is that I am still working on my "special" video, and yesterday I made some slides involving Roger Bacon ! I will definitively add one more slide with this quote. 😊 https://quod.lib.umich.edu/e/eebo/A28798.0001.001/1:6.8?rgn=div2;view=fulltext
  24. Some ideas based on the work of J.C.
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