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Everything posted by Allisnum2er

  1. Hi Rob, I like the idea of 32 + 1 I also had the idea of 32 + 21 (W) = 53 = SOW /SWAN/POET echoing the word SOW formed by the first three stylized letters of the Essays (1625). SOW or Son Of Wisdom or Son Of the Widow. There are, evidently, the two famous initials W.S. And I like the idea that these two letters point toward two important Books written at the same period. Could it be a way to mark the Beginning and the End ? We know that to this day, the stylized "S" was found only in The French Academie and the last Edition of Bacon's Essays. (1625) Now, I wonder if the stylized "W" is found only in the second Edition of Holished's Chronicles and Bacon"s Essays (1625) or if it can be found in other books.
  2. Hi A Phoenix, Last night, , while I was looking on youtube to see if there were any new videos on BACON/SHAKESPEARE, I saw the thumbnail of your video on Holinshed's Chronicles (1587) and I realized I hadn't looked at the book. I found one copy on internet ... https://www.google.fr/books/edition/The_first_and_second_volumes_of_Chronicl/5j2ZZ6sa1JcC?hl=fr&gbpv=1&dq=holinshed+1587+john+hooker&pg=RA3-PP3&printsec=frontcover ... and I immediatly noticed something very interesting.๐Ÿ˜Š Maybe someone has already noticed it, but just in case ... The two stylized Letter W are very similar. There are 39 (F.BACON ?) points in the one of Holinshed's Chronicles and only 32 (8x4) in the second one. I like the fact that the first passage of the first chapter "Of the division of the whole earth" mentioned both America and Atlantides.
  3. - THE ALCHEMICAL QUEST - NON PROCUL DIES By the past, in another topics, I shared with you my thoughts on the medallions of English Worthies by Jean Dassier. https://bathartandarchitecture.blogspot.com/2015/10/medallions-of-english-worthies-by-jean.html In my view, the backers of these medallions were "Sons of Wisdoms" or "Sons of Bacon" who knew the truth about Francis Bacon and his involvement in the First Folio. For me, they choose to write FRANCISC. BACON instead of "FRANCISCUS BACON" because FRANCISC. BACON = 103 = SHAKESPEARE I think that NON PROCUL DIES (The day is not so far) was chosen for two reasons. FIRST REASON : its numerical value Indeed, NON PROCUL DIES = 156 (simple cipher) Thus, FRANCISC. BACON + NON PROCUL DIES = 259 = SHAKESPEARE (Kay cipher) And the pages 156 and 259 of Shakespeare's First Folio are instructive ... SECOND REASON : HUGH LATIMER Prior to Francis Bacon's Medal, the Latin phrase "NON PROCUL DIES" was inscribed in 1696 on a token dedicated to Hugh Latimer (1487-555), Bishop of Worcester. https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Hugh_Latimer I wondered if the use of "NON PROCUL DIES" could be a reference to this halfpenny. "Worcester" being the surname of one of the characters (Thomas Percy, 1st Earl of Worcester) in Shakespeare's play "Henry IV part I", this play seemed to be a good starting point for further research. https://internetshakespeare.uvic.ca/Library/facsimile/book/SLNSW_F1/380/?zoom=1275 Page 60 of the play is the only page of the play and one of the few pages of the First Folio in which can be found the word "halfpenny". From there, I learned that on the same page ... ... "Tell truth, and shame the Devill" appeared only once in print before 1598 (Quarto), in a sermon by ... HUGH LATIMER https://books.google.fr/books?id=9w1HAQAAMAAJ&printsec=frontcover&hl=fr&source=gbs_ge_summary_r&cad=0#v=onepage&q=shame&f=false (See page 506 - Sermon on the Epistle for the Twenty first Sunday after Trinity- 1552) I DO NOT THINK THAT IT IS A COINCIDENCE. In my view, "The Sons of Wisdom" concealed a reference to HUGH LATIMER in Francis Bacon's Medal, knowing that Shakespeare made a reference to one of his sermon in this play, with this quote that invites us to listen and to ear the thruth : BACON WAS SHAKESPEARE ! Notice the differences with the same passage in the Quarto (1598) ... In the First Folio, the word "Chat" providing the "C" of BACON and one of the "H" of "HANG HOG" was deliberately printed on the next line with big spaces between each previous words. In the Quarto, the sentence of Mortimer is shorter that the one of Glendower, which means that all the sentence could have been printed on the same line in the First Folio. Evidently, I take a closer look in the middle of this passage, and here is what I found ... Finally, two days ago, I wondered why the Latin phrase "NON PROCUL DIES" was used in first place on the halfpenny dedicated to Hugh Latimer. I decided to ask the question to A.I. https://deepai.org/chat The answer is partially incorrect but it helped me a lot. Indeed, after verication, A.I. was right for the reference to Acts 27. But this is not Acts 27:8-9 . This is ... Acts 27 : 33 ๐Ÿ˜ โ€œAnd while the day was coming on, Paul besought them all to take meat, saying, This day is the fourteenth day that ye have tarried and continued fasting, having taken nothing.โ€ King James version (1611) It appears that the statement in quotation mark is a free rewriting of Acts 27 by A.I. in the style of writing used in 1696 , based on the events described in this Chapter that are : THE TEMPEST and THE SHIPWRECK ! ๐Ÿ™‚ https://www.kingjamesbibleonline.org/Acts-Chapter-27/ Thus, NON PROCUL DIES inscribed on Bacon's Medal could also be seen as a reference to : Act I scene I of THE TEMPEST (Shakespeare's First Folio - 1623)
  4. Omne trium perfectum (Everything that comes in threes is perfect.) Many thanks Julie and Eric for these three magnificent ancestral trees. โค๏ธ This is a great achievement. Chapeau bas (Hats off) ! ๐ŸŽฉ
  5. About EUROPA : https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Europa_(consort_of_Zeus) https://www.greeka.com/crete/heraklion/myths/europa/
  6. GEOFFREY DE GORRON https://www.stalbanshistory.org/wp-content/uploads/2019/05/1933_03_with_cover.pdf "The name Gorhambury is derived from Geoffrey de Gorham, the sixteenth Abbot of St. Albans, who had been induced to leave Normandy and come to England by Richard de Albini, the fifteenth Abbot, to take charge of the famous Grammar School of the Abbey. This appointment did not in fact mature, but in 1119 he was elected to succeed de Albini in the abbatial office. This Geoffrey de Gorham was the builder of the first recorded house in Gorhambury Park." Gorham's real passion : THEATER https://www.encyclopedia.com/humanities/culture-magazines/geoffrey-de-gorron GORHAMBURY - GORHAM BURY Personally, I like the idea that GORHAM is GOR - HAM. Thus, GORHAMBURY gives us GOR - HAM - BURY GOR can stand for GOD or SPEAR. (GOR/GAR means "spear", See the 33rd rune of the Anglo-saxon 33-RUNE FUTHARK.) By Gar - Dr Caius in The Merry Wives of Windsor https://internetshakespeare.uvic.ca/Library/facsimile/book/SLNSW_F1/66/?zoom=850 By Gor - Mounsieur in Jack Drum's entertainment (1601) by John Marston. https://www.google.fr/books/edition/Old_English_Drama/YrkvAQAAMAAJ?hl=fr&gbpv=1&dq=gor&pg=PP58&printsec=frontcover (JACK OR JOHN ?) EDIT : I forgot to mention that in French, Gorron is a synonym of Goret that is one of the french word for HOG ๐Ÿ˜‰ https://armorialdefrance.fr/fiches_pdf/GORRON-53.pdf A Dictionarie of the French and English tongues by Randle COTGRAVE (1673) https://books.google.fr/books?id=0tpEoIf1AqsC&pg=PP325&lpg=PP325&dq#v=onepage&q&f=false
  7. On Rob Birth-day, A year has passed and Rob, the light-of-truth, Still shines so bright, Eternal Youth, His words like diamonds, cutting through the haze, Illuminating paths, and banishing all daze. His laughter echoes, a joyful sound, As he shares his wisdom, all around, His heart so pure, his spirit so bright, A beacon in the darkness of night. With candles aglow, and cake in sight, Friends gather round, to celebrate with delight. The room is filled, with laughter and cheer, As Rob blows out the flames, and wipes away a tear. So let us raise our glasses high, To toast this special day in the sky. For Rob, our light of truth, our guiding ray, A birthday blessing, and a brighter day. Happy Birthday my friend ! โค๏ธ๐ŸŽ‰๐Ÿป (Composed with the help of A.I.)
  8. Hi A.P., I sorely lack the vocabulary to express my gratitude for your support and your touching message. So, thank you again from the bottom of my heart.๐Ÿ™โค๏ธ In passing, here is something else that I have just found ... Order from chaos. I think that "To see thee in our waters yet appears, and make those flights upon the bankes of Thames" crossing the word "CHaos" could be a direct reference to Genesis 1:2-3 2. And the earth was without form, and void; and darkness was upon the face of the deep. And the Spirit of God moved upon the face of the waters. 3. And God said, Let there be light: and there was light. "without for, and void" stands for the Hebrew "Tohu wa-bohu" meaning "chaos". Francis Bacon about Chaos ... https://www.bartleby.com/lit-hub/of-the-wisdom-of-the-ancients/xvii-cupid-francis-bacon-15611626-of-the-wisdom-of-the-ancients-1857/ Francis Bacon's Essays - Of Cupid, or the Atom. "They say then that Love was the most ancient of all the gods; the most ancient therefore of all things whatever, except Chaos, which is said to have been coeval with him; and Chaos is never distinguished by the ancients with divine honour or the name of a god. This Love is introduced without any parent at all; only, that some say he was an egg of Night. And himself out of Chaos begot all things, the gods included." Warm regards, Yann
  9. - SWEET SWAN OF AVON - If I am right, and that my deciphering is correct, I think that there is possibly the same message hidden in both Francis Bacon's Essays (1625), Manes Verulamiani (1626) and Shakespeare's First Folio (1623). BACON'S ESSAYS (1625) - Of Judicature Plead : I AM SHAKSPEARE - Cygne d'Avon (Swan of Avon in French) MANES VERULAMIANI (1626) Plead : Olor Avonensis (The Latin for "Swan of Avon") Please note that "oratio" meaning "Speech" comes from "orare" meaning "to plead". https://alatius.com/ls/index.php?met=up&ord=odus In the middle of the Elegy (mediocria firma), we found "Odarium" the Latin word for "Ode" or "song" , that can be seen as a reference to "the song of the swan". I also remind you the possible reference to The Shepheardes Calendar (1579) and to Bellona (Pallas) the Spear-shaker, Francis Bacon's Muse. And ODARI(T)UM is the anagram of I AM TUDOR SHAKESPEARE'S FIRST FOLIO (1623) Ben Jonson's Poem ""To the Memory of my beloved, The AUTHOR Mr William Shakespeare"
  10. I did not manage to find a post that I wrote many months ago about this passage.๐Ÿ˜Ÿ As a reminder, here are the thoughts of Peter Dawkins on the subject (See page 2) : https://www.fbrt.org.uk/wp-content/uploads/2021/03/The-Natural-Issue-of-her-Majestys-Body.pdf
  11. Hi Eric, I agree with you. And for me, there is a likeness between the terracotta bust and the Hilliard Portrait of Francis Bacon. Alas, no portrait of a 18 years old Anthony Bacon exists for proper comparison.
  12. I agree ! On the other side, if I was Sir Nicholas Bacon I would not Commision a bust of Francis for the world to see and leave the flesh of my flesh out. Imagine the feelings and the questioning of the one that was left out ๐Ÿ˜Ÿ.
  13. Hi Rob, In fact, in one of his Essays, Peter Dawkins tells us that it is the Bust of Anthony Bacon c. 1566. As Anthony Bacon was born in 1558, he was eight years old in 1566. https://www.fbrt.org.uk/wp-content/uploads/2021/03/Hilliard-Portrait-of-Francis-Bacon.pdf (See his Endnotes page 5)
  14. You mean the Hat covering the TUDOR Crown ? https://archive.org/details/minervabritannao00peac/page/1/mode/2up https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Tudor_Crown I don't know ! I am not sure ! ๐Ÿ˜Š
  15. Thank you A.P. !๐Ÿ™ In passing , "The Crown and the Shield indicate his Royal Birth, and is also of Masonic significance" reminded me something else about "BACONS REMAINES" that I forgot to mention. https://archive.org/details/bim_early-english-books-1641-1700_the-remaines-by-b-also_bacon-sir-francis_1648/page/n8/mode/1up At the end of "An Essay of a King" , Bacon talks about "simulata sanctitas". It reminded me the famous emblem on page 171 (FRANCIS Kay cipher) of "Minerva Britanna". https://archive.org/details/minervabritannao00peac/page/171/mode/2up
  16. Hi A Phoenix, Recently, my research led me back to this book. I did not find a facsimile on internet. By any chance, do you have a copy of the last page of the Book ? I explain to you. Last week, my research led me to "Bacons Remaines" published in 1648. This week, I had the idea to take a look at the year 1656 (that is 33 years after the publication of the First Folio) and see if an interesting book was published this year. This is how I found "The Mirrour of State of Eloquence" that seems to be nothing more than the second Edition of BACONS REMAINES (1648) with a different Title-page. At least, the page 1 of the two books are identical. https://archive.org/details/bim_early-english-books-1641-1700_the-remaines-by-b-also_bacon-sir-francis_1648/page/n6/mode/1up The fact is that there are 103 pages in BACONS REMAINES (1648) 103 = SHAKESPEARE (Simple cipher) https://archive.org/details/bim_early-english-books-1641-1700_the-remaines-by-b-also_bacon-sir-francis_1648/page/n107/mode/1up And there are 177 words from "soul" to "Imprimitur". 177 = WILLIAM SHAKESPEARE (Simple cipher) Moreover, the first Chapter is "An Essay of a King" and not An Essay "Of a King" that could be a clue indicating that Bacon is from Royal descent. I wonder if the year of publication of the first Edition of BACONS REMAINES could have been chosen based on the date of publication of the Confessio Fraternatis (1648-1615 = 33) and if the year of publication of the Second Edition with the title "THE MIRROUR OF STATE AND ELOQUENCE" could have been chose based on the publication of Shakespeare's First Folio (1656-1623 = 33). And I also wonder if in the First and 2nd Edition, the pages 103 are identical.
  17. I like it, Rob ! ๐Ÿ™‚ Moreover , FUMAT = 58 (simple cipher) = HANG-HOG (Latin for BACON ๐Ÿ˜‰ ) FUMAT = 67 (reverse cipher) = FRANCIS
  18. The Alchemical Quest - T.T.- As you know T = 19 simple cipher. Thus, T.T. # 19. 19. I told you that THE TEMPEST, that is the last play written by Shakespeare but the first play of the First Folio ( The alpha and the Omega, The First and the Last, The Beginning and the End), begins on the 19th page of the First Folio and ends on page 19 , providing us with T.T. For me, the first and the last page of THE TEMPEST work together. I have already shared with you the fruit of my research on the last page ... ... revealing the identity of the Author of the Play. In the play, the honest old Councellor is Gonzalo. Let's take a look at the first page (based on the work of Mather Walker) ... Gonzalo reveals us the identity of the Author. Bacon, a Councellor - He is hang-hog - FUMAT I would add here that FUMAT is also a French word for Ray (the fish). https://www.google.fr/books/edition/A_Dictionarie_of_the_French_and_English/_iYNTgBYhFAC?hl=fr&gbpv=1&dq=ray+fumat&pg=PP473&printsec=frontcover A Dictionarie of the French and English Tongves (1611) And still in my view, FUMAT could also be a reference to the famous Letter S that can be found in The French Academie (1586) and the third and Last Edition of Bacon's Essays (1625) The Beginning and the End ... Notice the Hang'd FUMAT.
  19. <-- 188818811188888 --> <-- aaaaa bbbaa baaab --> equals (by reading from right to left) <-- A H S --> Thus, you have SHA from the past to the future and from the future to the past. ๐Ÿ˜Š
  20. I think that this is one half of this ๐Ÿ˜‰ <-- 188818811188888 -->
  21. Here is, for comparison ... The Will of Thomas Buttes : https://www.standrewsgreatryburgh.org.uk/a-cruciform-church-with-a-round-tower/church-history/thomas-buttes-of-riburgh.php https://www.standrewsgreatryburgh.org.uk/the-will-of-thomas-buttes-late-of-great-riborowe.php The Last Will of Francis Bacon (p. 610) : https://www.google.fr/books/edition/The_Works_of_Francis_Bacon_Baron_of_Veru/ED9MVGaYlYYC?hl=fr&gbpv=1 And I have just learned that Edward de Vere left no Will.
  22. Hi Rob, Thank you for sharing. โค๏ธ I can imagine the smile on your face when you discovered the two triangles and their link with your "ShaKAshA".๐Ÿ˜Š Interestingly, there are also 144 letters from "TO THE ONLIE BEGETTER ..." to "FORTH" (144 = SIR FRANCIS BACON) And there are 174 characters, by taking in count the 28 periods and two hyphens. (174 = FRANCIS BACON TUDOR) There are 100 characters form "TO" to "BY." and 74 characters from "OUR" to "FORTH."
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