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Everything posted by Allisnum2er

  1. A Phoenix, Rob , Lawrence, My warm thanks for your feedback !πŸ™β€οΈ Rob, I assure you that the slide at 1:57 is a fortuitous coincidence as the one at 2:13 πŸ˜‰ F. BCON PLAYS In this video, I tried to go straight to the point. Here are some additional thoughts on the subject : F. BCON PLAYS is one possible anagram. Here is a second interesting one : L. F. BACON SPY With L. that stands for Lord like in "The Merchant of Venise" https://internetshakespeare.uvic.ca/Library/facsimile/book/Bran_F1/199/index.html%3fzoom=1200.html There is also this one: S.P. BY FALCON User: Sicinius, CC BY-SA 4.0 https://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-sa/4.0, via Wikimedia Commons Notice that the simple cipher of these anagrams is 106 (a link with CRC ?) And the reverse cipher is 144 that is the simple cipher of : SIR FRANCIS BACON.
  2. Here is a new video. This short video is about the date of publication of the First Folio and suggests that this date was chosen wisely in order to hide the identity of our conceal'd poet, Sir Francis Bacon. NOV1623.mp4
  3. Hi everyone, This morning, I woke up with the idea of a short video in mind. Here is the result. It derives from the work of J.C. (see Baconiana 1907) but my approach is different. I hope you will enjoy it. NOV1623.mp4
  4. Few years ago, I took a close look at page 2 of King John and I made some interesting discoveries ... Why this interest for the second column of page 2 of King John ? Because of Ben Jonson's Epigram ! In my mind, if "TWO" was a clue, the 2nd column of the 2nd page of the 2nd "part" (HISTORIES) of the First Folio could be important. And after some research, I think that Orville W. Owen had the same idea and that it could be the starting point of his concept of "Word Cipher" His "Francis Bacon's Letter to the Decipherer" begins with : " My dear Sir : Thus learning on mine elbow I begin ..." The non-colored sentences are not found in the First Folio. I wonder if the choice of this passages in Troilus 5:2 and Troilus 3:3 could hide another purpose. Indeed, this is in Troilus 5:2 that we have the reference to the Helmet of Invisibily , the "Caske compos'd by Vulcan's skills" that Athena wears. "The Knights of the Helmet". https://internetshakespeare.uvic.ca/Library/facsimile/book/SLNSW_F1/611/index.html%3Fzoom=850.html And the passage in Troilus 3:3, on page 602 of the First Folio, can be linked to Bacon : 33 = BACON 602 => F(6) B(2) => Francis Bacon
  5. Hi A Phoenix, It reminds me something that I noticed when I read your paper the first time and that I had forgotten. Beyond the fact that the single paragraph in which Bacon is mentioned has 103 words ... by counting from " In addition to these two persons", "Shakespeare" and "Bacon" in "Shakespeare-Bacon" are the 101st and the 102nd words. 101 + 102 (addition) = 203 203 is the simple cipher of ... FRANCIS BACON (100) SHAKESPEARE (103) πŸ˜‰ "Problem" is the 103rd word and 103 seems to be the solution to this "Problem".😊 Moreover, there are 84 words in the first paragraph, 84 being the simple cipher of ELIZABETH. Interestingly, the second "Shakespeare" is the 148th word by counting from the beginning. 148 = WILLIAM TUDOR And "William" is the 100th word by counting from the end. If we take the hyphen of "Tech-niques" in count and we consider "tech" - "niques" as 2 words, then ... "Shakespeare" is the 100th word by counting from the end. 100 = FRANCIS BACON
  6. Two words : Fascinating and Brilliant ! Thank you for sharing, A Phoenix.
  7. Hi Rob, Thank you for your kind comment. And sorry but I must admit that I had forgotten that, by following your pyramid, Bacon's Birthday (22) began on this page ! That's great ! 😊 Contrariwise, I remembered your take on Sonnet 11 and its link with the seal 157/257.πŸ˜‰ And I like your short video ! Straight to the point ! On passing, I think that you should be vigilant with the program you use for the "word count". Indeed, it seems, that it counts the words with an apostrophe ( "bear'st", " belov'd", "indow'd" ,"grow'st" ... ) as two words.
  8. That's great, Hen. W. ! Following your idea, here are some another things suggesting that, indeed, there might be a link between the Straford-inscription, this page of the Shakespeare's Sonnets and Francis Bacon. 10 + 11 + 12 = 33 = BACON "carv'd" is the 100th word of Sonnet 11 100 = FRANCIS BACON "seale" is the 104th word 104 = PALLAS ATHENA
  9. Welcome to the B'Hive Mr H. W. 😊 And thank you for sharing.πŸ™ This is, indeed, very interesting ! Here are some thoughts that came to my mind as I was reading your great posts ... On the line beginning with "Stay Passenger ..." there are 32 letters if we count the "TH" of "Thou" as one. Thus, the LAST "P" is the 33rd letter ( 33 = BACON). Notice that in fact the 33rd letter is the letter "R" of "READ" and the Greek letter P is equivalent to the Roman letter R. There is also, evidently, the famous link between FAST and BACON on page 222 of the First Folio. https://internetshakespeare.uvic.ca/Library/facsimile/book/SLNSW_F1/240/?zoom=1275 And the distance between Shakespeare's Grave and Bacon's Grave is interesting. Indeed, 104.66 is between 104 and 105 Km. 104 is the simple cipher of PALLAS ATHENA, the Spear-Shaker, Francis Bacon's Muse. 196 (reverse cipher of PALLAS ATHENA) is also the simple cipher of VVILLIAM SHAKESPEARE. Thank you again Hen. W.
  10. Hi A Phoenix, Indeed ! 😊 And this makes me even more excited to share with you my own research on the French connection. I have often read with a great deal of pleasure a legacy of the famous lord Bacon, one of the greatest geniuses that our own or any country has produced; after having bequeathed his soul, body, and estate, in the usual form, he adds, "My name and memory I leave to foreign nations, and to my countrymen, after some time be passed over." https://quod.lib.umich.edu/e/ecco/004786805.0001.000/1:35?rgn=div1;view=fulltext Joseph Addison - The Tatler (Work in progress πŸ˜‰) Warm regards, Yann
  11. Many thanks A Phoenix for reproducing the Editor’s note and the text written by Major Stevenson.πŸ™β€οΈ
  12. Hi FB Decipherer, I use Google Book a lot .... With the right Key words ( Bacon Shakespeare for example 😊) and the "search by years" engine , it's magical ! πŸ˜‰
  13. Yesterday evening, my research led me to this book 😊... Luis Quinones de Benavente (1581-1651) , ENTREMESES by Jose Manuel Blecua (1945) https://www.google.fr/books/edition/Entremeses/FjGj7g4HIkgC?hl=fr&gbpv=1&dq=shakespeare+bacon&pg=PA8&printsec=frontcover https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/José_Manuel_Blecua_Teijeiro I did not find the AA headpiece in the 1640 Edition of Entremeses nuevos de diversos autores ... https://www.cervantesvirtual.com/obra-visor/entremeses-nuevos-de-diversos-autores-primera-parte--0/html/021f8688-82b2-11df-acc7-002185ce6064.html But it can be find in the 1872 Edition ... https://archive.org/details/AK001T1/page/n35/mode/2up
  14. The Owen cipher : a paper read before the Witenagemote on Friday evening, December 1, 1893. https://www.loc.gov/resource/gdcmassbookdig.owencipherpaperr00mann/?st=gallery
  15. Bacon's Riddle Read at Last Dr. Owen Discovers Astounding Facts about Sir Francis' Literary Industry ; April 22, 1894 https://www.google.fr/books/edition/Bacon_s_Riddle_Read_at_Last/FQmcr3Jgs0gC?hl=fr&gbpv=1
  16. This is a sculpture by J.G. Bubb (1825) showing Queen Elizabeth opening the Royal Exchange on 23, January 1571. https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Royal_Exchange,_London#:~:text=The Royal Exchange was officially,place until the 17th century. https://crossroads-spacesofknowing.fitzmuseum.cam.ac.uk/the-marketplace/the-royal-exchange https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/J._G._Bubb Francis Bacon, who was 10 years old, is not there. There is probably Thomas Gresham http://www.tudorplace.com.ar/images/Gresham,Thomas(Sir).jpg Here is a paper from 1838 that talks about "attendant figures and heralds" https://www.google.fr/books/edition/the_mirror_of_literature_amusement_and_i/TkIFAAAAQAAJ?hl=fr&gbpv=1 ( Page 50)
  17. Many thanks to Joy Hancox for having brought to light this incredible painting and having shared with us some of her research.πŸ™β€οΈ This a great Story for Easter ! Here are some ideas ... The "shuttle" in the middle reminds me the episode of Christ sleeping during The Tempest. https://www.kingjamesbibleonline.org/jesus-calms-the-storm-at-sea_bible/ I wonder if it could also hide a reference to Jacob's dream. And I think that Francis Bacon could be, in fact, the first Horseman, the one riding the white horse ... Apocalypse 6 : 2 "And I saw, and behold a white horse: and he that sat on him had a bow; and a crown was given unto him: and he went forth conquering, and to conquer." The crown shall be hidden under his Hat πŸ™‚ https://archive.org/details/minervabritannao00peac/page/171/mode/2up Apocalypse 19 : 11 11. And I saw heaven opened, and behold a white horse; and he that sat upon him was called Faithful and True, and in righteousness he doth judge and make war.
  18. Wow ! Indeed, this is Extraordinary ! I agree with you A Phoenix, and it would make sense if the lady at the back just peering over her left shoulder was Anne Bacon, her leading Lady-in-Waiting ! πŸ™‚
  19. All right ! You're listening to All Hit Radio and it's 53Β° at 30 minutes past the hour ! πŸ˜‰
  20. Hi everyone, Here is part of my answer to a question asked by Peethagoras in anoher topic belonging to "Baconian Ciphers". My answer being essentially based on anagrams and acrostics, it seems more judicious to me to post it here, for the sake of centralizing the information. I already shared with you my thoughts on Shakespeare's Monument and its link (in my view) with both the First Essay "Of Truth" of Francis Bacon (1625) and the pages 169 of the First Folio. The choice that was made to show Shakespeare's teeth could be in the same vein, and be a clue that guides us towards an important page ... page 26 (B.F.) of HISTORIES, in the play Richard II. https://internetshakespeare.uvic.ca/Library/facsimile/book/Bran_F1/348/index.html%3Fzoom=1200.html I shared with you the idea that from the letter D of Doubly (in Italic) the name "TUDOR" could be hidden in acrostic. And in the middle (Mediocria firma) we can easily find the letters forming the name BACON. Remember that "Doubly" appears a first time on the same page in an important passage I talked about in my first video " 1623'. Here are the fruits of the extension of my research on this page. And this page is also the only page of the First Folio in which can be found together the Falcon and the spear that are two emblems of Shakespeare's Coat of arms, visible on Shakespeare's funerary Monument. https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Shakespeare's_funerary_monument#/media/File:Monument-ht6.jpg I have more to share but I keep it for a symbolic date ! πŸ˜‰
  21. Here is a link to an interesting article about teeth in Art : http://thedabbler.co.uk/2014/04/a-brief-history-of-teeth-in-art/
  22. Hi A Phoenix, Sorry if I am off topic, but I have just found something that I had to share with you, and I did not found a better place ! I wondered if there had been the same kind of Eulogies written for the death of Edward de Vere. That is how I came across the following essay : "Why Was Edward de Vere Defamed on Stage - and His Death Unnoticed ?" by Katherine Chiljan https://shakespeareoxfordfellowship.org/wp-content/uploads/TOX21_Chiljan_Death_Unnoticed.pdf I read the first pages and learned about "Love's Martyr" by Robert Chester published in 1601. Katherine Chiljan mentioned a anonymous poem and something immediatly caught my eyes. https://archive.org/details/robertchesterslo00ches/page/194/mode/2up This 1878 Edition seems to be a facsimile but, strangely the pagination is not the same as the original book. Moreover, there are two paginations. Here is the page 177 (WILLIAM SHAKESPEARE simple cipher) And here is the second one πŸ™‚ ... I like the fact that the first line of THRENOS begins with a B and the last line with a F. And here is the anonymous poem, right after a poem by Ben Jonson ... https://archive.org/details/robertchesterslo00ches/page/194/mode/2up There are 44 words. I already told you that 44 was, in Hebrew, the gematria of yeled (Child), dam (Blood) and chol (Phoenix) and that for me the number 44 could hide "The Child with the Blood of the Phoenix". 44 is also the simple cipher of LIBER (Bacchus / Bacco / The Free one) and REX. The 33rd word by counting from "The Phoenix Analysde" is ... Creature. (a reference to Sonnet 1) Notice the two words in Italic in the first Strophe Fable and Bird. Interestingly, the sum of the value of all the uppercase letters in Italic is 77, the simple cipher of MINERVA. And here is the cherry on the cake ! 😊 Did you notice the other uppercase letters ? Prove of F BACON - W TIDOR We know that TIDOR is one possible spelling of TUDOR/TUDUR/TIDDER/TWDWR W. TIDOR = 84 = ELIZABETH (Simple cipher) 😊 The page 33 ofthe Book is also very interesting ... https://archive.org/details/robertchesterslo00ches/page/40/mode/2up And Rob, this one is for you ! I think that I have just found your future prefered page 103/111.πŸ˜‰ https://archive.org/details/robertchesterslo00ches/page/110/mode/2up
  23. Hi everyone, Here is something else that I have just found in the title-page of Manes Verulamiani. I found the word "ORBIS" meaning "Circle" written in a vertical. What if the size of the letters on each line had been chosen deliberately in order to conceal the words "ORBIS" and "CORONATUM"? I wondered if "ORBIS" could be another clue, an invitation to draw a circle that could hide an important message. Here is one suggestion ...
  24. Hi A Phoenix, First of all, and once again, thank you so much for continuing to share with us great stuff on a daily basis !πŸ™β€οΈ I do not know why but it is as if I was seeing this title-page for the first time, with fresh eyes. It reminded me my findings in the first Elegy with Latin words hidden verticaly. Falco (Falcon) Pilum (Spear) Odarium (Ode/Song) Artes (Art) Bacon I just thought to myself, that a Latin word should be concealed in the middle (Mediocria firma). And I think that I found it ! 😊 CORONATUM ( CROWNED / WREATHED) And here is one possible solution with the remaining capital letters in acrostic ... VV. S.S. HID Lo. F.B. VV(illiam) S(hake)-S(peare) hid Lo(rd) F(rancis) B(acon)
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