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A Phoenix

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Everything posted by A Phoenix

  1. Hi Rob, Writing the essay on Lord Bacon the secret republican father of the United States of America and the rest of the modern world, who by secret engines with his Rosicrucian-Freemasonry Brotherhood are set on the universal reformation of the whole world, was a very emotional experience and your kind and generous response heightened that emotion. The Tempest which opens the Shakespeare First Folio is a thinly disguised dramatic portrayal of the founding of the New World and his utopian manifesto the New Atlantis (or, Land of the Rosicrucians) the philosophical-scientific blueprint for what became the United States of America, the first modern republican-democracy and leader of the free world. It was this moment led by Bacon-Shakespeare, Brother of the Rosy Cross, that represents a demarcation, a crucial before and after point in history-the Bacon-Shakespeare moment, that forever changed the future direction and destiny of mankind. When this is finally openly and fully revealed to the rest of humankind Bacon will rise again phoenix-like and his fame and greatness will spread to each and every corner of the globe-and we, our children, and our children's children, will honour his name, and bless heaven.
  2. AN ANAGRAM OF BACON IN MACBETH. Conduct me to mine host. We love him highly, And shall continue our graces towards him. By your leave, hostess. BACON. [Macbeth: 1: 6: 29-31]
  3. Good Evening High Wizard of B'Hive-another dazzling masterclass.
  4. We certainly all love Lawrence father of SirBacon.org and a great inspiration to Baconians around the world.♥️♥️
  5. TWO ANAGRAMS OF F. BACON IN MUCH ADO ABOUT NOTHING. doe you any em- bassage to the Pigmies, rather then hould three words conference, with this Harpy: you haue no employment for me? F. BACON. [Shakespeares Comedies Histories, & Tragedies. Published according to the True Originall Copies (London: printed by Isaac Jaggard, and Ed. Blount, 1623), p. 106] Bor. Mas and my elbow itcht, I thought there would a scabbe follow. Con. I will owe thee an answere for that, and now forward with thy tale. F. BACON. [Shakespeares Comedies Histories, & Tragedies. Published according to the True Originall Copies (London: printed by Isaac Jaggard, and Ed. Blount, 1623), p. 112]
  6. ANAGRAMS OF BACON IN KING LEAR. Come hither, fellow. And yet I must. Bless thy sweet eyes, they bleed. [King Lear: 4: 1: 52-4] BACON. Or ere Ile weepe: O Fool, I shall go mad. Corn. Let vs withdraw, ’twill be a storme. Reg. This house is little, the old man an’ds people, Cannot be well bestow’d. Gon. ’Tis his owne blame hath put himselfe from rest, And must needs taste his folly. Reg. For his particular, Ile receiue him gladly, But not one follower. BACON. [Shakespeares Comedies Histories, & Tragedies. Published according to the True Originall Copies (London: printed by Isaac Jaggard, and Ed. Blount, 1623), p. 295]
  7. ANAGRAMS OF BACON IN TITUS ANDRONICUS, CORIOLANUS AND TROILUS AND CRESSIDA. Coming and going with thy honey breath. But sure some Tereus hath deflowered thee And, lest though shouldst detect them, cut thy tongue. [Titus Andronicus: 2: 4: 25-7] BACON. As Hector’s leisure and your bounties shall Concur together, severally entreat him. Beat loud the taborins, let the trumpets blow, [Troilus and Cressida: 4: 7: 157-9] BACON. Conjectural marriages, making parties strong And feebling such as stand not in their liking Below their cobbled shoes. [Coriolanus: 1: 1: 192-4]
  8. Hi Eric, if you haven't already, it might be worth contacting Susan Mcilory at FBS.
  9. Hi Rob, I was continually laughing out loud reading this piece which was absolutely hilarious-at some points I was crying with laughter. Some of the one-liners were off the scale. Brilliant.
  10. Good Morning High Wizard of B'Hive and the arcane intricacies of Baconian scholarship and Grand Master of the secret mysterious emblems and their links to Lord Bacon and his sublime Rosicrcuian Brotherhood. Yann, not only was I truly amazed watching your mind working and seeing you making all these links and connections in a way only you do-an amazing intellectual feat, but it was also emotional. I have this all consuming profound love of Lord Bacon (who is of course the greatest of all men) and his divine Rosicrucian Brotherhood-so your work here on Lord Bacon and the Temple of the Rose Cross in Europe was particularly stirring and emotional. It reminded me of their divine declaration of the Universal Refromation of the Whole World that began in Europe, and then spread its wings to the New World of North America which eventually became the United States of America, and to this day is slowly but steadily working to fulfil its destiny. One where we live in a world of love, peace and harmony. Thank you and much love, Phoenix.
  11. THE BACON ANAGRAM IN A MIDSUMMER NIGHT'S DREAM. By their increase, now knowes not which is which; And this same progeny of euills, Comes from our debate, from our dissension, BACON. [Shakespeares Comedies Histories, & Tragedies. Published according to the True Originall Copies (London: printed by Isaac Jaggard, and Ed. Blount, 1623), p. 149]
  12. Hi Grand Master Baconian mathemetician (ala Dr Dee) and Grand Master Baconian decipherer. Wow, that was an impressively detailed expansive examination and evaluation of the cryptographic intricies in that part of the text. There are so many Baconian secrets interwoven into the fabric of this little known play Timon of Athens and several Baconians believe it was written or heavily revised by FB after his fall in 1621. Thank you.
  13. BOY GENIUS AND FUTURE HIGH PRIEST OF THE WORLD. His first, and childish, years, were not without some Mark of Eminency; At which Time, he was endued, with that Pregnancy and towardness, of Wit; As they were Presages, of that Deep, and Universall, Apprehension, which was manifest in him, afterward. [William Rawley, ed., Resuscitatio, Or, Bringing into Publick Light Several Pieces, Of The Works, Civil, Historical, Philosophical, & Theological, Hitherto Sleeping; Of the Right Honourable Francis Bacon (London: printed by Sarah Griffin for William Lee, 1657), B2r] He had a large mind from his father, and great abilities from his mother; his parts improved more than his years: his great, fixed, and methodical memory, his solid judgment, his quick fancy, his ready expression, gave high assurance of that profound and universal knowledge and comprehension of things which then rendered him the observation of great and wise men, and afterwards the wonder of all…At twelve, his industry was above the capacity, and his mind above the reach of his contemporaries. [David Lloyd, State Worthies: Or, The Statesmen and Favourites Of England, ed., By Charles Whitworth (London: printed for J. Robson, 1746), II, ‘Observations on the Life of Sir Francis Bacon’, pp. 118-9]
  14. THE ANAGRAM OF F. BACON IN TIMON OF ATHENS. For each true word, a blister, and each false Be as Cantherizing to the root of o’th’ Tongue, Consuming it with speaking. I Worthy Timon. Tim. Of none but such as you, And you of Timon. F. BACON. [Shakespeares Comedies Histories, & Tragedies. Published according to the True Originall Copies (London: printed by Isaac Jaggard, and Ed. Blount, 1623), p. 96]
  15. THE ANAGRAM OF F. BACON IN MEASURE FOR MEASURE. (As I Subscribe not that, nor any other, But in the losse of question) that you, his Sister, Finding your selfe desir’d of such a person, Whose creadit with the Iudge, or owne great place, Could fetch your Brother from the Manacles Of the all-building-Law: and that there were No earthly meane to saue him, but that either F. BACON. [Shakespeares Comedies Histories, & Tragedies. Published according to the True Originall Copies (London: printed by Isaac Jaggard, and Ed. Blount, 1623), p. 69] [Measure for Measure: 2: 4: 89-95]
  16. Hi Kate, just took a quick provisional look. There are a total of 53 words on the whole of the monument and 203 letters on the front block of the monument. 203 is Franics Bacon (100)/Shakespeare (103) in simple cipher. The number 53 represents the letters SOW in simple cipher the intials of Sons of Wisdom or FB's Rosicrucian Sons of Wisdom. The total of words added to the total of letters: 53+203=256 a triple simple cipher for Francis Bacon (100)/ Francis Bacon (100)/ Fr. Bacon (56). Furthermore, similar to how a woodblock is included in a cipher count on title pages: the 5 words and 29 letters in 'There is no darkness but ignorance': provides a total of 34 minus the figure of Shakespeare on the monument (34-1=33) reveals the in the invisible figure of Bacon and conversely the total of 256 plus the figure of Shakespeare (a disguised or invisible Bacon) 256+1=257 Francis Bacon (100)Fra Rosicrosse (157)-Francis Bacon, Brother of the Rosy Cross. Thus all in all it CONveys the secret cryptographic message that Francis Bacon, Brother of the Rosy Cross is Shakespeare! I am sure Rob and Yann will also have something to say and add when they give it a look later.
  17. I agree with you Kate: conveyed is a curious choice of words if not used for the purposes of a BACON anagram. Well spotted.
  18. IN THE PLAIN TEXT OF THE 1603 AND 1604 TITLE PAGES OF HAMLET WE SEE WRITTEN 'BY WILLIAM SHAKE-SPEARE' BUT FOR THOSE WITH EYES TO SEE WITH THE DEPLOYMENT OF AN ANGRAMMATIC CRYPTIC DEVICE IF WE READ DOWN THE PAGE IT READS 'BY BACON'. A FURTHER ANAGRAMMATIC DEVICE IS USED ON THE OPENING PAGE OF HAMLET REVEALING THAT ITS SECRET AUTHOR IS FRANCIS BACON.
  19. Hi Kate, in the recent 1066 page The Oxford Francis Bacon Early Writings 1584-1596 (Oxford Clarendon Press, 2012) its editors Alan Stewart and Harriet Knight reproduced/reprinted some twenty five works, writings and letters by FB: legal, religio-political, the manuscript of Promus of Formularies and Elegances (his private note-book) from which literally hundreds of words, phrases and sentences are found in his Shakespeare works (see Pott and Cockburn), a play entitled The Misfortunes of Arthur from whence there are echoes in at least a dozen or more Shakespeare plays (see my article), and several other devices, masques, and dramatic entertainments. This is what they had to say about them: These writings can be classified into four categories: first, texts that Bacon wrote but not for public consumption; second, texts Bacon wrote to be circulated with his name; third, texts Bacon intended to circulate anonymously; and fourth, texts that were intended to circulate under another’s name. [Alan Stewart with Harriet Knight, eds., The Oxford Francis Bacon: Early Writings 1584-1596 (Oxford Clarendon Press, 2012), p. xxviii]
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