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Lawrence Gerald

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Everything posted by Lawrence Gerald

  1. anyone want to join in and support A.P who is showing up the Stratfordian group known as "Oxfraud" after posting The 6 Primary Documents confirming Bacon is Shakespeare https://www.facebook.com/groups/oxfraud/posts/2702486646599490/?comment_id=2702730733241748&reply_comment_id=2702785026569652&notif_id=1713457125565350&notif_t=group_threaded_comment_reply
  2. London Library accused of hosting ‘anti-intellectual conspiracy theory’ that Shakespeare was a woman The institution is running a panel discussion with Elizabeth Winkler, the author of ‘Shakespeare Was a Woman and Other Heresies’ By Ewan Somerville ( has taken the uneducated hubris slant on the authorship) https://archive.ph/2024.04.13-150153/https://www.telegraph.co.uk/news/2024/04/13/london-library-accused-hosting-anti-intellectual-conspiracy/
  3. https://www.townandcountrymag.com/leisure/arts-and-culture/a60441053/william-shakespeare-document-discovered-mystery/ A Remarkable Discovery of a Document Shatters One of Shakespeare's Biggest Mysteries A secret parchment has resurfaced, rewriting the Bard’s sketchy family history. By Tim Newcomb Published: Apr 09, 2024 9:21 AM EST LG comments : This article does not contain a digital copy of the document alleged to have been written by Shaksper's sister Joan Hart. Professor Matthew Steggle (ms17027@bristol.ac.uk) the source of this story does not verify if the 1757 document is in Joan's own hand or is it just has her signature? If Joan was literate its surprising she didn't find time to educate her nieces (Shaksper's daughters) to being able to read and write. The author of this article, Tim Newcomb, states, "Yet, the scarcity of Shakespeare’s personal artifacts does little to dim the luster of his legacy, which stands in stark contrast to his modest, mysterious origins." This personal opinion of Mr. Newomb is blinded by the luster and downplays a more significant question. The scarcity of personal artifacts especially when it comes to having a literary legacy shines a very bright light as to why we have an Authorship question.
  4. Beware the tides of March. During the last 2 weeks of March attendance has doubled for each day. Sirbacon.org exceeded over 10,000 visitors worldwide for the month of March, mostly new visitors landing on all subject manner. Outside of our Forum clicks, pages that have to do with Bacon's "The Four Idols" and the King James Bible leads the way which indicate school related interests. We are Everywhere!
  5. Why would Essex not give the ring to Francis Bacon to deliver to Elizabeth?
  6. Joy Hancox has sent me early today a new video she has made to be shared with the readers of www.sirbacon.org "A Story for Easter." It is a weave that relates to an Allegorical Painting that symbolizes the nativity of Jesus' birth, Francis Bacon's birth and his manufactured death day, April 9th, Bacon's connection to being a main shareholder of Brass works in Wales & how it leads to Nuremberg Germany, The 1623 First Folio & The Incomparable Pair of Brethren, Numerology, Crop Circles, Baconians Alfred Dodd, and Edward Johnson and more. Joy Hancox , author of "The Messenger", "The Hidden Chapter : An Investigation into the Custody of Lost Knowledge", Kingdom for a Stage : Magicians & Aristocrats in the Elizabethan Theatre", "The Byrom Collection and the Globe Theatre Mystery. See http://joyhancox.co.uk/
  7. To be perfectly fair, it's Shocking what the Friedmans had done or not done as it is.
  8. Just found this. Robert Anton Wilson was a most interesting personality and prolific writer living in Berkeley CA when I first met him in 1975. We were not college roommates but maybe in a parallel universe next door. Wilson was writing books and offering Exo-Psychology courses which I participated in. I shared with him some info which he used in his soon to be published book, "Cosmic Trigger."
  9. Good one Eric : "There's more to this than meets the eye." LOL! The essence of Jean Overton Fuller's research on Bacon's eye color https://sirbacon.org/downloads/fuller-chapter2.pdf
  10. "Jonathan Bate should change the spelling of his last name to Bait. Jonathan Bait The only thing Jonathan Bate catches with his worms is the drift of mediocrity." - Antonine Lakosh bait /bāt/ noun Food or other lure placed on a hook or in a trap and used in the taking of fish, birds, or other animals. Something, such as a worm, used for this purpose. An enticement, temptation, or provocation. "He did not take the bait by responding to the taunt and getting drawn into an argument."
  11. would be great if we can get Maria's opinion on Ebenhof or Carr's books... Maria's book some of the contents https://brill.com/display/title/60900?language=en
  12. In case anyone missed it, the March Newsletter of The FBS posted my Tribute to the Late and Great Mather Walker. Here's a direct link to it : https://sirbacon.org/downloads/Tribute-to-Mather-Walker.pdf
  13. i didn't know that there is no Cervantes Portrait from the Life. Huge! False Authentic-Like that term.
  14. https://sirbacon.org/ResearchMaterial/Barnham2.htm ......Mr. Harry Paintin, of Oxford, who has most kindly put his great knowledge of family records at our service, points out that in the 16th Century a branch of the Underhills kept the Golden Cross and the Crown Tavern in Oxford, and that they subsequently sold their interest in the latter to the D'Avenant family, who entertained Shakespeare. One of the daughters married the first librarian of the Bodleian Library. Another of the family, John Underhill, became Rector of Lincoln College, 1577, and Bishop of Oxford, 1589, and died in 1592, and was buried at Christ Church Cathedral, Oxford. It will be noticed that, in one way or another, the name Underhill is mixed up with Shakespeare's, of Stratford-on-Avon, and also with Sir Francis Bacon's wife and family, for Sir John Underhill, who married Lady Bacon, was born at Eatington, in Warwickshire, and was closely related to the family who arranged to sell "New Place" to William Shakespeare in 1597-8. Anyone come across this before and think there is something to explore between John Underhill, Bacon, and WS New Place?
  15. The_History_of_the_Valorous_and_Wittie_K.pdfAP Add this 1612 Thomas Shelton Trans As Below to your As Above List
  16. If anyone needs to share the Bacon-Shakespeare-Cervantes book here's another link for it https://sirbacon.org/ebenhoffbook.htm
  17. AA In the 1612 translation by Thomas Shelton , Cervantes tells us "yet in truth but a stepfather to Don-Quixote." https://sirbacon.org/donquixoteaa1612.htm AA
  18. https://sirbacon.org/overheard.htm This exchange appeared in Francis Carr's Fortnighly News Sheet between Professor Jonathan Bate, a British scholar of Shakespeare and Romanticism and Barry Ide, Cervantes Professor of Spanish at Stratford University : Jonathan Bate : What do you think of Francis Carr's book, Who Wrote Don Quixote? Barry Ide : I'd rather not say anything at the moment. Bate : I've been asked by the Daily Telegraph to review it. Can you tell me if you think it's ridiculous? Ide : I'd rather not comment, as you can understand. Bate : If I don't write this review, they will think that Carr is right. Have they got in touch with you? Ide : Yes, I told them I couldn't say anything now. But you don't want Bacon to get any publicity, do you? Bate : No. But I don't think we can do nothing. Ide : Why not? Bate : Too many questions are being asked. That damned Internet! Is Carr right? Tell me, are you 100% certain that Cervantes wrote Don Quixote? Ide : No. Can you wait before putting pen to paper? Bate : Sooner or later we will have to come clean. Ide : I'll write to you next week about this. A week later ..... Bate : I am still waiting for your letter about Francis Carr's Who Wrote Don Quixote? Ide : I'm sorry I have not got around to writing it. Bate : The Telegraph rang me yesterday. They want to put my review in a special feature next month. Ide : About what? Bate : The Novel. They want to start with Don Quixote. Ide : Oh dear! Bate : They are suprised I have not said anything about Carr's book. I have asked them to postpone this feature. The press have been told not to review this book, and there has been very little advertising. But more and more of my students are asking me what I think of it. Ide : What is your reply? Bate : I would like to be able to tell them what you think. We have known about Cervantes, of course, for a long time. But we never encourage students to study Cervantes himself. When can you write to me? Ide : Give me another week...... Jonathan Bate was educated at Sevenoaks School and the University of Cambridge. He teaches at Warwick University.His publications include Shakespeare and Ovid (1993), the Arden edition of Titus Andronicus (1995), The Genius of Shakespeare (1997), and he is currently editing a new edition of Shakespeare's Complete Works for the Royal Shakespeare Company. Winning and Losing Competition creates losers. The losers naturally resent the winner, who deprives them of victory. In the race to win the real Shakespeare prize, all the contenders are----for the time being enjoying the challenge. The one event that they fear is defeat, when the winning post is reached. So it is natural that they refrain from giving their rivals any publicity. They would not review a book which supports someone who is not their favourite---unless, of course, they can rubbish it. The Stratfordians, Oxfordians and Marlovians have all been struck dumb by Francis Carr's Who Wrote Don Quixote. It clearly demonstrates Bacon's authorship of the Spanish novel and the Shakespeare plays. Attacks on Bacon's authorship claim are more difficult, so the professors prefer to keep their mouths shut. They have agreed with their Spanish counterparts perhaps that they will not uncover Bacon's authorship of Don Quixote, as that will also uncover his creation of the Shakespeare plays. With the publication of Carr's book the case for Bacon becomes even more difficult to refute. It is in fact impossible.
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