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Lawrence Gerald

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Posts posted by Lawrence Gerald


    Stratfordian Fraudians call their "Charity"  the "Shakespeare Birthplace Trust. "

    Misleading and Obfuscating from the Public since 1847.

    Rotten to the Core.


    The Shakespeare Birthplace Trust

    Leading the world's enjoyment and understanding of Shakespeare's work, life and times.

    The Shakespeare Birthplace Trust is the global centre for learning about and experiencing the work, life and times of the world’s best-known writer. Our mission is to enthuse children, young people and life-long learners with a passion for Shakespeare.

    We bring the past into dialogue with the present, leading to a deeper understanding and enjoyment of Shakespeare’s place in history, his works on the page and his plays in performance.

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  2. EYE EYE

    Stephanie, Great Video. Thank you!


    The Next Octave: a Sustainable Economy Encoded in Music5.0 out of 5 stars7

    by Stephanie McPeak Petersen et al.


    "Music and money share an immutable connection. Both systems, encoded with mathematical ratios of creative tension, have the power to produce both harmony and dissonance. Over the centuries, governing philosophies tempering both music and money have created two systems of fiat notes, the values of which have been noticeably distorted. Musical regulations temper our monetary system, while a correlating theory of systemic debt tempers musical pitch. At the center of this controversy sit two powerful philosophers: Plato and Bacon. Plato lured us in with encoded musical ratios built into the political structures of his city-states; can Bacon lead us out with a ciphered trail of breadcrumbs revealing the musical conspiracy of the tritone? If we read between Bacon's lines, we find that tuning music and money with just intervals seems to hold the key to dismantling these debt-based systems and creating a more harmonious and economically sustainable world."
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    Hamlet to Horatio : "‘.....More honoured in the breach than the observance.’" Hamlet  Act 1 Scene 4

    "Once in a while you get shown the light in the strangest of places when you look at it right." Robert Hunter


    A.P.---"Why is their {Francis Bacon & Ben Jonson} relationship almost completely unknown outside of Baconian circles? "

    Francis Bacon and his Rosicrucian Brother Ben Jonson was instrumental in bringing to fruition the monumental 1623 Shakespeare First Folio, a relationship illuminated here with new and little known documentation, evidence and information, which exposes and DEMOLISHES the Stratfordian falsehood that Ben Jonson was the key figure in validating the Stratford man as Shakespeare.  


    Thank You to the  A.Phoenix  juggernaut for succinctly revealing  the game plan, the  unspoken motivation and many deceptive falsehoods and obfuscations of the  Stratfordian Industrial Complex  and THEIR  outrageous Fantasy that a William Shakespeare  could be a playwright when he couldn't  even read or write, was a grain merchant that hoarded during a drought, could possibly be responsible for the greatest literature in western civilization.  Their Fantasy theory has been more  of a  manipulative spell over generations  that requires continuous cover up by their well published  stooges that do their bidding in the timid academic world  where  the game plan rewards suppression sans  the threat of losing tenure, scorn, ridicule by questioning the Emperor Wears No Clothes. And this Emperor has been bare for all to see all along.  The  Humpty Dumpty Stratfordians are in the middle of an identity crisis and  on their way  to extinction.

    Tremendous Thanks to The A. Phoenix team  for once again polishing the mirror  with  historical truth that has been suppressed and bringing it to see the light of day.  And a Salute to Ben Jonson and Francis Bacon's  Mightier Game Plan;  may all compounds dissolve.

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  4. I agree with Eric we have to question everything and examine our assumptions and theories so they are not relied upon as historical facts. That's what Oxfordians have to do as well as fall into their own cognitive dissonance trance of obfuscation because they are so threatened by Bacon's candidacy. 

    Between Alfred Dodd, George Tudhope's "Bacon Masonry," Richard Wagner, Peter Dawkins and Manly P. Hall that's pretty much all I can go on regarding Freemasonry, Bacon and the Elizabethan- James era. There's no question in my mind that there are "Craft" references in the Plays and whether it's called Freemasonry, Rosicrucianism, Knights of the Helmet, there existed a noble impulse for the benefit and relief of man's estate and  the greater good of mankind that is now a lost intention of  many contemporary  watered down  so called Freemasons.

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  5. 6 hours ago, A Phoenix said:

    Hi Eric,

    The caption contains 33 letters Bacon in simple cipher and 6 words: 33+6=39 F Bacon in simple cipher.

    Might we then interpret the cartoon as cryptically conveying that Bacon/F Bacon is secretly passing his literary mask William Shakspere of Stratford his Shakespeare play Hamlet (a disguised dramatic portrait of Bacon himself), a talking picture not dissimilar to the frontispiece of Cryptomenytices et Cryptographiae published a few weeks after the Shakespeare First Folio (November 1623) in early 1624.

    Great insight/analogy A.P.!

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  6. https://www.shakespeare.org.uk/visit/whats-on/what-plays-arent-in-the-first-folio-and-why/

    Wednesday 14 June, 5-6pm


    The 1623 First Folio consists of 36 Shakespeare plays, around half of which were not published in individual editions prior to the Folio’s publication.

    Dr Darren Freebury-Jones surveys plays which we believe Shakespeare had a hand in but weren’t included in the First Folio, and explores what the omission tells us about the presentation of Shakespeare's genius by the Folio's compilers, and the ways in which his dramatic identity was shaped by those he collaborated most. 


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  7. my paternal family heritage has British roots  and my surname was spelt Gerroll. I've seen Gerald interpreted as "spear wielder"

    • Gerald masc. proper name, introduced into England by the Normans, from Old French Giralt, from Old High German Gerwald, "spear-wielder," from Proto-Germanic *girald, from *ger "spear" (see gar) + base of waltan "to rule" (cognate with Old English wealdan; from PIE root *wal- "to be strong"). The name often was confused with Gerard.
    • Gerald is a male Germanic given name meaning "rule of the spear" from the prefix ger-("spear") and suffix -wald ("rule"). Variants include the English given name Jerrold, the feminine nickname Jeri and the Welsh language Gerallt and Irish language Gearalt. Gerald is less common as a surname.The name is also found in French as Gérald. Geraldine is the feminine equivalent.
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