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  1. This has often made me chuckle: ref: the epitaph under the effigy of the Stratford monument: we are told to "stay" and "read if thou canst" who is "with in this monument" and a litter further on we are told the name "decks" or decorates "this tombe" but we know the monument is not a tomb, and anyway the actual tomb has no name other than "IESVS" inscribed. The question is who's name is hidden, and how can we extract it? Is anyone interested enough to chat about this subject?
  2. Hi LOT you say "To me this is one of the most important places in all of the Sonnets. " this passage smells like Tempest magic to me. You will know Dee = 14, and if you check out sonnet 44 (Iohn or Monad) these last two lines: Receiuing naughts by elements so sloe, But heauie teares,badges of eithers woe. Have always interested me. "naughts"? "badges"? did you know that 44/14 is thje same as 22/7? and the result (in decimals because it's easier) is 44/14 = 3.142857 and after conversion to letters becomes: C ADBHEG (to 7 places). And here is a little angram: C ADBHEG beomes CH BADGE, which becomes 'chi' badge, which becomes X badge, and which turns into the Badge of Christ ----------------------- The end of sonnet 14 says: Thy end is Truthes and Beauties doome and date. END = 22 which is the value of both Greek and Latin X: the letter chosen to represent Χριστοσ, meaning Christos. Iohn or Monad = 44, Dee = 14: 1st letter (left end) sonnet 14: N 1st letter (left end) sonnet 44: I N I = 22. I N: Iesu Nazarene. --------------------- X = 22 and represents the cross: Sonnet 14 word 22 is "good" Sonnet 44 word 22 is "I" as in Iesus. ---------------------- Sonnet 14, word 39* is "mynuits" this is an anagram of NV IS MYT where NV = 33 = BACON, and MYT = 54 which is ROSE. *39 = F BACON or even Greek XP, called the Chi rho. Where chi stands of the cross X and rho is the first letter of Greek Phoda, meaning Rose. ------------------- It seems to me that numbers are almost everywhere. ----------------------------------------------------------
  3. For those who believe Bacon and Co passed info via numbers: Dee (the most adept of numerical-ciphers) would surely have agreed that Nature verifies the number of his name? IMHO that is.
  4. I 'tis true. There's so many puzzling things in the FF and Sonnets. Take for example this part of the three witches chant in Macbeth: All Double, double, ......etc etc 3 Scale of Dragon, Tooth of Wolfe, Witches Mummey, Maw, and Gulfe Of the rauin'd salt Sea sharke: Roote of Hemlocke, digg'd i'th' darke: Liuer of Blaspheming Iew, Gall of Goate, and Slippes of Yew, Sliuer'd in the Moones Ecclipse: Nose of Turke, and Tartars lips: Finger of Birth-strangled Babe, Ditch-deliuer'd by a Drab, Make the Grewell thicke, and slab. Adde thereto a Tigers Chawdron, For th' Ingredience of our Cawdron All Double, double, ......etc etc Figure out how come the great Bard stumbles in this poetry. Notice root of hemlock is mentioned in line 4. Compare with 4th word in the Stratford Monument: SOCRATEM: Socrates, killed by hemlock root. SOCRATEM is anagram of MAC ROTES, ROTES is Old English for 'rootes", MAC is short for MACBETH: M A C : 12, 1, 3: sum is 16 root of 16 is 4 root of 4 is 2 Why 16: Effigy shows 16 perfect upper set of teeth: these, like numbers, have roots. IMHO that is.
  5. The basic arithmetic is hardly known by the masses, but is very unique. And so is a little-known TWO at the foot of the Sonnets title page (William Aspley version). Noting the use of zero for letter 'o': 1602 less 0 leaves 169: the second root of 169 = 13. In other words 'two' points to the root. Like 13^2 = 169 And what about this? word 2 on line 2 of page 2 in the First Folio: one might catch a glimpse of the word TWO in acrostic form. Also can be seen is another related anagram: BOTH VV. ===================== here's another discovery: this time the First Folio intro verse: Word 2 in line 2 says "Figure," this was sometimes used to represent cipher. But there are two words which are meant to be used together: This Figure: Now we find F is the fifth letter, and helps point to five:** In Figure is the word Fiue. (fiue = five) If we look into This figure a second time we find a second number: EIGHT. This means that in the first two words on line two in page two are the names ofv two numbers: FIVE and EIGHT. There are no others And it so happens that the number of Iohn Dee is 58 - just like his beloved Monas. ** Why not 85? see earlier 5th letter = F etc. And of course 5 + 8 = 13.
  6. Greetings fellow members. I'm looking for anything that might link the word "bones" to the initials RC (Rosie Cross). Any help would be welcome.
  7. Of primary importance is being able to locate where the fragments of un-decoded secret message are located within the main body of text. The multi-step decoding process is only partially understood. But the following is known with certainty: There are four global Guide Words: Fortune, Nature, Honour and Reputation. They are global in that: 1. they appear across many pages of multiple documents (such as multiple hardcopy Bookes) 2. they are the same across the two great Cipher Methods, the Biliteral Cipher (know today as the Binary Code) and also the Word Cipher (being described publicly here, in non-cryptic form, for the first time in 400 years). The instructions on how to decode the Word Cipher are chiefly encoded using the Biliteral Cipher; so it is a multi-tier encryption method, with a multi-step decryption process: the instruction manual for the Word Cipher is guarded by being encoded in the Biliteral Cipher. The Guide Words indicate the fragment locations indirectly through a much larger set of Key Words. Apparently, the sentence surrounding an instance of a Guide Word is the container within which reside a number of Key Words. There are hundreds or perhaps thousands of Key Words. Key Words are chosen and are used in such a way as to draw attention to themselves in a way which is 'vivid'. The meaning of vividness here is that there will an anomalous, and perhaps bizarre, cluster of word repetitions. In addition, the meaning of the word itself forms a hint when extracted from the context of a sentence. The Key Word instances are not a part of the final text of the secret message, instead they only act as delimiters of the message text fragments, and do not appear appear in it. An additional part of their dual use is as organizational category names. Clarification is needed on the process by which the text fragments are sorted within a Category. <------------------------------------------------------> Supposing that the above is valid, will you kindly demonstrate extraction of hidden information from, say, the First Folio ?
  8. Supposed to be a story told by Bacon (circa 1605?) but no evidence can be found. In the year of our Lord 1432, there arose a grievous quarrel among the brethren over the number of teeth in the mouth of a horse. For 13 days the disputation raged without ceasing. All the ancient books and chronicles were fetched out, and wonderful and ponderous erudition, such as was never before heard of in this region, was made manifest. At the beginning of the 14th day, a youthful friar of goodly bearing asked his learned superiors for permission to add a word, and straightway, to the wonderment of the disputants, whose deep wisdom he sore vexed, he beseeched them to unbend in a manner coarse and unheard-of, and to look in the open mouth of a horse and find answer to their questionings. At this, their dignity being grievously hurt, they waxed exceedingly wroth; and joining in a mighty uproar, they flew upon him and smote him hip and thigh, and cast him out forthwith. for, said they, Surely Satan hath tempted this bold neophyte to declare unholy and unheard-of ways of finding truth contrary to all the teaching of the fathers. After many days more of grievous strife the dove of peace sat on the assembly and they as one man, declaring the problem to be an everlasting mystery because of a grievous dearth of historical and theological evidence thereof, so ordered the same writ down. Some attribute this to Sir Francis Bacon, others to Roger Bacon (1290-1222). I highlight the 13 days because the skull at the top of the Stratford monument has only 13 teeth rather than 16.
  9. Thanks for the reply Eric. You could be right with the jest idea. I have not been successful in locating another funary effigy which shows teeth. In fact, I have not been able to find another example of such an effigy with its mouth open. But I will keep searching. -------------------------------------------------------------- Thanks also to LOT: I paid a visit to the monument some years ago, and had a word with a member of the staff who verified that they are indeed teeth. I once had an article on the monument, which mentioned the teeth, but that's long lost. You said "Looks like a plain horizontal cut nothing." but if you are referring to the part-open mouth, then at the very least you must surely agree that an open mouth would be out of order in such a monument? What purpose would it serve other than to attract attention, and perhaps cause curiosity to stir. I note that at the very top of the monument there's an anatomically correct skull which shows three teeth missing, therefore leaving 13 in view. Could this be some kind of obtuse pointer to Bacon?
  10. I am puzzled: ref the effigy in the famous Stratford monument; someone went to great trouble and expense to add what seems to be a perfect set of upper teeth. This is a very rare thing, even the fact that the mouth is open is in itself rare, but to add a perfect upper set of gnashers? Where is there something written on this subject? it seems to have been overlooked or maybe ignored. It seems he had a perfect set of upper teeth. This would surely have been unusual in that time. Fifty three years of age and not a tooth missing, or even a blemish. Are we looking at some kind of sign to posterity? What where the usual dental procedures in those times I wonder? Is there perhaps some connection between Bacon and teeth?
  11. Rather than start counting from the first line of body text, instead start from title:"DEVISES" line 6 (F) word 3 from left side is the second "TWO", word 3 from right side is "OUR": (so we have one 33) take letter 3 from both words (so giving a second 33) gives OR, their numbers 14 and 17 add to 31: the number of PIG.
  12. I rather liked the noted page 33. 33 letters in line 1 of text. If 33 stands for Bacon, then we need an F for Francis: As F = 6, I looked at word 6 in line 6 and found "two" which represents B. Then, using the main text, I counted 33 groups of letters (both words and part words) to land on the same "two". TO = 33 and W stands for William: Put W between T and O to get TWO. Last word line 7 is "700": 700 divided by 7 = 100 = Francis Bacon.
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