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Shakespeare's blank page 2


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In part 1 the anagram ALPHABET ST was derived by virtue of 2 and 4 full fingers as exhibited on the effigy. Knowing what an alphabet is, we try to understand what ST might represent.

If we use the twenty four letter alphabet (remember 2 and 4 fingers) to find the alphabet place values of S and T, we see they are 18 and 19 respectively.

Using the monument text, count along the top row of letters to the 19th, where we find that particular letter is the initial S in the Latinized Greek name SOCRATEM.

But S is 18 in the alphabet, so that initial S might be said to represent both 18 and 19 in one place.

Moreover, that initial S is exactly in the middle of the row of letters.

What else might S T signify? We might imagine the word SonneT which begins and ends with the letters in question.

Could S representing 18, point to sonnet 18? After all that sonnet begins with S: "Shall I compare the to a summers day"...etc.

The 18th word in this sonnet is DO and the gemetria value of DO ( 4 + 14) is 18, like the sonnet number itself.

Then there's sonnet 19, an interesting poem in that it is the only one which mentions teeth. Line 3 word 3 is KEENE, which means
sharp. So KEENE TEETH translates to SHARP TEETH, thus showing another ST in the process.

It so happens that word 19 is KEENE.

It also happens that KEENE hides KEE EN where EN points to the letter N, 13th in the alphabet.

Gemetria shows that EN bears 18, the same as for S.

So, from sonnet 19 we glean S  T and the 13th letter N. But what now?


Part 3  will tell







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5 minutes ago, peethagoras said:

What else might S T signify? We might imagine the word SonneT which begins and ends with the letters in question.

Could S representing 18, point to sonnet 18? After all that sonnet begins with S: "Shall I compare the to a summers day"...etc.

The 18th word in this sonnet is DO and the gemetria value of DO ( 4 + 14) is 18, like the sonnet number itself.


You might be interested in this thread from a while back:


157     www.Light-of-Truth.com     287
<-- 1 8 8 1 1
O 1 1 8 8 1 -->

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  • 2 weeks later...

Last time I ended by asking " What else might S T signify? ", and here's what I think:

Has anyone ever looked very closely at the mouth of the 'Shakespeare' effigy at Stratford upon Avon? It seems to me that if anyone had, and noticed something very special, they might have published the thing. What is it? See the image below:




I have made a close-up of the head and also of the mouth. Notice the effigy was designed with a full set of upper teeth!




Now surely that's a clue worth considering?

The question raised is this: why were (expensive) teeth included.

Where is there another example of a church effigy which sports a fine set of teeth?


If we continue in this vein, we might realize that at the very apex of the Shakespeare monument is a skull: a skull which has some teeth missing.



Consider these parts of a famous scene in Hamlet where skulls are the subject:


Enter Hamlet and Horatio a farre off......

  Clown. Cudgell thy braines no more about it; for your
dull Asse will not mend his pace with beating; and when
you are ask't this question next, say a Graue-maker: the
Houses that he makes, lasts till Doomesday: go, get thee
to Yaughan,**** fetch me a stoupe of Liquor                         <==========  Yaughan

    ....   Ham. That Scull had a tongue in it, and could sing                <========== in it, sing
once: how the knaue iowles it to th' grownd, as if it ,                       <========== iowles (jowels) it, if it,
were Caines Iaw-bone,                                                                        <========== Iaw-bone (jaw-bone)

....  Ham. There's another: why might not that bee the
Scull of a Lawyer? .....

....   Ham. Is not Parchment** made of Sheep-skinnes?                 <==========  remember that blank page under the four fingers?
  Hor. I my Lord, and of Calue-skinnes too...

 ....... Ham. Vpon what ground?
  Clown. Why heere in Denmarke: I have bin sixeteene  <==========      (sixeteenh) supposed typo of  sexton )
heere, man and Boy thirty yeares.......

.....Heres a Scull
now: this Scul, has laine in the earth three & twenty years                       <==========       Y = 23

   Ham. Whose was it?                        <========== it
  Clown. A whoreson mad Fellowes it was;                        <========== it
Whose doe you thinke it was?                        <========== it
  Ham. Nay, I know not

   Clown. A pestilence on him for a mad Rogue, a pour'd a
Flaggon of Renish on my head once. This same Scull
Sir, this same Scull sir, was Yoricks  Scull, the Kings Iester                        <==========    Yoricks   Iester (Jester)

...   Ham. Let me see. Alas poore Yorick, I knew him Horatio,                        <==========   Yorick
a fellow of infinite Iest; of most excellent fancy, he                        <========== infinite  Iest
hath borne me on his backe a thousand times: And how
abhorred my Imagination is, my gorge rises at it. Heere                       <==========  Imagination is
hung those lipps, that I have kist I know not how oft.                       <==========  I, I
Where be your Iibes* now? Your Gambals? Your                       <==========  Iibes (Jibes)
Songs? Your flashes of Merriment that were wont to
set the Table on a Rore? No one now to mock your own
Ieering?* Quite chopfalne?                         <==========    Ieering (Jeering)



These are the only references anywhere to the names Yaughan and Yorick. They have been fabricated to give prominance to letter Y.  Firstly because it is a Pythagorean thing, secondly it hints at the date on the Stratford monument : 23 April.


Notice the use of I: This letter was interchangeable with Y, so to was Y interchangeable with "th", thus we sometimes see T sitting on Y,

or T on the 'back' of Y:  "he hath borne me on his backe a thousand times"


Here's a good example of how this cipher stuff works sub text:


Hamlet says "he hath borne me on his backe a thousand times" but read like ==> he hath borne ME on his back <===

and convert ME into EM which is the name of the letter M, then converting M to Roman 1000 we see part of the reason for "a thousand times".

"times" hints at the alphabet value of M, which is 12:- as in a clock. So M is both 1000 and 12.


When Hamlet says "he hath borne me on his backe" the idea is to interpret "backe" number-wise as follows:

B A C K E:   B = 2.   A = 1.   C = 3.   K = 10.   E = 5:   2 + 1 + 3 + 10 + 5 = 21

 letter W = 21.


M is very much like a W on it's 'back'.  ME on its "back" would look much like WE.


M = 12, W = 21, their sum is 33: a number favoured by many Bacon followers.


WM: shorthand for William.



Lastly, consider these words from The Tempest:

Caliban, Stephano and Triniculo are arguing. Ariel (invisible) comes on stage a little further on.


  Cal. Loe, loe againe: bite him to death I prethee               <=====  bite

   Ste. Trinculo, keepe  a good tongue in your head: If          <===== tongue
you prove a mutineere, the next Tree: the poore Monster's           <=====  Tree
my subiect, and he shall not suffer indignity

   Cal. I thanke my noble Lord. Wilt thou be pleas'd
to hearken once againe to the suite I made to thee?

  Ste. Marry will I: kneele, and repeate it,           <===== will I kneel
I will stand, and so shall Trinculo.                        <===== I will stand

<================================  up to this point we read two reference to mouth or teeth.

 "Tree" is a hint at a number: 'three', examples of this pronunciation are found in other plays. The word is aimed by Stephano at Triniculo: his name also hints at three.

Will I kneel and I will stand refer to  the effigy of Will Shakepeare: it is a demi-figure supposed to be in a sitting position,  but it might easily be kneeling.


Now to continue the scene:

            Enter Ariell invisible.

  Cal. As I told thee before, I am subject to a Tirant,
A Sorcerer, that by his cunning hath cheated me
Of the Island

   Ariell. Thou lyest

   Cal. Thou lyest, thou iesting Monkey thou:
I would my valiant Master would destroy thee.
I do not lye

   Ste. Trinculo, if you trouble him any more in's tale,
By this hand, I will supplant some of your teeth               <====  some of your teeth
   Trin. Why, I said nothing

   Ste. Mum then, and no more: proceed                  <==== mum hints at mouth.


Ariel causes Stephano to threaten to strike Trinculo and knock out (supplant) some of his teeth:  but how many teeth?

Trinculo's name gives the game away: three teeth. Where is all this pointing to?  Trinity church.

How many teeth will be supplanted? Three of course.

The skull at the apex of the monument should have the same number of upper teeth as the effigy: sixteen, as the gravedigger 'mistakenly' says. Sixteen minus three is thirteen.


We now return to the text which is set under the effigy. This time we count to the thirteenth word which is STAY.

Note that this word is word one on line three: it echos it's position in the word count: 13.

This number is very important.


Below the monument are five tombstones. The primary stone being what is called the "cursed" stone. It doesn't  have the famous playwright's name anywhere in sight. What it does have, via part of word 1 on line 3: is the same setup as on the monument text: the first letter B echos 13.


Look at the last two letters in BLESTE: TE are so compressed so a to almost lose the identity of each other. Therefore one might imagine that the same trick has been applied to that initial B: two numerals, 1 and 3, compressed together.

In passing note the size of that B: it certainly is a big B.


So we have found something pointing at thirteen, but what? The answer will eventually come.


We now return to the text which is set under the effigy:


WE know the thirteenth word is STAY.  This forms an anagram: A STY.


What lives in  A STY?


Go to the first line of the Latin text, and select the first initial from each of the first three words :  IVDICIO PYLIVM GENIO:  we have I P G which makes PIG.

Now go the the last three words of Latin text and select their initials: we have H O M, this is darn close to Latin HOMO.


We have therefore, a reasonable six word sentence: PIG HOM(o)  or pig man.


Hamlet sounds like a little ham, maybe a piglet; Here's what he tells his mother, queen Gertrude:

"Nay, but to live
In the ranke sweat of an enseamed bed,
Stew'd in Corruption; honying and making love
Over the nasty Stye"

Note: NASTY makes  A STY N where N is the thirteenth of the alphabet.

In other words NASTY becomes A STY 13.

We might recall that word thirteen on the monument is STAY, which becomes  A STY.

Before I buzz off, and as I just mentioned Hamlet's mother, queen Gertrude, here's a little something else that he tells him mother:


   Qu. Nay, then Ile set those to you that can speake

   Ham. Come, come, and sit you downe, you shall not boudge:

You go not till I set you up a glasse,
Where you may see the inmost part of you?


We too can see the innermost part of "you" with a glass (mirror):

Write her name in Roman style capitals: GERTRVDE

when seen in a mirror, the only valid letters are T and V:  TV ; Latin for 'you'


Now if we stand GERTRVDE on a glass we only see these valid letters:  D E E.


More another time, if anyone is still interested.





Edited by peethagoras
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With reference to S T: see ST----EPHANO

S T?    Sixteen Teeth.

and as for the three missing teeth see  TRI-----NCULO


     16 - 3 = 13



Edited by peethagoras
remove unwanted image at end of text
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