Light-of-Truth Posted March 20 Share Posted March 20 I'm going to try to post a quick explanation of Sonnet 34 as I read it from my unique perspective. Usually I like to talk about Sonnet 33, which I do often, but Sonnet 34 is also very important. We are living in Sonnet 34 at this very moment. Below is right now (as I start typing) on Monday, March 20, 2023. I'm in the US but am using the GMT time zone Pyramid: http://www.light-of-truth.com/pyramid-GMT.php#Sonnet034 One quick question to get out of the way, maybe aimed for Eric Roberts if he has time, is when did Line 474 of the Sonnets change from "losse" to "cross"? In 1609 it was "To him that beares the strong offenses losse", but modern version all have "To him that bears the strong offence’s cross". Of course what is curious to me is that March 21 is at the Spring Equinox when the Sun crosses the Equator. Right? Sun Crosses Celestial Equator The March equinox is the moment the Sun crosses the celestial equator—an imaginary line in the sky above Earth’s equator—from south to north. This happens on March 19, 20, or 21 every year. Just curious when, and who changed it. 🤔 "Rose" is the first word after "cross" four lines later; "Roses haue thornes,and siluer fountaines mud". But that's for another day's discussion. Right now, for me, Sonnet 34 is the reply to Sonnet 33. Below is not by any means a fact or popular opinion, it is my opinion based on many years of doing what I do with cipher messages that use to develop my opinions. Sonnet 33 is meant to be read as from Queen Elizabeth I, the "Virgin Queen", to her son who was known as Francis Bacon. Imagine that Shakespeare is Bacon who was the son of Queen Elizabeth. (There is substantial historical evidence to back up that idea). It is my deep opinion that Elizabeth actually wrote this sonnet to Bacon to be used in his Sonnets collection. Just my personal opinion... Here is Sonnet 33 in its original text as well: FVll many a glorious morning haue I seene, Flatter the mountaine tops with soueraine eie, Kissing with golden face the meddowes greene; Guilding pale streames with heauenly alcumy: Anon permit the basest cloudes to ride, With ougly rack on his celestiall face, And from the for-lorne world his visage hide Stealing vnseene to west with this disgrace: Euen so my Sunne one early morne did shine, With all triumphant splendor on my brow, But out alack,he was but one houre mine, The region cloude hath mask'd him from me now. Yet him for this,my loue no whit disdaineth, Suns of the world may staine,when heauens sun stainteh. So if we, for discussion anyway, accept these lines were written by an aging Queen to her son who was supposed to be a Prince and future King of England, Sonnet 34 is his reply to above. I'll try to connect a few things, but there is so much to explore! Oh my! Sonnet 34: VVHy didst thou promise such a beautious day, And make me trauaile forth without my cloake, To let bace cloudes ore-take me in my way, Hiding thy brau'ry in their rotten smoke. Tis not enough that through the cloude thou breake, To dry the raine on my storme-beaten face, For no man well of such a salue can speake, That heales the wound, and cures not the disgrace: Nor can thy shame giue phisicke to my griefe, Though thou repent , yet I haue still the losse, Th'offenders sorrow lends but weake reliefe To him that beares the strong offenses losse. Ah but those teares are pearle which thy loue sheeds, And they are ritch,and ransome all ill deeds. OK, I am also going to add another connection to Matthew 17:2 in the Bible. I'll grudgingly give credit to an Oxiefordun - Richard M. Waugaman, but it truly is a fantastic connection I was not aware of. I disagree with his De VVeird interpretation, but am thrilled about knowing this Key. 😉 https://www.originalbibles.com/geneva-bible-1569/ Chapter 17 verses 1 - 5: 1 And after sixe dayes, Iesus tooke Peter, and Iames and Iohn his brother, and brought them vp into an hie mountaine apart, 2 And was transfigured before them: and his face did shine as the Sunne, and his clothes were as white as the light. 3 And beholde, there appeared vnto them Moses, and Elias, talking with him. 4 Then answered Peter, and saide to Iesus, Master, it is good for vs to be here: if thou wilt, let vs make here three tabernacles, one for thee, and one for Moses, and one for Elias. 5 While he yet spake, behold, a bright cloude shadowed them: and beholde, there came a voyce out of the cloude, saying, This is that my beloued Sonne, in whom I am well pleased: heare him. Now the hard part, how to weave this together? It could be a book, but I'll just throw out a few lines and let them land as they will. Sonnet 33: Euen so my Sunne one early morne did shine, With all triumphant splendor on my brow, Mathew 17:2: 2 And was transfigured before them: and his face did shine as the Sunne, and his clothes were as white as the light. Sonnet 33 was to Bacon, born of the Virgin Queen. Mathew 17:2 was about Jesus, born to Virgin Mary. Sonnet 33: FVll many a glorious morning haue I seene, Flatter the mountaine tops with soueraine eie, Kissing with golden face the meddowes greene; Guilding pale streames with heauenly alcumy: Anon permit the basest cloudes to ride, With ougly rack on his celestiall face, Sonnet 34: VVHy didst thou promise such a beautious day, And make me trauaile forth without my cloake, To let bace cloudes ore-take me in my way, In Sonnet 33 Elizabeth is sharing how proud she was of her Princely son who she hoped would be king of England one day. He was kissing his golden face (the Sun) on the meadows green (England). But immediately (Anon) the political clouds required that her son would be hidden, cloaked. Sonnet 34 is Bacon asking why, or more likely how, she could give birth to the brightest genius maybe ever born and send him forth in life with his cloake which has double meaning. The first is the physical cloak that is worn by those with authority, and the other is the disguise, or cloak of secrecy. Is Bacon claiming that his "cloak" being Shakespeare is being denied by his mother, Elizabeth? She did send him away, and Bacon could not be the Prince he was born, nor the poet Shakespeare in public. She allowed the "bace cloudes" to over take his life! Pay attention to what Matthew 17:5 says clearly. I am still amazed! 5 While he yet spake, behold, a bright cloude shadowed them: and beholde, there came a voyce out of the cloude, saying, This is that my beloued Sonne, in whom I am well pleased: heare him. With Sonnets 33 and 34, it is a base cloud that masks Bacon who is the Sun, in Matthew 17 it is a bright cloud that shadowed Peter, James, and John and said, "This is that my beloued Sonne, in whom I am well pleased: heare him." Elizabeth was well read, and read bibles. I assume she had a Geneva bible. The KJV lines are the same or almost the same. If, as in my opinion, or as we pretend for discussion, Elizabeth knew the Sun and Cloud Bible story about Jesus, she would have had the intelligence to cloak her single one public acknowledgement about and to her true son in Sonnet 33. Ha! You say! A Bible connection to the Sonnets, a simple collection of silly poems by a guy who has no history, Willy Shakspur. Sonnet 35 carries the story forth: NO more bee greeu'd at that which thou hast done, Roses haue thornes,and siluer fountaines mud, Cloudes and eclipses staine both Moone and Sunne, And loathsome canker liues in sweetest bud. Clouds and eclipses stain both Moon and Sun? Listen closely now, Sonnet 33 ends at 11:59:59 PM on March 19, or Day 78 in the Sonnets Pyramid design: http://www.light-of-truth.com/pyramid-GMT.php#Sonnet033 In the year 33, about 14 days or so before Jesus was nailed to a cross possibly with a Lunar eclipse on Friday April 3, 0033, there was an eclipse on March 19, 0033. https://www.eclipsewise.com/solar/SEprime/0001-0100/SE0033Mar19Tprime.html The last line of Sonnet 33 which is also the last line of March 19 is: Suns of the world may staine, when heauens sun stainteh. That was also Elizabeth's final line to Bacon, maybe ever. Bacon nails it in Sonnet 35 as I already shared above. NO more bee greeu'd at that which thou hast done, Roses haue thornes, and siluer fountaines mud, Cloudes and eclipses staine both Moone and Sunne, And loathsome canker liues in sweetest bud. This is just a little bit one can bring forth from Sonnet 33-35, and into 36, and so on. Matthew 17 is most definitely connected. The transfiguring of Francis Bacon? 2 T A A A A A A A A A A A T 157 www.Light-of-Truth.com 287 <-- 1 8 8 1 1 O 1 1 8 8 1 --> Link to comment Share on other sites More sharing options...
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