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The Secret Links Between the Rosicrucian-Freemasonic Memoriae (1626) Containing Thirty-Two Verses Dedicated To Francis Bacon Our Shakespeare, The First Folio of the Shakespeare Works (1623), and the Stratford Monument


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A New Book from A Phoenix

The Secret Links Between the Rosicrucian-Freemasonic Memoriae (1626) Containing Thirty-Two Verses Dedicated To Francis Bacon Our Shakespeare, The First Folio of the Shakespeare Works (1623), and the Stratford Monument

 

In 1623 Francis Bacon with his scriptorium or literary workshop housed at Gorhambury staffed by his good pens among them the poet George Herbert and the poet and dramatist Ben Jonson, were busy working on the Shakespeare First Folio which was then making its way through the Jaggard printing house. On its publication in November 1623, it carried a dedication to the Grand Master of England William Herbert, Earl of Pembroke and his brother Philip Herbert, Earl of Montgomery.   

It was only a little over a year after the publication of his Shakespeare First Folio that Bacon started preparing for his final Last Will and Testament. After consultations with those close to him and dealing with some practical arrangements he commenced the formal process of making a will on 23 May 1625 of such detail and complexity that it was not completed until six months later in the December. In an earlier draft of his will the lawyer Edward Herbert (a cousin of the poet George Herbert a contributor to the Memoriae and the Herbert brothers to whom Bacon dedicated the Shakespeare First Folio) was charged with overseeing which of his manuscripts should be published and which should be suppressed. In the final document Bacon addresses himself to future ages followed by some very pregnant instructions still shrouded in secrecy and unresolved to the present day. He bequeaths to the care of Bishop of London John Williams (a contributor to the Memoriae) his letters, speeches and other papers touching matters of state some of which Bacon did not want published but nevertheless wished them to be kept in private hands in safe keeping. By this Bacon meant to use his own words of reserving part to a private succession, namely his Rosicrucian-Freemasonry Brotherhood, who down the centuries have very carefully watched over Bacon’s secret life and writings, including the manuscripts of his Shakespeare poems and plays. In his will he also desired his executors Sir John Constable and Sir William Boswell (a contributor to the Memoriae) to take into their possession all his papers in his cabinets, boxes, and presses, and to seal them up until they had the leisure to peruse them. In December 1625 his last will and testament was signed in the presence of his private secretary and Rosicrucian Brother Dr William Rawley, who had lived with Bacon for the last ten years of his life, who had access to the majority of his literary manuscripts, including the manuscripts of his Shakespeare plays, which were placed into his hands to be kept concealed from public view until his Rosicrucian-Freemasonry Brotherhood decide to reveal the hidden truth to posterity and the world.

In the months following Bacon’s death to the profane world his trusted Rosicrucian Brother Dr William Rawley gathered together and quietly issued a commemorative work in his honour entitled Memoriae honoratissimi Domini Francisci, Baronis de Verulamio, vice-comitis Sancti Albani sacrum. This rare and still virtually unknown work contains thirty-two Latin verses in praise of Bacon, which his orthodox editors and biographers have simply glossed over, ignored, or suppressed, that portray Bacon as a secret supreme poet and dramatist, the writer of comedies and tragedies, under the pseudonym of Shakespeare.  

The Shakespeare monument at Stratford-upon-Avon secretly commissioned by Bacon to which the Memoriae is inextricably linked is replete with Rosicrucian-Freemasonry symbolism serving as a memorial to Francis Bacon our secret Shakespeare. It knowingly echoes verses in the Memoriae, and as with the Shakespeare First Folio that is dedicated to the Grand Master of England, it is replete with Baconian-Rosicrucian-Freemasonic symbolism and cryptic devices, which read and deciphered repeatedly reveal and confirm that Bacon is Shakespeare.

Several centuries later the English translations of the Memoriae containing the 32 Latin verses portraying Bacon as Shakespeare are here made readily available and accessible for the first time, enabling Bacon and Shakespeare scholars, all interested students of English literature and the rest of the world, to read for themselves a work revealing the secret of the true authorship of the Shakespeare works, one kept from them for the last four hundred years.  

 

1 Minute Trailer:   https://youtu.be/UeIqR-bA6cE  

Full Video:  https://youtu.be/n3UL4MfyAZc  

Book:    https://www.academia.edu/113883645/The_Secret_Links_Between_the_Rosicrucian_Freemasonic_Memoriae_1626_Containing_Thirty_Two_Verses_Dedicated_To_Francis_Bacon_Our_Shakespeare_The_First_Folio_of_the_Shakespeare_Works_1623_and_the_Stratford_Monument

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A New Book from A Phoenix

The Secret Links Between the Rosicrucian-Freemasonic Memoriae (1626) Containing Thirty-Two Verses Dedicated To Francis Bacon Our Shakespeare, The First Folio of the Shakespeare Works (1623), and the Stratford Monument

1 Minute Trailer:   https://youtu.be/UeIqR-bA6cE  

Full Video:  https://youtu.be/n3UL4MfyAZc  

Book:    https://www.academia.edu/113883645/The_Secret_Links_Between_the_Rosicrucian_Freemasonic_Memoriae_1626_Containing_Thirty_Two_Verses_Dedicated_To_Francis_Bacon_Our_Shakespeare_The_First_Folio_of_the_Shakespeare_Works_1623_and_the_Stratford_Monument

 

 

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A New Book from A Phoenix

The Secret Links Between the Rosicrucian-Freemasonic Memoriae (1626) Containing Thirty-Two Verses Dedicated To Francis Bacon Our Shakespeare, The First Folio of the Shakespeare Works (1623), and the Stratford Monument

1 Minute Trailer:   https://youtu.be/UeIqR-bA6cE  

Full Video:  https://youtu.be/n3UL4MfyAZc  

Book:    https://www.academia.edu/113883645/The_Secret_Links_Between_the_Rosicrucian_Freemasonic_Memoriae_1626_Containing_Thirty_Two_Verses_Dedicated_To_Francis_Bacon_Our_Shakespeare_The_First_Folio_of_the_Shakespeare_Works_1623_and_the_Stratford_Monument

 

 

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1 hour ago, A Phoenix said:

A New Book from A Phoenix

The Secret Links Between the Rosicrucian-Freemasonic Memoriae (1626) Containing Thirty-Two Verses Dedicated To Francis Bacon Our Shakespeare, The First Folio of the Shakespeare Works (1623), and the Stratford Monument

1 Minute Trailer:   https://youtu.be/UeIqR-bA6cE  

Full Video:  https://youtu.be/n3UL4MfyAZc  

Book:    https://www.academia.edu/113883645/The_Secret_Links_Between_the_Rosicrucian_Freemasonic_Memoriae_1626_Containing_Thirty_Two_Verses_Dedicated_To_Francis_Bacon_Our_Shakespeare_The_First_Folio_of_the_Shakespeare_Works_1623_and_the_Stratford_Monument

 

 

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Just been reading.

From what I’ve read so far,  this is another stupendous work, and beautifully timed to celebrate his birthday. Incredible! Congratulations. Some amazing images and translations in here. You are unstoppable. 

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 "For nothing is born without unity or without the point." amazon.com/dp/B0CLDKDPY8

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Hi A Phoenix,

I second Kate ! What a marvellous Birthday Gift for the world on this special day! I have not had time to read your academic paper nor to watch the full video yet , but based on your posts and the great 1 minute tailer, I am looking forward to unwrapping this beautiful present ! ❤️

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Wow! Happy Bacon's Birthday! Thank you A. Phoenix for announcing this work today! Wow!

I watched the intro, and soon will watch the full video and look at the PDF.

Right now I am kind of Shaken because all day yesterday I was thinking about the number Thirty-Two. LOL

🙂

 

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38 minutes ago, A Phoenix said:

Hi Rob and Yann,

Thank You for all your positivity and support.

I watched the full video! I'm having a wonderful Bacon's Birthday Party!

Fascinating, so much research and inside information! LOVED IT!

Happy Bacon's Birthday 2024!! 🙂

 

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Hallo, I am the author of The Royal Secret a 'faction' novel written on the life of Francis Bacon published in 2016 on Amazon. It deals with all of Bacon's life from birth but it differs from many accounts in revealing his life spent in Transylvania as a guest of the aristocratic Rakoczi family of Roscrucians after his faked death in 1626 and Bacon's role in writing Der Fama with Valentin  Andrea and his death in 1645 aged 84. The Royal Secret also portrays him as the Masonic link between the past from the time of the Hermetic Egyptians via Christ and Mary Magdalene to the modern day misuse of Masonic teaching by the US Deep State. 

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Hi A Phoenix,

I just began to read your new academic paper, and on page 21 you mention the last Elegy of Manes Verulamiani and Quirinus.

I know that it is not the first time that you mention it, but (and I don't know why) this time, I had to see the original sentence in Latin.

And I think that I have found something of interest. 😉

I remind you that if we consider the introduction by G. Rawley as the 1st Elegy, then the last Elegy is the Elegy ... 33 !

This Elegy begins on page 27 (3^3) and the surprise is the 33rd letter of the 33rd line of this 33rd Elegy 🙂 

image.png.861ce39306fb2793281c532a4e7a5a77.png

 

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A New Book from A Phoenix

The Secret Links Between the Rosicrucian-Freemasonic Memoriae (1626) Containing Thirty-Two Verses Dedicated To Francis Bacon Our Shakespeare, The First Folio of the Shakespeare Works (1623), and the Stratford Monument

1 Minute Trailer:   https://youtu.be/UeIqR-bA6cE  

Full Video:  https://youtu.be/n3UL4MfyAZc  

Book:    https://www.academia.edu/113883645/The_Secret_Links_Between_the_Rosicrucian_Freemasonic_Memoriae_1626_Containing_Thirty_Two_Verses_Dedicated_To_Francis_Bacon_Our_Shakespeare_The_First_Folio_of_the_Shakespeare_Works_1623_and_the_Stratford_Monument

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A New Book from A Phoenix

The Secret Links Between the Rosicrucian-Freemasonic Memoriae (1626) Containing Thirty-Two Verses Dedicated To Francis Bacon Our Shakespeare, The First Folio of the Shakespeare Works (1623), and the Stratford Monument

1 Minute Trailer:   https://youtu.be/UeIqR-bA6cE  

Full Video:  https://youtu.be/n3UL4MfyAZc  

Book:    https://www.academia.edu/113883645/The_Secret_Links_Between_the_Rosicrucian_Freemasonic_Memoriae_1626_Containing_Thirty_Two_Verses_Dedicated_To_Francis_Bacon_Our_Shakespeare_The_First_Folio_of_the_Shakespeare_Works_1623_and_the_Stratford_Monument

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A New Book from A Phoenix

The Secret Links Between the Rosicrucian-Freemasonic Memoriae (1626) Containing Thirty-Two Verses Dedicated To Francis Bacon Our Shakespeare, The First Folio of the Shakespeare Works (1623), and the Stratford Monument

1 Minute Trailer:   https://youtu.be/UeIqR-bA6cE  

Full Video:  https://youtu.be/n3UL4MfyAZc  

Book:    https://www.academia.edu/113883645/The_Secret_Links_Between_the_Rosicrucian_Freemasonic_Memoriae_1626_Containing_Thirty_Two_Verses_Dedicated_To_Francis_Bacon_Our_Shakespeare_The_First_Folio_of_the_Shakespeare_Works_1623_and_the_Stratford_Monument

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A New Book from A Phoenix

The Secret Links Between the Rosicrucian-Freemasonic Memoriae (1626) Containing Thirty-Two Verses Dedicated To Francis Bacon Our Shakespeare, The First Folio of the Shakespeare Works (1623), and the Stratford Monument

1 Minute Trailer:   https://youtu.be/UeIqR-bA6cE  

Full Video:  https://youtu.be/n3UL4MfyAZc  

Book:    https://www.academia.edu/113883645/The_Secret_Links_Between_the_Rosicrucian_Freemasonic_Memoriae_1626_Containing_Thirty_Two_Verses_Dedicated_To_Francis_Bacon_Our_Shakespeare_The_First_Folio_of_the_Shakespeare_Works_1623_and_the_Stratford_Monument

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17 minutes ago, A Phoenix said:

A New Book from A Phoenix

The Secret Links Between the Rosicrucian-Freemasonic Memoriae (1626) Containing Thirty-Two Verses Dedicated To Francis Bacon Our Shakespeare, The First Folio of the Shakespeare Works (1623), and the Stratford Monument

1 Minute Trailer:   https://youtu.be/UeIqR-bA6cE  

Full Video:  https://youtu.be/n3UL4MfyAZc  

Book:    https://www.academia.edu/113883645/The_Secret_Links_Between_the_Rosicrucian_Freemasonic_Memoriae_1626_Containing_Thirty_Two_Verses_Dedicated_To_Francis_Bacon_Our_Shakespeare_The_First_Folio_of_the_Shakespeare_Works_1623_and_the_Stratford_Monument

MEM1.png

The Secret Links Between the Rosicrucian-Freemasonic Memoriae (1626) Containing Thirty-Two Verses Dedicated To Francis Bacon Our Shakespeare, The First Folio of the Shakespeare Works (1623), and the Stratford Monument

 

"The monuments of wit survive the monuments of power."

This is Magistar Ludi level of  a weave by the A.P Team.

A. Phoenix team has produced another truly outstanding and important book and videos (viewed the two videos, read the book & now wearing the Tee-Shirt) that cross references the mythic level references by  Bacon's loyal peers  to Bacon and his extraordinary literary skills and  prodigious mind as seen in the crucial 1626 Book of Eulogies (Memoria) with the Stratford  Monument Statue, to the 1623 First Folio  revealing the Rosicross brotherhood's work in action.

This book connects the dots between the same people behind these planned intentions just as in the previous A.Phoenix work that connects Bacon's fingerprints behind his 1587 copy of Holinshed's Chronicles and the Bacon Shakespeare Manuscript formerly known as the "Northumberland Manuscript."

The secrets that are revealed and the progressions of Speculative Freemasonry all illustrate what some Freemasons of today were not taught. A  historical gap  exists for them in  not knowing their lineage or  conveniently ignoring  James Anderson's Book that references Freemasonry was alive and well in the 17th century. The apex of light that existed during the 17th century with Francis Bacon being front and center and at the same time behind the scenes.

 As usual this well researched book  backs up the secret history with reliable citations, illustrations, title pages, and sources.

Enjoyable read and Compounds have dissolved.
LG

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8 hours ago, Lawrence Gerald said:

"The monuments of wit survive the monuments of power."

I always love this Bacon quote. 🙂

Thank you Mr G for mentioning a great Bacon quote when I was seeking a good one in my brain to respond to a post by master debater CJ (master-bater?) in another thread. LOL

I love this one even more:

https://www.gutenberg.org/files/5500/5500-h/5500-h.htm

(5) Again, for the pleasure and delight of knowledge and learning, it far surpasseth all other in nature.  For, shall the pleasures of the affections so exceed the pleasure of the sense, as much as the obtaining of desire or victory exceedeth a song or a dinner? and must not of consequence the pleasures of the intellect or understanding exceed the pleasures of the affections?  We see in all other pleasures there is satiety, and after they be used, their verdure departeth, which showeth well they be but deceits of pleasure, and not pleasures; and that it was the novelty which pleased, and not the quality.  And, therefore, we see that voluptuous men turn friars, and ambitions princes turn melancholy.  But of knowledge there is no satiety, but satisfaction and appetite are perpetually interchangeable; and, therefore, appeareth to be good in itself simply, without fallacy or accident.  Neither is that pleasure of small efficacy and contentment to the mind of man, which the poet Lucretius describeth elegantly:—

“Suave mari magno, turbantibus æquora ventis, &c.”

“It is a view of delight,” saith he, “to stand or walk upon the shore side, and to see a ship tossed with tempest upon the sea; or to be in a fortified tower, and to see two battles join upon a plain.  But it is a pleasure incomparable, for the mind of man to be settled, landed, and fortified in the certainty of truth; and from thence to descry and behold the errors, perturbations, labours, and wanderings up and down of other men.”

The "wit" quote follows number 5.

(6) Lastly, leaving the vulgar arguments, that by learning man excelleth man in that wherein man excelleth beasts; that by learning man ascendeth to the heavens and their motions, where in body he cannot come; and the like: let us conclude with the dignity and excellency of knowledge and learning in that whereunto man’s nature doth most aspire, which is immortality, or continuance; for to this tendeth generation, and raising of houses and families; to this tend buildings, foundations, and monuments; to this tendeth the desire of memory, fame, and celebration; and in effect the strength of all other human desires.  We see then how far the monuments of wit and learning are more durable than the monuments of power or of the hands.  For have not the verses of Homer continued twenty-five hundred years, or more, without the loss of a syllable or letter; during which the infinite palaces, temples, castles, cities, have been decayed and demolished?  It is not possible to have the true pictures or statues of Cyrus, Alexander, Cæsar, no nor of the kings or great personages of much later years; for the originals cannot last, and the copies cannot but leese of the life and truth.  But the images of men’s wits and knowledges remain in books, exempted from the wrong of time and capable of perpetual renovation.  Neither are they fitly to be called images, because they generate still, and cast their seeds in the minds of others, provoking and causing infinite actions and opinions in succeeding ages.  So that if the invention of the ship was thought so noble, which carrieth riches and commodities from place to place, and consociateth the most remote regions in participation of their fruits, how much more are letters to be magnified, which as ships pass through the vast seas of time, and make ages so distant to participate of the wisdom, illuminations, and inventions, the one of the other?  Nay, further, we see some of the philosophers which were least divine, and most immersed in the senses, and denied generally the immortality of the soul, yet came to this point, that whatsoever motions the spirit of man could act and perform without the organs of the body, they thought might remain after death, which were only those of the understanding and not of the affection; so immortal and incorruptible a thing did knowledge seem unto them to be.  But we, that know by divine revelation that not only the understanding but the affections purified, not only the spirit but the body changed, shall be advanced to immortality, do disclaim in these rudiments of the senses.  But it must be remembered, both in this last point, and so it may likewise be needful in other places, that in probation of the dignity of knowledge or learning, I did in the beginning separate divine testimony from human, which method I have pursued, and so handled them both apart.

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2 hours ago, Light-of-Truth said:

I always love this Bacon quote. 🙂

Thank you Mr G for mentioning a great Bacon quote when I was seeking a good one in my brain to respond to a post by master debater CJ (master-bater?) in another thread. LOL

I love this one even more:

https://www.gutenberg.org/files/5500/5500-h/5500-h.htm

(5) Again, for the pleasure and delight of knowledge and learning, it far surpasseth all other in nature.  For, shall the pleasures of the affections so exceed the pleasure of the sense, as much as the obtaining of desire or victory exceedeth a song or a dinner? and must not of consequence the pleasures of the intellect or understanding exceed the pleasures of the affections?  We see in all other pleasures there is satiety, and after they be used, their verdure departeth, which showeth well they be but deceits of pleasure, and not pleasures; and that it was the novelty which pleased, and not the quality.  And, therefore, we see that voluptuous men turn friars, and ambitions princes turn melancholy.  But of knowledge there is no satiety, but satisfaction and appetite are perpetually interchangeable; and, therefore, appeareth to be good in itself simply, without fallacy or accident.  Neither is that pleasure of small efficacy and contentment to the mind of man, which the poet Lucretius describeth elegantly:—

“Suave mari magno, turbantibus æquora ventis, &c.”

“It is a view of delight,” saith he, “to stand or walk upon the shore side, and to see a ship tossed with tempest upon the sea; or to be in a fortified tower, and to see two battles join upon a plain.  But it is a pleasure incomparable, for the mind of man to be settled, landed, and fortified in the certainty of truth; and from thence to descry and behold the errors, perturbations, labours, and wanderings up and down of other men.”

The "wit" quote follows number 5.

(6) Lastly, leaving the vulgar arguments, that by learning man excelleth man in that wherein man excelleth beasts; that by learning man ascendeth to the heavens and their motions, where in body he cannot come; and the like: let us conclude with the dignity and excellency of knowledge and learning in that whereunto man’s nature doth most aspire, which is immortality, or continuance; for to this tendeth generation, and raising of houses and families; to this tend buildings, foundations, and monuments; to this tendeth the desire of memory, fame, and celebration; and in effect the strength of all other human desires.  We see then how far the monuments of wit and learning are more durable than the monuments of power or of the hands.  For have not the verses of Homer continued twenty-five hundred years, or more, without the loss of a syllable or letter; during which the infinite palaces, temples, castles, cities, have been decayed and demolished?  It is not possible to have the true pictures or statues of Cyrus, Alexander, Cæsar, no nor of the kings or great personages of much later years; for the originals cannot last, and the copies cannot but leese of the life and truth.  But the images of men’s wits and knowledges remain in books, exempted from the wrong of time and capable of perpetual renovation.  Neither are they fitly to be called images, because they generate still, and cast their seeds in the minds of others, provoking and causing infinite actions and opinions in succeeding ages.  So that if the invention of the ship was thought so noble, which carrieth riches and commodities from place to place, and consociateth the most remote regions in participation of their fruits, how much more are letters to be magnified, which as ships pass through the vast seas of time, and make ages so distant to participate of the wisdom, illuminations, and inventions, the one of the other?  Nay, further, we see some of the philosophers which were least divine, and most immersed in the senses, and denied generally the immortality of the soul, yet came to this point, that whatsoever motions the spirit of man could act and perform without the organs of the body, they thought might remain after death, which were only those of the understanding and not of the affection; so immortal and incorruptible a thing did knowledge seem unto them to be.  But we, that know by divine revelation that not only the understanding but the affections purified, not only the spirit but the body changed, shall be advanced to immortality, do disclaim in these rudiments of the senses.  But it must be remembered, both in this last point, and so it may likewise be needful in other places, that in probation of the dignity of knowledge or learning, I did in the beginning separate divine testimony from human, which method I have pursued, and so handled them both apart.

HI L-o-T

Thank you so much for unearthing this quote, which is the most unambiguous statement by SFB I've ever read concerning his own state of Enlightenment. 

But we, that know by divine revelation that not only the understanding but the affections purified, not only the spirit but the body changed, shall be advanced to immortality, do disclaim in these rudiments of the senses.  But it must be remembered, both in this last point, and so it may likewise be needful in other places, that in probation of the dignity of knowledge or learning, I did in the beginning separate divine testimony from human, which method I have pursued, and so handled them both apart.

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4 minutes ago, Eric Roberts said:

HI L-o-T

Thank you so much for unearthing this quote, which is the most unambiguous statement by SFB I've ever read concerning his own state of Enlightenment. 

But we, that know by divine revelation that not only the understanding but the affections purified, not only the spirit but the body changed, shall be advanced to immortality, do disclaim in these rudiments of the senses.  But it must be remembered, both in this last point, and so it may likewise be needful in other places, that in probation of the dignity of knowledge or learning, I did in the beginning separate divine testimony from human, which method I have pursued, and so handled them both apart.

Coincidence, or divine philosophy? I was just poking around and was on this page:

https://oll-resources.s3.us-east-2.amazonaws.com/oll3/store/titles/1433/0414_Bk.pdf

image.png.77aa756cb17d67fa1edeeca556012e5c.png

Why was I there?

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A New Book from A Phoenix

The Secret Links Between the Rosicrucian-Freemasonic Memoriae (1626) Containing Thirty-Two Verses Dedicated To Francis Bacon Our Shakespeare, The First Folio of the Shakespeare Works (1623), and the Stratford Monument

1 Minute Trailer:   https://youtu.be/UeIqR-bA6cE  

Full Video:  https://youtu.be/n3UL4MfyAZc  

Book:    https://www.academia.edu/113883645/The_Secret_Links_Between_the_Rosicrucian_Freemasonic_Memoriae_1626_Containing_Thirty_Two_Verses_Dedicated_To_Francis_Bacon_Our_Shakespeare_The_First_Folio_of_the_Shakespeare_Works_1623_and_the_Stratford_Monument

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A New Book from A Phoenix

The Secret Links Between the Rosicrucian-Freemasonic Memoriae (1626) Containing Thirty-Two Verses Dedicated To Francis Bacon Our Shakespeare, The First Folio of the Shakespeare Works (1623), and the Stratford Monument

1 Minute Trailer:   https://youtu.be/UeIqR-bA6cE  

Full Video:  https://youtu.be/n3UL4MfyAZc  

Book:    https://www.academia.edu/113883645/The_Secret_Links_Between_the_Rosicrucian_Freemasonic_Memoriae_1626_Containing_Thirty_Two_Verses_Dedicated_To_Francis_Bacon_Our_Shakespeare_The_First_Folio_of_the_Shakespeare_Works_1623_and_the_Stratford_Monument

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A New Book from A Phoenix

The Secret Links Between the Rosicrucian-Freemasonic Memoriae (1626) Containing Thirty-Two Verses Dedicated To Francis Bacon Our Shakespeare, The First Folio of the Shakespeare Works (1623), and the Stratford Monument

1 Minute Trailer:   https://youtu.be/UeIqR-bA6cE  

Full Video:  https://youtu.be/n3UL4MfyAZc  

Book:    https://www.academia.edu/113883645/The_Secret_Links_Between_the_Rosicrucian_Freemasonic_Memoriae_1626_Containing_Thirty_Two_Verses_Dedicated_To_Francis_Bacon_Our_Shakespeare_The_First_Folio_of_the_Shakespeare_Works_1623_and_the_Stratford_Monument

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