We Seekers of Truth must use all resources and information
available when searching for any Truth
regarding the secrets of an undercover Tudor Prince.
Since there have been rumors along this nature which point to Francis Bacon as a possible candidate,
we must take a look at the numbers that pertain to him for a possible clue.
If Bacon was the son of Queen Elizabeth,
and was in Truth "William Tudor",
who was secretly writing as Shakespeare,
then at the number which is the Simple Cipher of "BACON", 33,
we might find a clue.
In fact, from his standpoint this could be the most important location
for any message that he would ever wish to tell.
If Bacon was Shakespeare,
and using the cipher methods that Shakespeare has clearly demonstrated,
then Sonnet 33 may tell us something very important.
I'll even go so far as to say that if there is any Truth to the above theory,
then Sonnet 33 MUST contain an important clue.
|Sonnet 33 (first letters)|
Upon checking the cipher totals for the first letters of the 14 lines of Sonnet 33,
we find the Simple Cipher 158, Reverse Cipher 192, Short Cipher 59, and the Kaye Cipher 340.
Now here again is an amazing coincidence, as all four of these totals are exact cipher matches for the name:
This is the only place during the hundreds of hours that I have searched for Truth in the Sonnets
where I have found all four cipher totals come up and match to give a name, date, or a thing more beautiful
than the most inspiring castanet instrument ballad or the most beautiful piece of artwork.
Now read this Sonnet which contains Elizabeth's cipher numbers as if she was writing this
to her Secret "sun" (son) who was number 33 himself, Francis Bacon:
Full many a glorious morning have I seen,
Flatter the mountain tops with sovereign eye,
Kissing with golden face the meadows green;
Gilding pale streams with heavenly alchemy:
Anon permit the basest clouds to ride,
With ugly rack on his celestial face,
And from the forlorn world his visage hide
Stealing unseen to west with this disgrace:
Even so my sun one early morn did shine,
With all triumphant splendour on my brow,
But out alack, he was but one hour mine,
The region cloud hath masked him from me now.
Yet him for this, my love no whit disdaineth,
Suns of the world may stain, when heaven's sun staineth.
There is a book about Elizabeth I called:
"Behind the Mask: The Life of Queen Elizabeth I" by Jane Resh Thomas
On page 119 is this quote from the book:
"So long as I shall live, I shall be Queen of England. When I am dead, they shall succeed me who have the most right," Elizabeth said. Reasonable people should not expect her "in mine own life to set my winding sheet [death shroud] before mine eyes. I know the inconstancy of the English people, how they ever mislike the present government and have their eyes fixed upon that person who is next to succeed." She went on to wryly quote a proverb: "More people adore the rising sun than the setting sun."
This was especially interesting to me because a form of this quote about the rising sun is also used by Francis Bacon in his essay on "Freindship":
L. Sylla, when he commanded Rome, raised Pompey (after surnamed the Great) to that height, that Pompey vaunted himself for Sylla's overmatch. For when he had carried the consulship for a friend of his, against the pursuit of Sylla, and that Sylla did a little resent thereat, and began to speak great, Pompey turned upon him again, and in effect bade him be quiet; for that more men adored the sun rising than the sun setting.
The Sonnet that I show you above with the cipher numbers of "ELIZABETH TUDOR" is Sonnet 33.
The number 33 is the Simple cipher count of "BACON".
Line 33 of the entire Sonnets collection is line 5 of Sonnet 3. Now read this Sonnet as if Bacon was writing it to Elizabeth, his mother:
Look in thy glass, and tell the face thou viewest
Now is the time that face should form another;
Whose fresh repair if now thou not renewest,
Thou dost beguile the world, unbless some mother.
For where is she so fair whose unear'd womb (This is line 33 of the Sonnets!)
Disdains the tillage of thy husbandry?
Or who is he so fond will be the tomb
Of his self-love, to stop posterity?
Thou art thy mother's glass, and she in thee
Calls back the lovely April of her prime:
So thou through windows of thine age shall see
Despite of wrinkles this thy golden time.
But if thou live, remember'd not to be,
Die single, and thine image dies with thee.
Line 32 of the Sonnets, or the 4th line of Sonnet 3, ends with the word "mother".
Then line 33 of the Sonnets says:
"For where is she so faire whose vn-eard wombe"
She is the "Virgin
and has been in the letters and numbers of Sonnet 33
waiting to be discovered to be the mother of William Tudor,
who is known as Francis Bacon, and writes as William Shakespeare.
This may be one of many Truths to be brought to the Light by Seekers such as we.
You have now been introduced into the mystery,
and may be curious to learn more.
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