№ 50. Shakespeare’s last play: Oak Island (a tragedy)

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Deconstructing Petter Amundsen’s grave mistakes


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The third page 37 in the play Titus Andronicus. This is the page 37 from the Shakespeare tragedies for good reason. 

  • If you watch the second of the original “Cracking the Code” videos, you can see the precise moment when Petter Amundsen falls into the Oak Island trap with his misinterpretation of the “TT MAP”. For the same reason, I ignore the work on his constellations because I address that in the context of what I call the Oak Island subplot. Likewise, Petter Amundsen’s interpretation of “As above so below” is driven by a madness for fame and fortune. He falls ever deeper into the Bard’s trap for the bankers.

Sylva Sylvarum is Latin for Timber Forests. published in 1627 “after the author’s death.” 

Announcing the Freemasons in the New World. 

What does the “conservation of bodies” mean? Body of work, Christian Ros

The “secret order” in the Preface of Sylva Sylvarum is an order for Freemasons in the Americas to carry out the deception that is Oak Island. Hence the renaming of the ____ Island to Oak Island, but large boulders of Nolan’s Cross and the bobby traps shaft that would be later flooded were there in Bacon’s time. 

 

Three disconnects:

  • “To the Reader” anagrams are imperfect in a world where numeric perfection is not only expected but is worshipped
  • The Celestial Sphere has no permanent relationship with latitude and longitude
  •  

Leave it out entirely. It is full of holes.

BHOWT as an anagram for “The name comes from Latin Boōtēs, which comes from Greek Βοώτης Boṓtēs ‘herdsman’ or ‘plowman’ (literally, ‘ox-driver’; from βοῦς boûs ‘cow’).” Wikipedia, Boötes 

Βοώτης   W is not there…missing line(s) is 

Wherein the Grauer had a strife
with Nature, to out-doo the life:

From https://www.shakespeareswords.com/Public/Glossary.aspx?letter=g

“grave (adj.) Old form(s): graue , grauer important, dignified, serious”

9th constellation in the IAU alphabetical list 

IwAAN as an anagram for the suffers from the same imperfection. Charles Wain is the Ursa Major (the Big Dipper)

Heigh-ho! an it be not four by the day, I’ll be
hanged: Charles’ wain is over the new chimney, and
yet our horse not packed. What, ostler!

His geometric drawing superimposed on page 53 of Henry the Fourth Part I in the Histories is so entirely forced I can have nothing to do with it. The square has become a rectangle and the positioning of the point in “Charles’ wain” inconsistent with the other three points in that rectangle. 

“The name “Bear” is Homeric, and apparently native to Greece, while the “Wain” tradition is Mesopotamian. Book XVIII of Homer’s Iliad mentions it as “the Bear, which men also call the Wain”.[11]” 

terminology: original manuscripts