1704? Don't you believe it matey!

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1704? Don't you believe it matey!

Postby chukabuka on Sun Mar 29, 2009 4:56 pm

When the first English settlers arrived from across the Atlantic Ocean,
their alphabet consisted of 24 letters. There was neither a J nor U.

This meant that the letter I was 9th, and that letter was sometimes represented by 9.

One who used the abc in this manner was Sir Francis Bacon.

Now, Bacon lived in the English city of Bath. It was inhabited by Romans, hence its Latin name Verulam. He had it in his title.

The number 1704 has two sub-numbers hidden away, here is one of them (according to the old abc):

1 is I
7 is G
O is a hole
4 is D

G O D I (refs Bible Genesis 1:1, two people and and a special Latin letter called AE ligature which you might see in certain old portraits.)

D I G --> O (dig hole--pit---mine---his--- Q Eliz,King James, lots of gentry including 2nd Earl Essex anad of course F Bacon----hidden Treasures)

Why I is 1, instead of 9? Because the Romans used that numeral.

A fact Bacon knew only too well.

He was a funny man.

Ever noticed how closely small L resembles a 1?

G O l D

Bible Refs: (note BACON has the number 33 and his family crest was a Boar)

Exodus (Greek:- from out of)

1704 --> 1 + 7 is --->8
1704 --> 1----4 --->14
1704 --> 17 - 1 is --->16
1+7+0+4 is 12

12 reversed is 21:-

And if a man shall open a --->pit, or if a man shall --->dig a --->pit, and not cover it, and an ox or an ass fall therein;

1704 --> 1+ 4 is --->5

The owner of the --->pit shall make it good, and give money unto the owner of them; and the dead beast shall be his.

1 7 0 4
O is 14th in old abc
14 is O

But O is really naught, so it does no harm to have two naughts:


The owner of the --->pit shall make it good,


GO ---OD


The owner of the --->pit shall make it good,
1-------------------------------------------- 9 is odd.


Put mirror on side of 1704<---->4071

1704 + 4071 = 5775 = 33 x 175

A = 1
G = 7
E = 5


so 1704 + 4071 =


Here's a few lines from Sonnet 64:

When I haue seene by times fell hand defaced
The rich proud cost of outworne buried age,
When sometime loftie towers I see downe rased,
And brasse eternall slaue to mortall rage.
When I haue seene the hungry Ocean gaine
Aduantage on the Kingdome of the shoare,
And the firme soile win of the watry maine,

But 5775 is also 77 x 75

BACON is food, and Shakespeare wrote sonnets (so they all say):

Sonnet 75:

So are you to my thoughts as food to life,
Or as sweet season’d shewers are to the ground:
And for the peace of you I hold such strife,
As twixt a miser and his wealth is found.
Now proud as an inioyer, and anon
Doubting the filching age will steale his treasure,
Now counting best to be with you alone,
Then betterd that the world may see my pleasure,
Some-time all ful with feasting on your sight,
And by and by cleane starued for a looke,
Possessing or pursuing no delight
Saue what is had, or must from you be tooke.
Thus do I pine and surfet day by day,
Or gluttoning on all, or all away,

[ lines 3 and 4 point to Shylock the Jewish miser, and his piece (pound) of flesh. ]

Sonnet 77:

Thy glasse will shew thee how thy beauties were,
Thy dyall how thy pretious mynuits waste,
The vacant leaues thy mindes imprint will beare,
And of this booke, this learning maist thou taste.
The wrinckles which thy glasse will truly show,
Of mouthed graues will giue thee memorie,
Thou by thy dyals shady stealth maist know,
Times theeuish progresse to eternitie.
Looke what thy memorie cannot containe,
Commit to these waste blacks, and thou shalt finde
Those children nurst, deliuerd from thy braine,
To take a new acquaintance of thy minde.
These offices, so oft as thou wilt looke,
Shall profit thee, and much inrich thy booke.

There are 154 Sonnets in total and 77 is halfway in the middle, sonnet 78 being the other half.

So 77 represents two halfves of different Sonnets.

7 is like an up turned L, and L is like a corner, or one half of a square.

77 is like two such shapes, and by letting one become like an L makes L7, thus putting them together
makes a square. Notice that the 7 shape wants to drop down to the level of the L, on account of gravity.

Imagine the letters act as pointers to numbers on a clock face:

where 7 7 both point to 6, thus 6-->6

and L7 means 12--->6.

7 squared, or 7 time 7 is 49.

Sonnet 49 says

Against that time (if euer that time come)
When I shall see thee frowne on my defects,
When as thy loue hath cast his vtmost summe,
Cauld to that audite by aduis’d respects,
Against that time when thou shalt strangely passe,
And scarcely greete me with that sunne thine eye,
When loue conuerted from the thing it was
Shall reasons finde of setled grauitie.
Against that time do I insconce me here
Within the knowledge of mine own desart,
And this my hand, against my selfe vpreare,
To guard the lawfull reasons on thy part,
To leaue poore me, thou hast the strength of lawes,
Since why to loue, I can alledge no cause.

(notice line eleven-----> L even)

Lines 7 down and 7 up:

When loue conuerted from the thing it was
Shall reasons finde of setled grauitie.

(a sonnet must have 14 lines, and an even count up and down result in an even number of lines: 2)

What's LOVE and settled gravity got in common?

Ever dug a deep hole without props?

LOVE converted is VOLE ---> a beast which lives down a hole.

There are 154 sonnets in total and 154 divided by 49 results in what the
ancients thought was a very very special and sacred number.

In symbolic form: 154 upon the square of 7 is equal to eternity.

To leaue poore me, thou hast the strength of lawes,

This leads to Bible again, this time to Leviticus....and so forth. (Francis Bacon was a brilliant Lawyer)

I said a sonnet must have 14 lines and have been using that number up to this point, but unlike the scholars,
who reckon that there are indeed 154, I claim there are only 153, because of Sonnet 126
And that's a famous New Testament number, whcih leads to a rather long fishing voayge across the Atlantic Ocean.

Remember where 7 7 both point to 6, thus 6-->6----> (66)

And also L7 means 12--->6

Earlier? Well Sonnet 126, has a lot in common with Oake Island:

O thou my louely Boy who in thy power,
Doest hould times fickle glasse, his fickle, hower:
Who hast by wayning growne, and therein shou’st,
Thy louers withering, as thy sweet selfe grow’st.
If Nature (soueraine misteres ouer wrack)
As thou goest onwards still will plucke thee backe,
She keepes thee to this purpose, that her skill,
May time disgrace, and wretched mynuit kill.
Yet feare her O thou minnion of her pleasure,
She may detaine, but not still keepe her tresure
Her Audite (though delayd) answer’d must be,
And her Quietus is to render thee.
( )
( )

There seems to be two lines missing, but there are two sets of brackets, therefore whoever
put the text down knew what they were doing. They haven't left out two lines by error. Far from it.

Those empty parenthesis (for that's what the're called) represent two holes in the earth.

One is at Oake Isle, the other is below a certain bulding, which won't be discussed here.

The clues are in two places: Romeo and Juliet (parent--hesis---HE IS---->SHE IS), and an old church in Stratford Upon Avon, England.

The bracket shapes are actually two big number threes, one facing the other, thusforming 33, which is Bacon's number.

As for that other number, where 7 7 both point to 6, thus 6-->6----> (66)--->Sonnet 66:

Tyr’d with all these for restfull death I cry,
As to behold desert a begger borne,
And needie Nothing trimd in iollitie,
And purest faith vnhappily forsworne,
And gilded honor shamefully misplast,
And maiden vertue rudely strumpeted,
And right perfection wrongfully disgrac’d,
And strength by limping sway disabled,
And arte made tung-tide by authoritie,
And Folly (Doctor-like) controuling skill,
And simple-Truth miscalde Simplicitie,
And captiue-good attending Captaine ill.
Tyr’d with all these, from these would I be gone,
Saue that to dye, I leaue my loue alone.

To understand this Sonnet requires a copy of Bacon's New Atlantis, and also the original Sonnet, and do a lot of digging.

Note the puzzling phrase ' And captiue-good attending Captaine ill' and consider the story of one Captain John Smith.


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"They are ill discoverers that think there is no land, when they can see nothing but sea."
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