Discussion:
tho[S]e fur[N]aces [O]f fal[S]hood [A]nd ha[M]mer heads of heresie
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Arthur Neuendorffer
2018-04-08 18:33:53 UTC
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---------------------------------------------
THE VNFORTVNATE TRAVELLER.
The Life of Iacke Wilton.
LONDON.

<<In the dayes of Nero there was an odde fellowe that had found out an exquisite
waie to make glasse as hammer proofe as golde: shall I saie, that the like
experiment he made vppon glasse, we haue practised on the Gospell? I, confidently
will I, we haue found out a slight to hammer it to anie heresie whatsoeuer,
but tho[S]e fur[N]aces [O]f fal[S]hood [A]nd ha[M]mer heads of heresie must be
dissolued and broken as his was, or els I feare me the false glittering glasse
of innouation will bee better esteemed of than the ancient gold of the gospell.>>
---------------------------------------------
Lewis Carroll » Poeta Fit, Non Nascitur
http://www.online-literature.com/carroll/2822/
.............................
. And would you be a poet
. Before you've been to school?
. Ah, well! I hardly thought you
. So absolute a fool.
. First learn to be spasmodic -
. A VERy simple rule.
. For first you write a sentence,
. And then you chop it small;
. Then mix the bits, and sort them out
. Jus[T] as they ch[A]nce to fal[L]:
. The order [O]f the phra[S]es makes
. No difference at all.
..........................
__ <= 9 =>
.
. J u s [T] a s t h e
. y c h [A] n c e t o
. f a l [L] T h e o r
. d e r [O] f t h e p
. h r a [S] e s
.
[TALOS] 9
-------------------------------------------------------
<<In GREEK mythology, *TALOS* was a man of BRASS,
the work of Hephaestos (Vulcan), who went round
the island of CRETE thrice a day. WhenEVER he saw
a STRANGER draw near the island he either threw boulders
at them or he made himself red-hot, and embraced the STRANGER.
When Jason & the Argonauts escaped to CRETE with the GOLDen
Fleece Medea was able to remove the plug on *TALOS' ANKLE*
such that the ICHOR, his life force, FLOWED out of him.>>
---------------------------------------------------------
The acrostics: [TALOS] & [THAW]:
.........................................................
. Paccuvius, Accius, him of Cordova dead,
. [T]o life againe, to heare thy BUSKIN [*ANKLE*] tread,
. [A]nd *SHAKE* a stage : Or, when thy SOCKES were on,
. [L]eave thee alone, for the comparison
. [O]f all, that IN[SOLE]N[T] *GREECE* , or haughtie ROME.
. [S]ent forth, or since did from their ashes come.
. Triumph, my Britaine, thou hast one to showe,
. [T]o whom all scenes of Europe homage owe.
. [H]e was not of an age, but for all time !
. [A]nd all the Muses still were in their prime,
. [W]hen like Apollo he came forth to *WARME*
. *Our EARES*, or like a *MERCURY* to charme !
------------------------------------------------------------
*TALOS* sounds like a excellent metaphor for those Alchemists
at Court assigned to defend the tiny island of Britaine
.........................................................
Jonson's _Mercury Vindicated from the Alchemists at Court_
By Gentlemen, the King's Servants.

http://www.levity.com/alchemy/jonson1.html

After the loud music, the scene discovered, being a laboratory,
. or alchemist's workhouse; Vulcan looking to the registers,
while a Cyclope, tending the fire, to the cornets began to sing.

Cyclope: Soft, subtile fire, thou soul of art,
. Now do thy part On weaker Nature,
. [T]hat through age is lamed.
. T[A]ke but thy time, now she is o[L]d,
. And the sun her friend gr[O]wn cold,
. She will no more in [S]trife with thee be named.
.................................................
________ <= 22 =>
.
. [T] h a t t h r o u g h a g e i s l a m e d.T
. [A] k e b u t t h y t i m e,n o w s h e i s o
. [L] d,A n d t h e s u n h e r f r i e n d g r
. [O] w n c o l d,S h e w i l l n o m o r e i n
. [S] t r i f e w i t h t h e e b e n a m e d.
.
[TALOS] 22
-------------------------------------------
A nEVER writer, to an EVER reader. Newes.

<<Amongst all there is none more witty than this: and had I time
I would comment upon it, though I know it needs not, (for so much
as will make you *THINKE* your ({T}EST)ern{E} well be{S}towd) bu{T}
for so much worth, as even poore I know [To be] stuft in it.
It deserves such a labour, [A]s well as the best commedy in
Terence or P[L]autus. And beleeve this, that when hee is g[O]ne,
and his commedies out of sale, you will [S]cramble for them,
and set up a new English inquisition.
.............................................
__ <= 34 =>
.
. [To be] stuftinitItdeservessuchalabour
. [A] swellasthebestcommedyinTerenceorP
. [L] autusAndbeleevethisthatwhenheeisg
. [O] neandhiscommediesoutofsaleyouwill
. [S] crambleforthem

[TALOS] 2x17
-------------------------------------------------------
[THOMAS SHELTON]: Don Quixote, The First Part
http://www.bartleby.com/14/101.html

I. Wherein Is Rehearsed the Calling and Exercise
of the Renowned Gentleman, Don Quixote of the Mancha

[T] HE {R} E lived not long since, in a certain village of the
Manch [A],th {E} name whereof I purposely omit, a gentleman of their
cal [L] in {G} that use to pile up in their halls old lances, halberds,
m [O] ri {O} ns, and such other armours and w{E}apons. He was, besides,
*MA [S] TE {R}* of an an{C}ient target, a lean stallion, and a sw{I}ft greyhound.

His pot consisted dai{L}y of somewhat more beef than mutton: {A} gallimaufry
each night, collops and eggs on Saturdays, lentils on Fridays, and now and
then a lean pigeon on Sundays, did consume three parts of his rents; the rest
and remnant thereof was spent on a jerkin of fine puce, a pair of velvet hose,
with pantofles of the same for the holy-days, and one suit of the finest vesture;
for ther[E]withal he honoured and set out his person on the work[D]a{YS}.
He had in his house a woman-se{R}vant of about fort[Y] years old, {A}nd a niece
not yet twenty, and a {M}an that serv[E]d him both in field and at home,
and could saddle his ho[R]se, and likewise manage a pruning-hook.
.................................................
[TALOS] 49 : Prob. from start ~ 1 in 600
{ROGER} -49
{ALICE} -30 : Prob. near start ~ 1 in 47
{MARY/S} -25 : Prob. near start ~ 1 in 40
[E.DYER] 44 : Prob. near start ~ 1 in 35
..................................................
The master himself was about fifty years old, of a strong complexion, dry flesh,
and a withered face. He was an early riser, and a great friend of hunting.
Some affirm that his surname was Quixada, or Quesada (for in this there is some
variance among the authors that write his life), although it may be gathered,
by very probable conjectures, that he was called Quixana. Yet all this concerns
our historical relation but little: let it then suffice, that in the narration
thereof we will not vary a jot from the truth. [Y]ou shall the[R]efore wit,
that this ge[N]tleman above *NAM[E]D, the spurts that [H]e was idle
(which was the longer part of the year), did apply himself wholly to the
reading of books of knigh{T}hood, and that with such gusts {A}nd delights,
as he almost whol{L}y neglected the exercise of h{U}nting; yea,
and the VERy admini{S}tration of his household affairs.
..................................................
[HENRY] -15
{TALUS} 25
..................................................
And his curiosity and folly came to that pass, that he made away many acres
of arable land to buy him books of that kind, and therefore he brought to
his house as many as ever he could get of that subject. And among them all,
none pleased him better than those which famous Felician of Silva composed.
For the smoothness of his prose, with now and then some intricate sentence
meddled, seemed to him peerless; and principally when he did read the
courtings, or letters of challenge, that knights sent to ladies, or one
to another; where, in many places, he found written: ‘The reason of the
unreasonableness which against my reason is wrought, doth so weaken my reason,
as with all reason I do justly complain on your beauty.’ And also when he read:
‘The high heavens, which with your divinity do fortify you divinely with the stars,
and make you DE(ser)VERE(ss) of the deserts which your greatness deserves,’ etc.
With these and other such passages the poor gentleman grew distracted, and was
breaking his brains [D]ay and night, to understand [A]nd unbowel their sense,
an e[N]dless labour; for even Aris[T]otle himself would not und[ER]stand them,
though he were [A]gain resuscitated only for that purpose. He did not like so
much the unproportionate blows that Don Belianis gave and took in fight; for, as
he imagin{E}d, were the surgeo{N}s never so cunnin{G} that cured them, y{E}t was
it impossib{L}e but that the pat{I}ent his face and all his body must remain full
of scars and tokens. Yet did he praise, notwithstanding, in the author of that
history, the conclusion of his book, with the promise of the Endless Adventure;
and many times he himself had a desire to take pen and finish it exactly, as it
is there promised; and would doubtless have performed it, and that certes with
happy success, if other more urgent and continual thoughts had not disturbed him.
..................................................
[DANTE.A] 23
{ENGELI} 15 : Prob. at start ~ 1 in 455
..................................................
Many times did he fall at variance with the curate of his village (who was
a learned man, graduated in Ciguenca) touching who was the better knight,
Palmerin of England, or Amadis de Gaul. But Master Nicholas, the barber
of the same town, would affirm that none of both arrived in worth to the
Knight of the Sun; and if any one knight might paragon with him, it was
infallibly Don Galaor, Amadis de Gaul’s brother, whose nature might fitly
be accommodated to anything; for he was not so coy and whining a knight
as his brother, and that in matters of valour he did not bate him an ace.

In resolution, he plu{N}ged himself so deeply in his reading of these books,
{A|S|HE} spent many times in the lecture of them whole days [A]nd nights;
and in the end, through his little (S)le(E)p a(N)d [M|U)ch (R)eading, he dried up his
brains in such sort as he l[O]st wholly his judgment. His fantasy was filled
with t[H]ose things that he read, of enchantments, quarrels, ba[T]tles,
challenges, wounds, wooings, loves, tempests, and other impossible follies.
And these toys did so firmly possess his imagination with an infallible
opinion that all that machina of dreamed inventions which he read was true,
as he accounted no history in the world to be so certain and sincere as
they were. He was wont to say, that the Cid Ruy Diaz was a very good knight,
but not to be compared to the Knight of the Burning Sword, which, with one
thwart blow, cut asunder two fierce and mighty giants. He agreed better wi{T}h
Bern{A}rdo de{L} Carpi{O}, becau{S}e he slew the enchanted Roland in Roncesvalles.
He likewise liked of the shift Hercule[S] used when he smothered Anteon, the
son of the earth, between [H]is arms. He praised the giant Morgant marvellously,
becaus[E], though he was of that monstrous progeny, who are commonly a[L]l
of them proud and rude, yet he was affable and courteous. Bu[T] he agreed
best of all with Reinauld of Mount Alban; and most [O]f all then, when he
saw hi{M} sally out of his castle to rob as ma[N]y {A}s ever he could meet;
and when, moreove{R}, he robbed the idol of Mahomet, made al{L} of gold, as
his history recounts, and w{O}uld be content to give his old woman, y{E}a,
and his niece also, for a good opportunity on the traitor Galalon,
that he might lamb-skin and trample him into powder.
..................................................................
. <= 49 =>
.
. Heagreedbetter w i{T}hBern{A}rdode{L}Carpi{O}becau{S}eheslewt
. heenchantedRol a n d inRon c esval l esHel i kewis e likedoft
. heshiftHercule [S] u s edwhe n hesmo t hered A nteon t hesonoft
. heearthbetween [H] i s armsH e prais e dtheg i antMo r gantmarv
. ellouslybecaus [E] t h oughh e wasof t hatmo n strou s progenyw
. hoarecommonlya [L] l o fthem p rouda n drude y ethew a saffable
. andcourteousBu [T] h e agree d besto f allwi t hRein a uldofMou
. ntAlbanandmost [O] f a llthe n whenh e sawhi{M}sally o utofhisc
. astletorobasma [N] y

{TALOS} 6
[SHELTON] 49 : Prob. at start ~ 1 in 363
..................................................................
. <= 31 =>
.
. w h e n h e s a w h i {M} s a l l y o u t o f h i s c a s t l e
. t o r o b a s m a[N]y {A} s e v e r h e c o u l d m e e t;a n d
. w h e n,m o r e o v e {R},h e r o b b e d t h e i d o l o f M a
. h o m e t,m a d e a l {L} o f g o l d,a s h i s h i s t o r y r
. e c o u n t s,a n d w {O} u l d b e c o n t e n t t o g i v e h
. i s o l d w o m a n,y {E} a,
.
{MARLOE} 31 : Prob. in same paragraph ~ 1 in 500
..................................................................
. <= 44 =>
.
. Inresolut i on h ep l u{N} g e dhimselfsodeeplyinhisrea
. dingofthe s eb o ok s {A|S| H E}spentmanytimesinthelectu
. reofthemw h ol e da y s[A] n d nightsandintheendthrough
. hislittle(S)le(E)pa(N) d[M](U)c h(R)eadinghedrieduphisbrai
. nsinsuchs o rt a sh e l[O] s t whollyhisjudgmentHisfant
. asywasfil l ed w it h t[H] o s ethingsthathereadofencha
. ntmentsqu a rr e ls b a[T] t l eschallengeswoundswooing
. slovestem p es t sa n d o t h erimpossiblefollies

[THOMAS] -44 : Prob. in same paragraph ~ 1 in 112
(RUNES) -4
{N.A[S]HE}
..........................................................
[THOMAS] {N}ashe in _Have with you to Saffron-Walden_ (1596)
.
"I nEVER abusd {MARLOE}, Greene, Chettle,
in my life, or anie of my friends that usde me
like a friend; which both {MARLOE} and Greene
(if they were alive) under their hands would testifie,
even as Harry Chettle hath in a short note here;"
----------------------------------------------------
[THOMAS] {N}ashe in _Lenten Stuffe_:
.
. "Let me see, hath any bodie in Yarmouth heard of
. Leander and Hero, of whom divine MUSAEUS sung,
. and a diviner MUSE than him, *KIT MARLOW*
. Two faithfull lovers they were, a EVERy
. apprentis in Paules *CHURCHYARD* will tell
. you for your love and sel you for your mony"
......................................................
Marston: "Kinde *KIT MARLOWE*"
......................................................
Heywood: " *MARLO* renown'd for his rare Art and wit
. Could nE'ER attaine *beyond the name of KIT* "
--------------------------------------------------------------
https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Thomas_Nashe

<<[THOMAS] {N}ashe (baptised November 1567 – c. 1601) is considered the
greatest of the English Elizabethan pamphleteers. He was a playwright, poet,
& satirist. He is best known for his novel The [U]nfortunate [T]raveller.>>
..........................................................
THE [U]NFORTVNATE [T]RAVELLER. (1594)
The Life of Iacke Wilton. by [THOMAS] {N}ashe

THE INDVCTION TO THE DAPPER MOVNSIER PAGES OF THE COVRT.

Gallant squires, haue amongst you: at mumchance I meane not, for
so I might chaunc[E] come to short commons, but at _n[O]uus, noua,
no{v}um_, which is in Eng[L]ish, newes of th{E} maker. A prope[R]
fellow Page of you{R}s called _I[A]cke Wilton_, by m(E)e comm{E}nds
hi[M] vnto you, and hath bequeathed for wast paper hee(R)e amongst you
cer(T)ai(N)e p(A)ge(S) of (H)is misfortunes. In any case ke(E)p them
preciously as a Priuie token of his good will towards yo(U). If there
be some better than other, he craues you would honor th(E)m in their
death so much, as to drie and kindle Tobacco with them: for a need
he permits you to wrap veluet pantofles in them also, so they be not
woe begone at the heeles, or weather-beaten like a blacke head with
graye haires, or mangie at the toes like an ape about the mouth.
...................................................
_________ <= 25 =>

. f o r s o I m i g h t c h a u n c [E](C O M E)t o(S)
. h o r t c o m m o n s b u t a t n [O] u u s n o u a
. n o{V}u m w h i c h i s i n E n g [L] i s h n e w e
. s o f t h{E}m a k e r A p r o p e [R] f e l l o w P
. a g e o f y o u{R}s c a l l e d I [A] c k e W i l t
. o n b y m e e c o m m{E}n d s h i [M] v n t o y o u

[MARLOE] -25
{VERE} 28
(T.NASH) 3
(E.UERE) -52
--------------------------------------------------------
_The ChoiSe of Valentines_ by [THOMAS] {N}ashe (1592)
http://sicttasd.tripod.com/choise.html
..................................................
. To the right Honorable the lord S.
....................................................
. *PARDON SWEETE* flower of [M]atchless Poetrie,
. [A]n{D} fair{E}st b{U}d th{E} [R]e(D) {R}os(E) {E}VER bare ;
. A[L]though my Muse dev[O]r'st from deeper care
. Presents thee with a wanton Elegie.
.................................................
. <= 4 =>
.
. P A R D
. O N S W
. E E T E
. f l o w
. e r o f
. [M] a t c
. h l e s
. s P o e
. t r i e
. [A] n D f
. a i r {E}
. s t b {U}
. d t h {E}
. [R] e (D) {R}
. o s (E) {E}
. V E R b
. a r e A
. [L] t h o
. u g h m
. y M u s
. e d e v
. [O] r s t
.....................................................
(DE){EUERE} 4 : Prob in first sentence ~ 1 in 3,860
[MARLO] 16 : Prob of in first sentence ~ 1 in 800
-------------------------------------------------------
_The ChoiSe of Valentines_ by [THOMAS] {N}ashe (1592)
http://www.gutenberg.org/cache/epub/17779/pg17779.txt
..................................................
. To the right Honorable the lord S.
....................................................
. *PARDON, SWEETE* flower of Matchles poetrie,
. An{D} fair{E}st b{U}d th{E} re(D) {R}os(E) {E}VER bare;
. Although my Muse, devorst from deeper care,
. Presents thee with a wanton Elegie.
.
. Ne blame my verse of loose unchastitie
. For painting forth the things that hidden are,
. Since all men acte what I in speache declare,
. Onlie induced with varietie.
.
. Complant[S] and praises euery one can write,
. And passi[O]n out their pangu's in statlie rimes;
. But of [L]oues pleasures none did euer write,
. That h[A]ve succeeded in theis latter times.
.
. Accep[T] of it, Deare *LORD, IN GENTLE GREE*,
. And better lynes, ere long, shall honor thee._
.....................................................
(DE){EUERE} 4 : Prob in first sentence ~ 1 in 3,860
[TALOS] 35
--------------------------------------------------------
THE CHOOSING OF VALENTINES.

It was the merie moneth of Februarie,
When yong men, in their iollie roguerie,
Rose earelie in the morne fore breake of daie,
To seeke them valentines (S)oe trimme and gaie;
With whom th(E)y maie consorte in summer shee(N)e,
And dance the haidegaies on o(U)r toune-greene,
As alas at Easter, o(R) at Pentecost,
Perambulate the fields that flourish most;

(RUNES) -26
-------------------------------------------------------------
Dedicatory Verse to Oxford in Spenser's Fairie Queene. (1590)
..........................................
To the right Honourable the Earle of Oxenford,
Lord high Chamberlayne of England. &c.
.
REc(E)ive most Noble *LORD IN GENTLE GREE*,
The unripe fruit of an u(N)ready wit:
Which BY THY COUNT{E|N}aunc[E| D}oth cra[V|e} to bee
D[E]f(E)nded f[R]om foule [E]n{V|I}es poisnous bit.
Which so to doe may th(E)e right w{E|L}l befit,
Sith th'antique glory of thine auncest{R}y
Under a *SHADY VELE* is therein writ,
And eke thin{E} owne lon(G) living memory,
Succeeding them in TRUE nobility:
And also for the love, which thou doest beare
To *th'Heliconian YMPS* , and they to thee,
<T>hey unto thee, and <T>hou to them most d<E>ar[E]:
Deare a<S> thou a[R]t unto thy self[E], <S>o lov<E>
{T}h{A}t {L}o[V]e{S} & honours the[E], as do<T>h behove.
.........................................................
[EVERE] 8,-13, 40 : Prob. 3[E.VERE]s ~ 1 in 2,250)
<TEST> -25,30
{TALVS} 2
----------------------------------------------------------
Dedicatory Verse by Ignoto in Spenser's Faerie Queene.
....................................................
. TO looke upon a work[E] of [R]ar[E] (de)[V]is{E}
. The which a workman setteth out to view,
. A{N}d not to yield it the *DE(s)ERVED* prise,
. That {U}nto such a workmanship is dew,
. Doth eithe{R} prove the iudgement to be naught
. Or els doth shew a mind with *{E}NVY* fraught.
..........................................................
_______________ <= 34 =>
.
. TOlookeuponaw{O}rk [E] of [R] ar [E](de)[V] is {E} Thewh
. ichaworkmanse t te t ho u tt o vi e wA {N} dnott
. oyieldittheDE(s)ER V ED p ri s eT h at {U} ntosu
. chaworkmanshi p is d ew D ot h ei t he {R} prove
. theiudgementt o be n au g ht
......................
[{E}VERE{O}] -3: Prob. [E.VERE] in first Ignoto line ~ 1 in 1,040
-----------------------------------------------------------------
. <= 34 =>
.
.{TERRATE (G) ITP O P U L U S M[Æ] R E T O LYMPUSHABE T}
........................................................
. STAYPAS [S] ENG [E]R W H Y G O[E](S)T T H OUBYSOFAST R
. EADIFTH [O] UCA N[S]T W H O M{E}[N]V I O USDEATHHAT H
. PLASTWI [T] HIN T H[I]S M O(N|U} M[E]N T {SHAKSPEARE} W
. ITHWHOM [E] QUI C K N[A]T(U)R{E}{D}I[D]E {WHOSENAMED} O
. THDeCKY [S] TOM B E F A[R]M O{R}{E}t H[E] NCOSTSIEHA L
. LYTHEHA [T] HWR I T T L E A V{E} S L I V INGARTBUTP A
. GETOSER V EHI S W I T T


(RUNES) -33 : Prob. in Roper array ~ 1 in 4930
[E.DENE] -35
[RAISE] 35
..........................................................
the probability of David Roper's: {DE} next to {E.UERE}

assuming that the 34 letters of the
2nd line: {TERRA TEGIT POPULUS MÆRET OLYMPUS HABET}

provide the # key to the ELS array is ~ 1 in 106,000
----------------------------------------------------------
Ben Jonson from the First Folio, 1623
http://shakespeare.palomar.edu/Folio1.htm#Beloved

To the [M]emory of my beloved,
The Author MR. WI(LLI)AM SHAKESPE[A]RE :
AND what he hath left us.

To draw no en(V)y (Shakespea[R]e) on thy name,
Am I thus ample to thy Book(E), and Fame;
Whi[L]e I confesse thy writings to be such,
As (N)either Man, n[O]r Muse, can praise too much.
...................................................
______ <= 43 =>

. Tothe [M] emoryofmybelovedTheAuthorMRWI (LLI) AMSHA
. KESPE [A] REANDwhathehathleftusTodrawnoen (V) yShak
. espea [R] eonthynameAmIthusampletothyBook (E) andFa
. meWhi [L] eIconfessethywritingstobesuchAs (N) eithe
. rMann [O] rMusecanpraisetoomuchTisTRUEand a llmen
. ssuff r age.

[MARLO] 43 (Prob. ~ 1 in 550)
(NEVI/LL) -43
---------------------------------------------------
___ Hero and Leander by G.Chapman
......................................
And thereof springs the painted *BEAST*,
That EVER since taints EVERy breast.
---------------------------------------------------
___ Hero and Leander by [K.MARLO]
......................................
Her vaile was artificiall flowers and leaves,
Whose workmanship both man and *BEAST* deceaves.
-----------------------------------------------------
http://hollowaypages.com/jonson1692epigrams.htm

Jonson's Epigrams: # 26. On the same *BEAST*.

TAn his Chast Wife, though *BEAST* now [K]now no [M]ore,
He '[A]dulte[R]s stil[L]: his th[O]ughts lye with a Whore.
.......................
. <= 6 =>
.
. h i s C h a
. s t W i f e,
. t h o u g h
. *B E A S T* n
. o w [K] n o w
. n o [M] o r e,
. H e'[A] d u l
. t e [R] s s t
. i l [L]:h i s
. t h [O] u g h
. t s l y e w
. i t h a W h
. o r e.
.
[K.MARLO] 6 : Prob. for #26 any skip ~ 1 in 555,000
Prob. for all of Jonson's EPIGRAMS ~ 1 in 1200
---------------------------------------------------------------
http://www.wjray.net/shakespeare_papers/hamlet.htm

<<Edward De Vere's protector, the Earl of Sussex, Thomas Radcliffe,
had died, warning him about "*the BEAST*", Leicester, who
had poisoned his rivals, including perhaps De Vere's father,
and whose wife was found dead at the foot of a stone stairs.>>
........................................................
http://www.sirbacon.org/harneroxford.htm

<<Charles Arundel accused De Vere of being "a buggerer of a boy that
is his cook." And added, "I have gone to the back door to satisfy
myself : at the which the boy hath come out all in a sweat, and I
have gone in and found "*the BEAST*" [De Vere] in the same plight.">>
---------------------------------------------------------
__ Doctor Faustus. Scene XIV by [K.MARLO]
.
Faustus: Ah, *PYTHOGORAS'* metempsychosis! were that *TRUE*,.
. This soul should fly from me, and I be chang'd.
. Unto some brutish *BEAST*! *All BEASTS* are happy,
. For when they die,.
. Their *souls are soon DISSOLV'D* in elements;.
. But mine must live, still to be plagu'd in hell.
-----------------------------------------------------------------------
http://tei.it.ox.ac.uk/tcp/Texts-HTML/free/A18/A18762.html

Thomas *CHURCHYARD*: The Epitaph of the right honourable,

(Lor[D]) Ambrose (DUDLE[Y]) Erle of (WARWIC[K]e).

LEave off to write, spare speech a space, be [M]ute O muse of mine:
Let blubring teares bede[A]w thy face, O waile with weeping eyne:
The cou[R]se of life that drawes but breth, in dollor a[L]l his dayes:
Till hart stringes burst, till h[OWE]r of death, til pilgrim goes his wayes.
..............................................................
. <= 36 =>
.
.(L o r[D])A m b r o s e(D U D L E[Y])Erle o f(W A R W I C[K]e)L E a v e
. o f f t o w r i t e s p a r e s p eech a s p a c e b e[M]u t e O m u
. s e o f m i n e L e t b l u b r i ngte a r e s b e d e[A]w t h y f a
. c e O w a i l e w i t h w e e p i ngey n e T h e c o u[R]s e o f l i
. f e t h a t d r a w e s b u t b r ethi n d o l l o r a[L]l h i s d a
. y e s T i l l h a r t s t r i n g esbu r s t t i l l h[O W E]r o f d
. e a t h t i l p i l g r i m g o e shis w a y e s.
..............................................................
[K.MARLO/WE] 36 : Prob. in first sentence ~ 1 in 1,900,000
[KYD] -13 : Prob. in first sentence ~ 1 in 81
..............................................................
https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Thomas_Kyd

<<In October 1565 Thomas [KYD] (6 November 1558 - 15 August 1594) was enrolled with Thomas Lodge (1558 – Sept. 1625) & Edmund Spenser (1552 – Jan. 13, 1599) in the Merchant Taylors' School. From 1587 to 1593 he was in the service of an unidentified noble, since, after his imprisonment in 1593, he wrote of having lost "the favours of my (Lor[D]), whom I haue servd almost theis vi yeres nowe". Around 1591 [KIT MARLOWE] also joined this patron's service, and for a while [KIT MARLOWE] and [KYD] shared lodgings.>>
..............................................................
<<On 11 November 1565 Ambrose Dudley married for the third time. His bride was the 16-year-old Anne Russell, daughter of Francis Russell, 2nd Earl of Bedford. Robert Dudley, meanwhile Earl of Leicester, had arranged the match. It was an extraordinary court event [in which Edward de Vere & Edward Manners were pages]. In between tournaments and banquets [and cannon exploding killing the Queen's master gunner Robert Thomas], the bride was given away by the Earl of Leicester; she later became one of Elizabeth's closest friends.>>
......................................................................
Vaine pomp is but a puffe or toy, so is both rule and raigne:
For all that heere we do enioy, is nought but woe and paine:
Hast thou not seene the highest tree, receive his falling blowe?
Death hath respect to no degree, when life from hence must goe.
Satte Leyster not in Senate seate, as hye as man might clime?
Was never heere, none halfe so great, nor happy in our time.
Yet loe, a so daine leave he tooke, and went where God assignd:
His Brother that like Mars did looke, a man of noble minde.
Who all good men (D)id praise and love, is packt from us in poste:
Thus when of force men m(U)st remoove, and world desires hi[M] most.
His glasse is run, his date is (D)oone, [A]nd he must bid farwell:
to all the pleasu[R]es under {S}unne, and a(L)l that heere do dwe[L]l.
B{U}t Warwick that won great good wil{L}, t[O]o soone was hastned hence:
For W{A}rwick was *MOST WARLIKE* still, to s{T}and in r(I)ghtes defence.
......................................................................
. <= 28 =>
.
. g o o d m e n(D)i d p r a i s e a n d l o v e i s p a c
. k t f r o m u s i n p o s t e T h u s w h e n o f f o r
. c e m e n m(U)s t r e m o o v e a n d w o r l d d e s i
. r e s h i[M]m o s t H i s g l a s s e i s r u n h i s d
. a t e i s(D)o o n e[A]n d h e m u s t b i d f a r w e l
. l t o a l l t h e p l e a s u[R]e s u n d e r{S}u n n e
. a n d a(L)l t h a t h e e r e d o d w e[L]l B{U}t W a r
. w i c k t h a t w o n g r e a t g o o d w i l{L}t[O]o s
. o o n(E)w a s h a s t n e d h e n c e F o r W{A}r w i c
. k w a s*M O S T W A R L I K E*s t i l l t o s{T}a n d i
. n r(I)g h t e s d e f e n c e
..................................................
. *MOST WARLIKE*
. *KIT MARLOWE'S*
...................................................
{TALUS} -28
[MARLO] 33
(DUDLEI) 55 : Prob. ~ 1 in 1150
-------------------------------------------------------
. *AM(b)RO(s)E*
. *MAR(l)O(w)E*
-------------------------------------------------------------
Art Neuendorffer
nordicskiv2
2018-04-08 19:16:57 UTC
Permalink
Raw Message
On Sunday, April 8, 2018 at 2:33:55 PM UTC-4, Arthur Neuendorffer (aka Noonedafter) wrote:

[Reams of crackpot cryptography and miscellaneous lunatic logorrhea snipped]
Post by Arthur Neuendorffer
His pot consisted dai{L}y of somewhat more beef than mutton: {A} gallimaufry
each night, collops and eggs on Saturdays,
What, Art?! Not "...griefs [sic] and complaints [sic] the [sic] Saturdays..."?!

[Lunatic logorrhea snipped]
Post by Arthur Neuendorffer
______ <= 43 =>
. Tothe [M] emoryofmybelovedTheAuthorMRWI (LLI) AMSHA
. KESPE [A] REANDwhathehathleftusTodrawnoen (V) yShak
. espea [R] eonthynameAmIthusampletothyBook (E) andFa
. meWhi [L] eIconfessethywritingstobesuchAs (N) eithe
. rMann [O] rMusecanpraisetoomuchTisTRUEand a llmen
. ssuff r age.
[MARLO] 43 (Prob. ~ 1 in 550)
(NEVI/LL) -43
The string "NEVILL" does not appear as an equidistant letter sequence of skip 43 -- or for that matter, as an equidistant letter sequence of *any* skip -- in the above text, Art.

[Repetitive, moronic, lunatic logorrhea snipped]
Post by Arthur Neuendorffer
. <= 36 =>
.
.(L o r[D])A m b r o s e(D U D L E[Y])Erle o f(W A R W I C[K]e)L E a v e
. o f f t o w r i t e s p a r e s p eech a s p a c e b e[M]u t e O m u
. s e o f m i n e L e t b l u b r i ngte a r e s b e d e[A]w t h y f a
. c e O w a i l e w i t h w e e p i ngey n e T h e c o u[R]s e o f l i
. f e t h a t d r a w e s b u t b r ethi n d o l l o r a[L]l h i s d a
. y e s T i l l h a r t s t r i n g esbu r s t t i l l h[O W E]r o f d
. e a t h t i l p i l g r i m g o e shis w a y e s.
..............................................................
[K.MARLO/WE] 36
The string "KMARLOWE" does not occur as an equidistant letter sequence of skip 36 -- or for that matter, as an equidistant letter sequence of *any* skip -- in the above text, Art.

[Lunatic logorrhea snipped]
Post by Arthur Neuendorffer
. *AM(b)RO(s)E*
. *MAR(l)O(w)E*
That's not an anagram, Art. It isn't even close.
Post by Arthur Neuendorffer
-------------------------------------------------------------
Art Neuendorffer (aka Noonedafter)
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