Shakespeares Bones: The Horatio Code (the Confession of 1623) Dr. James S. Ferris

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Published: November 12th 2009

Kindle Edition

11 pages


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Shakespeares Bones: The Horatio Code (the Confession of 1623)  by  Dr. James S. Ferris

Shakespeares Bones: The Horatio Code (the Confession of 1623) by Dr. James S. Ferris
November 12th 2009 | Kindle Edition | PDF, EPUB, FB2, DjVu, audiobook, mp3, RTF | 11 pages | ISBN: | 5.23 Mb

I believe Edward de Vere,the 17th. Earl of Oxford, is the true author of the Shakespeare canon. For the past several years, I have been working with Equidistant Letter Sequencing (ELS), although in an entirely different body of work. While doingMoreI believe Edward de Vere,the 17th. Earl of Oxford, is the true author of the Shakespeare canon. For the past several years, I have been working with Equidistant Letter Sequencing (ELS), although in an entirely different body of work.

While doing research in cryptography (codes, ciphers, Steganography), I came across an article renewing my interest in Edward de Veres involvement in the trial of Mary, Queen of Scots, the Babington Plot and the infamous cipher successfuly manipulated by Sir Francis Walsingham, implicating Mary, resulting in her beheading.Edward de Vere (1550-1604) and Christopher Marlowe (1564-1593) at one time were in the employ of the spymaster Walsingham (arguably the most powerful man in England). My search continued until I began to read more about Ben Jonson, a contemporary of Edward de Vere, and was considered, next to Shakespeare, the greatest playwright and poet of the time.Ben Jonson was a friend of Sir Francis Bacon, renowned for his cryptographical expertise.The question then became: Was Jonson skilled with codes and ciphers?

And, if so, where, how, and what might he have encrypted?This book is one result of my search. The journey has yielded many discoveries, and has been extraordinarily productive and personally rewarding.I have made a discovery that has remained hidden and buried in plain sight for over 385 years. The present work is a mathematical proof that strongly suggests that Edward de Vere, the 17th. Earl of Oxford, wrote under the pseudonym of William Shakespeare. Why a pseudonym?

Why the use of codes and ciphers to disguise his identity? Did Edward de Vere really die in 1604 as Elizabethan documentation states? Who were the major players in one of the greatest mysteries in all of literature? Is what I call the Horatio Code a staggering coincidence? Or is the code the most elegantly designed encryption ever written?

And who designed the Horatio Code? And Why?These are some of the questions raised and answered in the book.Note: This work is designed to be published in serialized form, chapter by chapter. Each installment anticipates the content of the next chapter to allow you to decide how to proceed. You, the Reader, decide whether or not you wish to continue purchasing each installment, to purchase only those in the series of most interest to you, or not to read further if you so choose. It is hoped that each installment in the series will be published in two-to-three-week intervals.



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