Detailed evidence is published in the Journal of Scientific Exploration
Volume 40 No.4 (December 2017)

Full details are found in David L Roper's accompanying book

HOW SCIENCE PROVED EDWARD DE VERE WAS WILLIAM SHAKESPEARE

isbn: 9780 9543 8739 6 (2018) First Proofs. com

Hardback 152 pages with 32 illustrations

For Sale Worldwide: wherever books are sold

Also available from publisher: £13.75 (including p&p) UK only

 

 

Cover
EEdward de Vere


THE GREATEST LITERARY MYSTERY
OF ALL TIME

 

WHO WROTE THE WORKS OF WILLIAM SHAKESPEARE?

SOLVED!

IT CAN FINALLY BE ANNOUNCED, CATEGORICALLY, THE QUEST FOR
SHAKESPEARE'S IDENTITY HAS BEEN RESOLVED SCIENTIFICALLY:
FROM EVIDENCE SUPPLIED IN SECRET BY EDWARD DE VERE,
17th EARL OF OXFORD, BEN JONSON, THOMAS NASHE,
EDMUND SPENSER, LEONARD DIGGES,
THOMAS THORPE & JOHN BENSON

In 1957, the science of cryptography was praised for demolishing the claim that Francis Bacon
had written the works of William Shakespeare. The wheel has now turned full circle.
The science of cryptography is again to be praised; but this time it is
for conclusively demonstrating the true identity of
William Shakespeare.

The table below consists of contemporaneous evidence, from primary source documents. Each one of which represents a personal testimony by its author, written in ciphertext to accord with the Attic Rule, and accompanied by an agreed code word and a corroborating key. Each key then reveals an acrostic pertaining to the 17th Earl of Oxford by his family name. To quote William and Elizebeth Friedman: "In short, the appearance of the acrostic appellation is not an accident; and if not an accident, it follows that it is there by intent, and because of the very nature of the mechanics of acrostics it can only have been placed there by the author himself." (Acrostics, Anagrams and Chaucer 1959).

Table of Cipher grilles

Because the science of cryptography was used to disprove the spurious codes claimed as evidence for identifying Francis Bacon as William Shakespeare: the same science must be acknowledged to have equal validity for authenticating the proof of authorship offered by Edward de Vere, Ben Jonson, Edmund Spenser, Thomas Nashe, Leonard Digges, Thomas Thorpe and John Benson. Those who disagree are contesting William F. Friedman's inerrable conclusion that cryptography has as much right to validate a genuine cipher as it has to invalidate a false one.

The solution to the mystery of why a literary genius allowed William Shaxpere - alias William Shakespeare -to accept responsibility for having written his plays and poetry,
hinges upon the most important question
in the entire controversy.

What was the Open Secret
known in England by all writers of significance,
as well as those closely involved in the London theatres, which
resulted in William Shaxpere – alias William Shakespeare – being
treated as a nonentity – a complete sham – when news of his death reached London in 1616?

The answer is revealed by the eleven Rune Ciphers shown above. The fame, praise and adulation which accompanies the written work of William Shakespeare was most conspicuous by the extraordinary absence of a single word of recognition for him at the time of his death, in April 1616. Instead of the flood of eulogies that were written in response to the death of Francis Beaumont, seven weeks earlier, reaction to ‘Shakespeare’s’ decease was the complete opposite. It was devoid of a single word of remembrance. This silent protest must have been intentional, for it spoke volumes of the repugnance felt by those who knew him for the false legacy to English literature that he had bequeathed to the nation, and to its future.
The man who died in April 1616 was most certainly not England’s outstanding man of letters. Instead, he was a well-paid lackey, known to his Warwickshire family and business associates as William Shaxpere; a man who since the publication of Venus and Adonis in 1593 and The Rape of Lucrece a year later, had secretly undertaken the task of acting as the Earl of Oxford’s poet-ape; a transfer of authorship, which at the time had been made necessary for highly, private and politically, sensitive reasons. But his subsequent fame as the named author of these two popular poems, had thereafter made it impossible to correct. From then on, his role as Oxford’s allonym became an open but guarded secret.
Consequently, the silence that greeted the death of Shaxpere was the same silence that made it necessary to impart the truth of Shakespeare’s identity into the language of ciphers. This was accomplished by encrypting it into tributes made to his pseudonym. As long as the penname Shakespeare lived, these tributes, with their ciphers identifying him by his real name, would never be lost.

For further information: E-mail: info@firstproofs.com

Will Shaxpere

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

            

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