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

PAGE STATUS: This is a brand new page under development.
LAST UPDATE: September 21, 2021

Maps and other data

Oak Island is 140 acres. 43 is the 14th prime. This is no accident. It has the shape of a baby elephant. The money pit symbolically corresponds to the mouth of the elephant.

Thomas Nast (/æst/; German: [nast]; September 27, 1840 – December 7, 1902) was a German-born American caricaturist and editorial cartoonist often considered to be the “Father of the American Cartoon”.[1] …Among his notable works were the creation of the…the political symbol of the elephant for the Republican Party (GOP)

WQikipedia, Thomas Nast

Was Thomas Nast was a Freemason? I suspect he was, and so do at least some Freemasons.


The coordinates of Oak Island are what I call a “numerical signature” and an importrant hint the Sir Francis Bacons and his band of brothers have a hand in what is happening.

Google search:
Oak Island: 44.5145° N, 64.2921° W
The Money Pit: 44.5130° N, 64.2887° W

Google Earth: 44° 39′ 52.33″ N, 64° 17′ 31.42″ W

44 + 64 = 108

This is the same 108 hidden in the Georgia Grindstones.

The lines
These lines are point to something of profound importance in the former province of Languedoc, France. Whatever it is pointing to has something to do with either the Stone of Destiny or the Knights Templar. Their point of origin is either the cornerstone of the Masters Building in New York City where the Stone of Destiny is supposedly buried (an absurd notion that only the Jesuits apparently took serious) or the nave of the The Cathedral Church of St. John the Divine also in New York City. All of these line names correspond to entries in my Google Earth Pro. I will not delete the discussion of any of these lines even if they proved unfruitful because they are a record of my search for a connection between Oak Island and something in France. I know not what for sure as of this writing.
  • LINE I: Heading of cornerstone of Masters building to northern most boulder in Nolan’s Cross is transition point from 59.21 and 59.22 degrees. It is difficult for me to imagine this line is not pointing to Montpellier.
  • LINE II: Heading of cornerstone of Masters building to the Money Pit (actually just a little south of the Stone Triangle in order to reach a heading transition point) is the transition point between 59.24 and 59.25. We note that the Stone Triangle is the mouth of the elephant and the Money Pit is the esophageal sphincter, the point where food disappears (i.e. the Money Pit) down the esophagus.
  • LINE III: From the cornerstone of Masters building to the nave of Cahors Cathedral in France, where the Roman elite began their transition to becoming bankers. However, this lines misses Oak Island.
  • LINE IV: From nave of The Cathedral Church of St. John the Divine to the nave of Cahors Cathedral in France
  • LINE V: From the cornerstone of Masters Building to the nave of Montpellier Cathedral

It took me five tries this time, but Line V (how appropriate) is one of the most important such lines ever drawn.

St. John’s Port Authority, representing where Sir Francis Bacons men landed in NewFounland (use stamp)

Origin of the bankers


The Cadurci were among the last Celtic tribes to resist the Roman invasion. Cahors derives from Cadurcorum. However, romanization was rapid and profound: Cahors became a large Roman city, with many monuments whose remnants can be seen today…

It was also infamous at that time for having bankers that charged interest on their loans. The church in these times said that using money as an end in itself (usury) was a sin. Because of this Cahors became synonymous with this sin, and was mentioned in Dante’s Inferno (XI.50) alongside Sodom as wicked.

Wikipedia, Cahors

Dante’s Inferno XI.50


Sixth Circle (Heresy)

Canto XI

Dante reads an inscription on one of the tombs indicating it belongs to Pope Anastasius II – although some modern scholars hold that Dante erred in the verse mentioning Anastasius (“Anastasio papa guardo, / lo qual trasse Fotin de la via dritta“, lines 8–9), confusing the pope with the Byzantine emperor of the time, Anastasius I.[60][61][62][63] Pausing for a moment before the steep descent to the foul-smelling seventh circle, Virgil explains the geography and rationale of Lower Hell, in which the sins of violence (or bestiality) and fraud (or malice) are punished. In his explanation, Virgil refers to the Nicomachean Ethics and the Physics of Aristotle, with medieval interpretations. Virgil asserts that there are only two legitimate sources of wealth: natural resources (“Nature”) and human labor and activity (“Art”). Usury, to be punished in the next circle, is therefore an offence against both; it is a kind of blasphemy, since it is an act of violence against Art, which is the child of Nature, and Nature derives from God.[64]

Virgil then indicates the time through his unexplained awareness of the stars’ positions. The “Wain”, the Great Bear, now lies in the northwest over Caurus (the northwest wind). The constellation Pisces (the Fish) is just appearing over the horizon: it is the zodiacal sign preceding Aries (the Ram). Canto I notes that the sun is in Aries, and since the twelve zodiac signs rise at two-hour intervals, it must now be about two hours prior to sunrise: 4:00 AM on Holy Saturday, April 9.[64][65]


Wikipedia, Inferno (Dante)

Nolan’s Cross points to the Georgia Guidestones

SECTION STATUS: Added September 23, 2021. First draft.
SECTION LAST UPDATE: September 23, 2021

This is really a game changer for all the fortune seekers on Oak Island. The coordinates for the center stone of Nolan’s Cross are given as 44°30’51″N 64°17’30″W at Center point of Nolan’s Cross. That is actually not the exact coordinates, so I offer you the following three images so that you can compare my work to the work of others. Mine is the third image.

I know these guys are right because of the end-time symbolism of the 240° angle. No one else has ever seen this before. I don’t know why, but the very first time I looked at Nolan’s Cross I saw that it was the Swan of Avon and that it pointed in the opposite direction in which it was headed to the Georgia Guidestones. This is in large part because my thinker knows everything is one thing. That was a long time ago. If you’re wondering why I didn’t rush to print (as would the glory seekers), the answer is that I am sitting on many such things. Ideas of this magnitude are becoming a daily thing for me as we get ever closer to the “day of the Lord” or whatever you want to call the coming Earth crustal displacement. The backlog of sharing ideas of this magnitude right now is measured in months of writing, not days or weeks.

You see, this is the difference between Petter Amundsen and me. I just want to know the truth. Petter is a great guy, but he is a banker whose intellectual folly I will fully expose in the next section. He stopped pursuing the truth and started pursuing riches. This is the essential difference between the bankers and the Ћinkers: self-aggrandizement versus knowledge. It has always been so. Sir Francis Bacon and his band of brothers knew this. Oak Island is a trap for rich people and glory seekers, men who are the complete opposite of Sir Francis Bacon (and me I would add).

I’m telling you things only a handful of people were supposed to know. And even as I write this I know you are thinking this is all my doing. That somehow these hundreds of pieces of evidence I present to you that we are the last generation are somehow the product of my imagination. It gets lonely where I am. Some of my readers have become the first friends I’ve ever had in life, though I wonder if even they would like me in person. Few ever have. So enjoy what I am about to show you. I’ve paid a lifetime for the privilege of being able to see things like this. So when I tell you, there is mind-boggling, multigenerational planning behind this image, would you please hear me. I am tired of people not listening to me. I struggle financially while my thinker maintains a stranglehold on my life. I barely have time for anything else except writing. This is all I do, every day, day after day, because as one of my most loyal readers,—a young British woman living in southern France,—said only yesterday, no one else can do this. Nobody knows this better than me.

I tell you of a truth, Sir Francis Bacon lives, even as he said he would. A more special man there has not been since the Nazarene. He is the one who gave us the Georgia Guidestones, him and the Freemasons of the South. My admiration for these men and what they have accomplished in the past 400 years is without measure. The Walk tells their story. And I am grateful to God that I was given the ability to share such knowledge with others who hear the ancients screaming at us, every bit as humbled as I am to be the only Christian Scientist on this planet to know of Mrs. Eddy’s end-time warning in Science and Health with Key to the Scriptures. And now I am gong to get ready to go to Fright Fest here in San Antonio, Texas and try to forget for a few hours that only a handful of you are listening and care enough to make a donation.

Society of Merchant Venturers crest

Think hard on the following section. 
Think hard on the following section. 
Think hard on the following section. 
Think hard on the following section. 
Think hard on the following section. 

The Society of Merchant Venturers

This section was moved away to a different page and was then brought back. It is in a state of developement but needs to be finished because the Newfoundland Company is how Bacon setup Oak Island and proving this connection and the corres[ponding timing of his mining man on the island must be the thrust of this section.


The company’s arms are blazoned as follows:

Arms: Barry wavy of eight argent and azure, on a bend or, a dragon passant with wings indorsed and tail extended vert, on achief gules, a lion passant guardant of the third, between two bezants. Crest: In a ducal coronet or, a main-mast of the last with pennon flying argent, charged with a cross gules, on the round top a man in armour proper, on his dexter arm a truncheon, his sinister hand supporting a carved shield of the second, from the round top six pike staves, three on each side issuing bendways of the first, the rigging from the round top to the coronet sable. Supporters: The dexter, a mermaid in the sea, all proper crined or, the middle fins at the joining of the bodies of the last, holding in her sinister hand a mirror of the first, and supporting with her dexter hand an anchor of the second, cabled proper: the sinister supporter, a winged satyr proper standing on a mount vert, winged and legged or, holding in his sinister hand a scythe the blade in base, all proper. Motto: Indocilis pauperiem pati. The motto Indocilis pauperiem pati (Will not learn to endure poverty) is from the Odes of Horace.

luctantem Icariis fluctibus Africum mercator metuens otium et oppidi laudat rura sui; mox reficit rates quassas, indocilis pauperiem pati. A merchant fearing the African wind wrestling the Icarian sea praises leisure and the fields of his own town; soon he repairs the battered ships, not taught to suffer poverty.

Wikipedia, Society of Merchant Venturers

*In this context, sinister is left and dexter is right.

“A merchant fearing the African wind wrestling the Icarian sea praises leisure and the fields of his own town; soon he repairs the battered ships, not taught to suffer poverty.”




Society of Merchant Venturers heraldry
The  Society of Merchant Venturers

The most important thing you need to know about the Society of Merchant Venturers is that Sir Francis Bacon was a member and that I am confident that the symbolism of the number 53 begins here. 

Bacon wasn’t even born in 1553. When the charter finally opened in 1566, he was five years old. 

The Newfoundland Company was in fact the City in microcosm. Reflected in its membership too was the intimacy of contemporary merchant society; here were kinsmen, men related by marriage, close friends, and business associates in other very different projects. And these personal connections were not limited to London but linked the merchant communities of London and Bristol.

Overseas investment was of course the fashion. England hummed with travelers’ tales of exotic goods and fabulous profits, and “all the liquid world was one extended Thames.” But, at least in Northampton, Bacon, and Cope, the Newfoundland Company had more than mere followers of fashion, for these men were practical and persistent supporters of the expansion of English trade. Their genuine concern may well have led them to take a more active role in the project than the simple lending of their names.29

29 D. W. Prowse in his A History of Newfoundland, from the English, Colonial, and Foreign Records (London, 1895), 93, asserted that Bacon persuaded James I not only to grant the Company its charter but also a considerable subsidy. Neither of these statements is documented, however, and the second at least is most unlikely. Northampton evidently took a continuing interest in the project, for in 16I2 Sir Percival Willoughby suggested that he be asked to give his support to a scheme for governmental protection of the fishing fleets at Newfoundland. Willoughby to John Slany, Sept. 16I2, Middleton MSS., Mi X i/i9. 


Thus the motives that led this varied group of men to invest in the “wilderness” that was Newfoundland were realistic, at least on the surface. To transform a trade [fishing] which, though long established and flourishing, was yet disorganized and lacking in capital into an efficient industry, to benefit the national economy, even to advance one’s private fortune through investment-who could question any of these aims? Yet the Newfoundland Company had in fact small chance of success… 

Gillian T. Cell, The Newfoundland Company: A Study of Subscribers to a Colonizing Venture

Here then is the conclusion of the matter from the end of the same document. For me at least, it leaves me wondering why Sir Francis Bacon would want to recall the Newfoundland Company. It sounds as if it were a compelte failure. Yet this is beyond any shado of a doubt when Oak Island was prepared for the final mockery of rich people, or int he case of Petter Amundsen, wanna-be rich people. I propose to you that as payback for the Gunpowder Plot, King James really did “grant the Company its charter but also a considerable subsidy” and that the subsidy was to prepare Oak Island for what I am characterizing as Shakespeare’s “last play” on page № 50. Shakespeare’s last play: Oak Island (a tragic comedy). In that sense, I think 53 and 624 have something in common. They are just memories of the good times. 

Too late a realization of all that they had undertaken must have come to the members of the Company. A large-scale, company-organized colony was not the answer to the dilemma of how to plant Newfoundland, for it continuously consumed both capital and any profits from the fishery. And fishing alone, at least on the scale which the Company could afford, could not support an otherwise uneconomic venture. Only the dis- covery of a second exploitable commodity, perhaps the iron Willoughby hoped for, might have enabled the Company to afford the widespread settlement essential to its plans. When, in 1620, it was reduced to considering the shipping of iron from England to be smelted in Newfoundland, the hopeless state of its finances was revealed.60 About this time, too, the Company was forced to recognize yet another unpleasant fact-the unchanging hostility of the west-country fishermen to settlement, let alone monopoly. Both on the island and, after 1618, in London, the fishing merchants made trouble for the colonists, while an indecisive Privy Council veered first to one side then to the other. In the 1620’s, as the New England Company fought its battle for dominance of that fishery, the determination of the fishing interests to defend their traditional rights in Newfoundland at least must have become ever stronger. Given this unyielding west-country attitude, backed by firm support in the House of Commons, and the ambivalent position of the government which never dared endanger the reserve of ships and men which the in- dustry supplied, the idea of establishing a monopoly of the Newfound- land fishery was never feasible.

During the 1620’S the last glimmer of life in the Company slowly faded. Captain John Mason, Guy’s successor to the governorship, gave up the struggle early in the decade in order to begin a new career further south in New England. Now only the enthusiasm of a few indi- viduals, notably the Slanys and Sir Percival Willoughby, kept the enter- prise going, and even their determined optimism begins to sound forced and pathetic. Still they had not given up. In 1628 John Slany was trying to attract new investors, and as late for the settlement of his land on Trinity Bay. Slany died the following year, and Willoughby, who survived until 1643, was by this time very old. The Newfoundland Company must have died at the with- drawal of these two optimistic, persistent, and stubborn old men.

As testimony of the hopes that had run so high in 1610, there remained but a handful of settlers who continued to exist through their own enterprise. At the outset the Company had not grasped what it would cost in ships, in men, in chains of settlement, above all in money to colonize Newfoundland and to exploit the fishery on a large scale. Nor had the individual speculator, such as Willoughby, perceived how ephemeral were his dreams. Even if iron had been found on his land, he could never have afforded to transport men and equipment across the Atlantic; he could never have borne the expense of establishing an industry on that remote and totally undeveloped island. He and the Company as a whole failed to appreciate that the task they had set themselves was gargantuan and their resources pitiful. Indeed, the difficulties and costs of any scheme involving colonization could not then be understood by Englishmen with their limited experience of Roanoke, Jamestown, and Sagadahoc. But the world had suddenly opened before them. Into their chosen adventure they plunged, with lit- tle doubt of their ability to realize their undertakings, but with little realization of what they had undertaken.

Nevertheless, the attempt to colonize Newfoundland was a valid and a serious experiment, and by no means a complete failure. It had proved that the island was habitable, and that subsistence agriculture, supple- mented by fishing, could provide a possible if meager way of life. What had failed was collective settlement, sponsored from England. But the financial loss, the disappointment, even the ruin, of speculators, the years of unrewarded effort were all an essential part of the process by which the English, with resources never equal to their ambitions, learned how to build an Empire.

Gillian T. Cell, The Newfoundland Company: A Study of Subscribers to a Colonizing Venture



A Guild of Merchants was founded in Bristol by the 13th century, and swiftly became active in civic life. It funded John Cabot’s voyage of discovery to Newfoundland in 1497. The society in its current form was established by a 1552 Royal Charter from Edward VI granting the society a monopoly on Bristol’s sea trade. …The society’s members were active in the English colonisation of North America, helping to establish the Bristol’s Hope and Cuper’s Cove settlements in Newfoundland.

Wikipedia, Society of Merchant Venturers

The Society of Merchant Venturers

The Bristol Merchant Venturers dates back to the 14th century. It was during this century of great trade that Bristol Merchants set up the Merchants Guild to share the burden of entertaining visitors who came to the port to set up trading links and to share any risk attached to setting up such new trade.

This Guild developed in strength and wealth throughout the next 200 years. But the Guild of Merchants, the Merchant Adventurers whose initiative and cash had opened up so many sea trade routes, were determined to keep out strangers. They pleaded to King Edward VI to grant them their own charter, which he did in 1552, authorizing them to form themselves into a guild to be called The Merchant Venturers’ Society of Bristol.

No other person could now engage in commerce beyond the seas, unless he had been admitted to the Society. This meant for centuries to come they would have control of the shipping entering and leaving the Port of Bristol.

Archive.org (Internet Archive WayBackMachine), Bristol Slavery

Deconstructing Petter Amundsen’s grave mistakes


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

Research Notes

Mysteries in Nova Scotia