An Elizabethan Shakespearian Play: The Merry Wives of Windsor ... Print
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Saturday, 24 March 2012 17:30

Click the image to download the play ...


Greetings ... in the Saturn-day ... the Celeste day of Queen Mary ... the Mother of Lord Jesus, the Queen of Aquarian Age ...

    ... And modestly I say ... that Lightworkers intoned with the New Age of Aquarius (not the Passage ... specifically not before July, 27th 1992, or before) ... can be rich ... just releasing New Books about the Colors of the Flames ... Saturn-day is the Basically the Celeste Day of Mother Mary when both planets ... Mercury and Saturn ... join ... but also the day of the Choan Saint Germain.

    Have you play chess? ... Do you see like the Queen do everything and the King moves slowly? ... Well this is also a Piscean Age behavior ... not an Aquarius Behavior.

    The New Age of Aquarius is basically ... 'The Return of the King ... and the Queen, the Woman play her natural Role. The King is Royal Blue and rule ... the Queen is Celeste Color and rule spirituality ...


   This 'lesson' is very particular and special ... because there are many explanations about Shakespeare and few about 'The Merry Wives of Windsor'.

    The key objectives explained here are:

  • Was William Shake-speare the real Author of the Plays? ... or was an impostor? ...

  •  If he was an impostor ... Who was the real writer? ... Edward de Vere, 17th Earl of Oxford (1550–1604) or Francis Bacon (22 January 1561 – 9 April 1626)

       The New York Times also comment this question: A Historic Whodunit: If Shakespeare Didn't, Who Did?

     I, Giovanni consider Ascended Master Saint Germain, who was Francis Bacon the author of the plays ...

     The reason for my words are clear explanations from Saint Germain in person, as well his Mentor 'The Great Divine Director'.

     Let me say that Saint Germain was not only Francis Bacon but also Roger Bacon. He was King Solomon, Joseph, the Father of Jesus, Saint Alban, Hermes Trimegistus as well Merlin at Camelot.

      I understand perfectly that is complex to believe these latest affirmation ... but these depends on you.

      In the case you believe in thy affirmations ... reincarnation, past lives and specifically Saint Germain lives, let me say I Giovanni ALWAYS was CLOSE to HIM ... at EACH LIFE ... This from a New Age and Cosmic point of view means that he is MY MENTOR and I AM his apprentice.


      In the case you don't believe ... you can visit 'Walt Disney' ... website ...

      A recent movie ... 'Anonymous' ... has been released recently ...

(Click to download the torrent file and then the movie ...)

     This movie ... like Great Shakespearian Actor, Derek Jacobi claims ... support the

Oxfordian theory of Shakespeare authorship

     claiming that Edward de Vere was a lover of Queen Elizabeth I ... and they have a son ... Henry Wriothesley, 3rd Earl of Southampton

      Basically the Bacon Theory claims the same ... with the difference that the Bacon Theory say that Robert Dudley, Lord Leicester, was the Lover and secret Husband of Queen Elizabeth I ...

Lord Robert Dudley, Lord Leicester

(Click here to read an old lesson: Who was the Elizabeth I husband? ...)

     The Shakespearian plays ... were written in code ... and deciphering this code ... we get that Francis Bacon was the real author Queen Elizabeth I, the mother and Lord Dudley, the Father.

      There are many books about that ... 'Shakespeare Enigma' ... 'The Shakespeare Code' ... etc


      Whoever was the lover ... Lord Dudley or Edward de Vere ... (or another fifteen ... or many) ... more probably many ... the point is that the real authorship was moved on the carpet of Doubt ... and also the Throne of England ...

      because whoever is the children ... Francis Bacon (for sure!) ... and/or Henry Wriothesley ... or still other persons ... the Throne was NOT assigned to the royal heir ... like the tradition deserve ... but to King James I (who was and is not the author of King James Bible. The Editor was Francis Bacon)

       In fact, the Oxfordian Thesis claims that ...

... Shakespeare again used the life story of Edward de Vere in his plot for The Merry Wives of Windsor: Anne is Anne Cecil, the lovely, intelligent commoner and single woman who happens to have a rich father; Fenton is Oxford, the charming, clever, broke, verse-writing ne'er-do-well nobleman who is looking for a wife; and Anne’s father is William Cecil, the suspicious but rich potential father-in-law. Oxfordians hear the voice of de Vere, commenting on how his father-in-law Cecil views him, in the following passage spoken by Fenton:

I am too great of birth,
And that my state being gall’d with my expense,
I seek to heal it only by his wealth.
Besides these, other bars he lays before me,
My riots past, my wild societies;
And tells me ‘tis a thing impossible
I should love thee but as a property.

The people at Original town of William Shakespeare got some bad humor ... and remove the Shakespeare from the town city ... Look!

War+Wick+Shire means ... War Hamlet (Wick) place for horses ... Of course the War ... regards a place of War between Kings ... not a War for the authorship of William Shakespeare ...

This signal is close to Shakespeare town ... Stratford-upon-Avon


To finish ... I will speak about the Elizabethan English and the Play 'The Merry Wives of Windsor' ...

The Tudor period (1485–1603) or English Renaissance... or the time where King Henry VIII rule England and people and children pray ... because he instaurate a Book of Common Prayer ... for Children ... includes the Shakespeare time ...


The Elizabethan era (1558–1603) ... ends before 'The Merry Wives of Windsor' was released with the death of Queen Elizabeth I, 24 March 1603 ...

and today ...

24 March 2012 ... is the anniversary of her death ... 409 years ago ...

(Nothing is casual ... Just nothing ...)

(I can comment with your permission that I born and live in England in those days ... my name was Ian (like Johannes) and then I move to Italy to become the secretary of Giordano Bruno ... who was burn by the Pope, in Rome ... February 17, 1600).


The Merry Wives of Windsor are the only Shakespeare play in the Elizabeth era ...

   In fact ... if you play attention ... is used in some cases the 't' instead of the 'd' ... like 'goot' to say 'Good' ... or 'worts' to say 'words'.

By example ...

SIR HUGH EVANS    Fery goot: I will make a prief of it in my notebook; and we will afterwards ork upon the cause with as great discreetly as we can.

as well ...

SIR HUGH EVANS    Pauca verba, Sir John; goot worts.


Now let me point ... some words about Poor SLENDER ... (Poor because seems manipulated and manipulated people is poor ... mentally speaking) ...

SIR HUGH EVANS    But that is not the question: the question is
concerning your marriage.
SHALLOW    Ay, there's the point, sir.
SIR HUGH EVANS    Marry, is it; the very point of it; to Mistress Anne Page.
SLENDER    Why, if it be so, I will marry her upon any
reasonable demands.
SIR HUGH EVANS    But can you affection the 'oman? Let us command to
know that of your mouth or of your lips; for divers
philosophers hold that the lips is parcel of the
mouth. Therefore, precisely, can you carry your
good will to the maid?
SHALLOW    Cousin Abraham Slender, can you love her?
SLENDER    I hope, sir, I will do as it shall become one that
would do reason.
SIR HUGH EVANS    Nay, Got's lords and his ladies! you must speak
possitable, if you can carry her your desires
towards her.
SHALLOW    That you must. Will you, upon good dowry, marry her?
SLENDER    I will do a greater thing than that, upon your
request, cousin, in any reason.
SHALLOW    Nay, conceive me, conceive me, sweet coz: what I do
is to pleasure you, coz. Can you love the maid?
SLENDER    I will marry her, sir, at your request: but if there
be no great love in the beginning, yet heaven may
decrease it upon better acquaintance, when we are
married and have more occasion to know one another;
I hope, upon familiarity will grow more contempt:
but if you say, 'Marry her,' I will marry her; that
I am freely dissolved, and dissolutely.
SIR HUGH EVANS    It is a fery discretion answer; save the fall is in
the ort 'dissolutely:' the ort is, according to our
meaning, 'resolutely:' his meaning is good.


"He hears with ears" ... and you?

Fare Thee Well ... and have a great week end ...


Giovanni A. Orlando.

PS. There are a little difference between the BBC words for this play and the XML edition available in several places on the Web. I prefer the BBC words ...

And like Edward de Vere say ... 'Words, Words ... will prevail' ... and are prevailed ...

We need to take, eat and spread thy words!


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Last Updated on Saturday, 24 March 2012 22:40