Anagramming online dating
PRINCE SALERNO: Nay, nay, 10% worse still – it is the book that has no beginning and no end.
JACK’S MUM: So delayted to see, you, may dear Dame Trot. DAME TROT: What, Katie Price’s fifth autobiography?
JACK APPROACHES A BOOKSELLER WITH A MOUSTACHE AND TWINKLING EYES. So what priceless Mac Guffin will I exchange our possessions for this week? [He brandishes the Voynich Manuscript] Behold – the world’s most unreadable manuscript! Of course, as a cipher historian who cannot for the life of me see any actual connection between La Buse and “his” cryptogram, there could be no place set for me at that particular table – for realistically, where would the mystery be without the cryptogram?
If (like me) you’re a pirate museum trivia fan, you’ll be interested to hear that the film-makers did their talking heads interviews in the Musée de la Marine and the Musée Cognacq-Jay (both in Paris), as well as on “L’Étoile du Roy“, a 46m replica of an 18th century British sixth-rate frigate that is a well-known tourist attraction in Saint-Malo (it was previously used as HMS Indefatigable in the TV series “Hornblower”).
😉 * Generation of Vipers, by Philip Wylie The book that Paul Rubin was supposed to be a follower of.
And no, it’s not all about Eric Nave (he actually plays a surprisingly small part in this account). The Mystery: Oak Island Speculation: Volume 2, by G. * The Sirius Mystery: New Scientific Evidence for Alien Contact, by Robert K. Temple Cipher Mysteries commenter Astronomical challenged me to read this, to make up my own mind about Temple’s Sirius theories (though on 1st April, so it’s hard to be sure). now that it has arrived, I just haven’t been able to get excited enough to actually pick it up, so it’s still waiting patiently on my bookshelf.
* Comment ils ont trouvé un trésor, by Alain Cloarec Fairly lightweight, but helped me understand some of the practicalities of French treasure hunting law. * The Templars: The Secret History Revealed, by Barbara Frale Oh my, what an excellent little book this is.
* Sleepwalkers, by Arthur Koestler A readable (but now rather dated) account of the development of astronomy.
* Humanism, Scholasticism, and the Theology and Preaching of Domenico de’ Domenichi in the Italian Renaissance, by Martin F. I wanted to know more about Domenico de’ Domenichi (who owned Vat. 1291), and this is probably the best book on the subject out there. Stinger I bought this to cast a light on what was going on in Rome circa 1460-1470, where some of my secondary Voynich research paths are now starting to vaguely lead towards.
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However, I couldn’t bring myself to pony up the far greater amount for Joseph Martin Feely’s “Roger Bacon’s Cipher; The Right Key Found”, so if anyone just happens to have a digital copy of that, please let me know.