Sir Henry Neville is the Real Shakespeare

Sir Henry Neville is the Real Author of the William Shakespeare Plays and Sonnets

I read a book awhile ago called The Truth Will Out, which is a thorough investigation into the theory that an English aristocrat by the name of Sir Henry Neville is the real author of the plays, sonnets and other works attributed to the man and name of William Shakespeare.

The Truth Will Out

For a long time I have known that the man named William Shakespeare, the actor from Stratford-upon-Avon, is definitely not the true author. But for years I was under the impression that Francis Bacon was the true author. But after reading The Truth Will Out I am utterly convinced beyond the shadow of a doubt that Sir Henry Neville is the true author. Neville’s life timeline and the timeline of the works of “Shakespeare” match up perfectly.

There is a mountain of evidence that makes it painfully obvious that Shakespeare, the Stratford man, could not have been the author. For one thing, there is no evidence that Shakespeare ever travelled abroad, and yet the “Shakespeare” plays contain many specific details of foreign lands, especially Italy, and these details could not have been known by anyone who had not been there. And it turns out that Henry Neville was England’s ambassador to Italy – if I’m remembering correctly – he was definitely ambassador to France – in any event, he definitely traveled extensively in Italy as a young student.

Another point against the Stratford man being the true author is that, although he was educated well enough, William Shakespeare’s father and daughter both could not read… the were illiterate. Does it make sense to anyone that the man who possessed possibly the greatest intellect the world has ever known had a father and daughter who were uneducated. Nope. Sorry, not possible.

There is tons more evidence in this book, and I encourage anyone interested in checking it out. You can click here to find it on Amazon.

And speaking of “Shakespeare,” or rather Henry Neville being the greatest mind of all time, here below is a surprising list of sayings, expressions and phrases that we commonly use today that were likely coined by Sir Henry Neville…

All our yesterdays (Macbeth)

All that glitters is not gold (The Merchant of Venice)(“glisters”)

All’s well that ends well (title)

As good luck would have it (The Merry Wives of Windsor)

As merry as the day is long (Much Ado About Nothing / King John)

Bated breath (The Merchant of Venice)

Bag and baggage (As You Like It / Winter’s Tale)

Bear a charmed life (Macbeth)

Be-all and the end-all (Macbeth)

Beggar all description (Antony and Cleopatra)

Better foot before (“best foot forward”) (King John)

The better part of valor is discretion (I Henry IV; possibly already a known saying)

In a better world than this (As You Like It)

Neither a borrower nor a lender be (Hamlet)

Brave new world (The Tempest)

Break the ice (The Taming of the Shrew)

Breathed his last (3 Henry VI)

Brevity is the soul of wit (Hamlet)

Refuse to budge an inch (Measure for Measure / Taming of the Shrew)

Catch a cold (Cymbeline; claimed but seems unlikely, seems to refer to bad weather)

Cold comfort (The Taming of the Shrew / King John)

Conscience does make cowards of us all (Hamlet)

Come what come may (“come what may”) (Macbeth)

Comparisons are odorous (Much Ado about Nothing)

Crack of doom (Macbeth)

Dead as a doornail (2 Henry VI)

A dish fit for the gods (Julius Caesar)

Cry havoc and let slip the dogs of war (Julius Caesar)

Dog will have his day (Hamlet; quoted earlier by Erasmus and Queen Elizabeth)

Devil incarnate (Titus Andronicus / Henry V)

Eaten me out of house and home (2 Henry IV)

Elbow room (King John; first attested 1540 according to Merriam-Webster)

Farewell to all my greatness (Henry VIII)

Faint hearted (I Henry VI)

Fancy-free (Midsummer Night’s Dream)

Fight till the last gasp (I Henry VI)

Flaming youth (Hamlet)

Forever and a day (As You Like It)

For goodness’ sake (Henry VIII)

Foregone conclusion (Othello)

Full circle (King Lear)

The game is afoot (I Henry IV)

The game is up (Cymbeline)

Give the devil his due (I Henry IV)

Good riddance (Troilus and Cressida)

Jealousy is the green-eyed monster (Othello)

It was Greek to me (Julius Caesar)

Heart of gold (Henry V)

Her infinite variety (Antony and Cleopatra)

‘Tis high time (The Comedy of Errors)

Hoist with his own petard (Hamlet)

Household words (Henry V)

A horse, a horse! My kingdom for a horse! (Richard III)

Ill wind which blows no man to good (2 Henry IV)

Improbable fiction (Twelfth Night)

In a pickle (The Tempest)

In my heart of hearts (Hamlet)

In my mind’s eye (Hamlet)

Infinite space (Hamlet)

Infirm of purpose (Macbeth)

In my book of memory (I Henry VI)

It is but so-so (As You Like It)

It smells to heaven (Hamlet)

Itching palm (Julius Caesar)

Kill with kindness (Taming of the Shrew)

Killing frost (Henry VIII)

Knit brow (The Rape of Lucrece)

Knock knock! Who’s there? (Macbeth)

Laid on with a trowel (As You Like It)

Laughing stock (The Merry Wives of Windsor)

Laugh yourself into stitches (Twelfth Night)

Lean and hungry look (Julius Caesar)

Lie low (Much Ado about Nothing)

Live long day (Julius Caesar)

Love is blind (Merchant of Venice)

Men’s evil manners live in brass; their virtues we write in water (Henry VIII)

Melted into thin air (The Tempest)

Though this be madness, yet there is method in it (“There’s a method to my madness”) (Hamlet)

Make a virtue of necessity (The Two Gentlemen of Verona)

The Makings of (Henry VIII)

Milk of human kindness (Macbeth)

Ministering angel (Hamlet)

Misery acquaints a man with strange bedfellows (The Tempest)

More honored in the breach than in the observance (Hamlet)

More in sorrow than in anger (Hamlet)

More sinned against than sinning (King Lear)

Much Ado About Nothing (title)

Murder most foul (Hamlet)

Naked truth (Love’s Labours Lost)

Neither rhyme nor reason (As You Like It)

Not slept one wink (Cymbeline)

Nothing in his life became him like the leaving it (Macbeth)

[Obvious] as a nose on a man’s face (The Two Gentlemen of Verona)

Once more into the breach (Henry V)

One fell swoop (Macbeth)

One that loved not wisely but too well (Othello)

Time is out of joint (Hamlet)

Out of the jaws of death (Twelfth Night)

Own flesh and blood (Hamlet)

Star-crossed lovers (Romeo and Juliet)

Parting is such sweet sorrow (Romeo and Juliet)

What’s past is prologue (The Tempest)

[What] a piece of work [is man] (Hamlet)

Pitched battle (Taming of the Shrew)

A plague on both your houses (Romeo and Juliet)

Play fast and loose (King John)

Pomp and circumstance (Othello)

[A poor] thing, but mine own (As You Like It)

Pound of flesh (The Merchant of Venice)

Primrose path (Hamlet)

Quality of mercy is not strained (The Merchant of Venice)

Salad days (Antony and Cleopatra)

Sea change (The Tempest)

Seen better days (As You Like It? Timon of Athens?)

Send packing (I Henry IV)

How sharper than the serpent’s tooth it is to have a thankless child (King Lear)

Shall I compare thee to a summer’s day (Sonnets)

Make short shrift (Richard III)

Sick at heart (Hamlet)

Snail paced (Troilus and Cressida)

Something in the wind (The Comedy of Errors)

Something wicked this way comes (Macbeth)

A sorry sight (Macbeth)

Sound and fury (Macbeth)

Spotless reputation (Richard II)

Stony hearted (I Henry IV)

Such stuff as dreams are made on (The Tempest)

Smooth runs the water where the brook is deep (“Still waters run deep”) (2 Henry VI)

The short and the long of it (The Merry Wives of Windsor)

Sweet are the uses of adversity (As You Like It)

Sweets to the sweet (Hamlet)

Swift as a shadow (A Midsummer Night’s Dream

Tedious as a twice-told tale (King John)

Set my teeth on edge (I Henry IV)

Tell truth and shame the devil (1 Henry IV)

Thereby hangs a tale (Othello; in context, this seems to have been already in use)

There’s no such thing (?) (Macbeth)

There’s the rub (Hamlet)

This mortal coil (Hamlet)

To gild refined gold, to paint the lily (“to gild the lily”) (King John)

To thine own self be true (Hamlet)

Too much of a good thing (As You Like It)

Tower of strength (Richard III)

Towering passion (Hamlet)

Trippingly on the tongue (Hamlet)

Truth will out (The Merchant of Venice)

Violent delights have violent ends (Romeo and Juliet)

Wear my heart upon my sleeve (Othello)

What the dickens (The Merry Wives of Windsor)

What’s done is done (Macbeth)

What’s in a name? A rose by any other name would smell as sweet. (Romeo and Juliet)

What fools these mortals be (A Midsummer Night’s Dream)

Wild-goose chase (Romeo and Juliet)

Wish is father to that thought (2 Henry IV)

Witching time of night (Hamlet)

Working-day world (As You Like It)

The world’s my oyster (Merry Wives of Windsor)

Yeoman’s service (Hamlet)

Multi-Colored Twinkling Star Footage Taken with a Nikon Coolpix P900

This is probably the best video I have taken of a star to this point with my Nikon P900. This star change and morphs into all kinds of different colors. I think it’s interesting to pause the video at different points to see what color the star is at the moment.

Is this a burning ball of nuclear reaction 900,000,000,000,000,000 miles away? I don’t think so. What is it, then? I couldn’t tell you, but I’ve made up my mind that it’s not a distant sun.

Videos of the Moon with My Nikon P900 Zoom Camera

Hey, folks. I finally got around to creating a channel and uploading some videos of the Moon. These videos were taken last Summer 2018 in my backyard with a Nikon P900 Camera, which has 83X zoom capability. I plan to upload many more as time allows, including some that I already have in the hopper of some stars and/or wandering stars (aka planets). Sorry about the shaky camera. I don’t work for National Geographic and I’m still learning about all the features on this camera.

Something that I think is a strong flat Earth proof that I never see anyone talk about is what I call relative zoom. If the Moon was truly 238,000 miles away, would I be able to go from the zoom strength that I start from, to the zoom strength that I end up on with an 83X zoom camera? I bet that if a person stood three miles away from me, the relative zoom would not be as dramatic as it is here with the Moon.

This alone is a major problem for the ball earthers. And if such relative zoom can be accomplished with the Moon, which is supposed “only” 238,000 miles away, then what about the relative zoom that is accomplished on stars that are supposedly burning suns trillions and quadrillions of miles away?

YouTube to Start Censoring Flat Earth Videos (As if They Haven’t Already)

In a move to brings us all closer to British Intelligence agent George Orwell’s (aka: Eric Blair, in case you didn’t know) memory hole in his novel 1984, about a week or so ago YouTube blatantly announced that they will be putting more blocks up to combat “conspiracy” videos.

These troublesome videos include topics such as false miracle cures, outlandish 9/11 theories, and Yes, you guessed it, flat earth videos.

The reason for this is obvious: to prevent the truth from coming out. They don’t want people to know that cancer can be beaten and that you don’t need chemotherapy or prescription drugs. They don’t want you to know that 9/11 was a massive psy-op. And they don’t want you to know that the earth is flat. Why? Because flat earth is the key lynchpin that destroys brain washing and indoctrination.

If flat earth is such a ridiculous notion, then why would it need to be part of a gigantic censorship campaign?

And of course they offer no evidence to argue against these so-called conspiracies such as flat earth. They just need to use the phrase “conspiracy theory” to demonize the truth, a tactic that actually works for them very well unfortunately. Why? Because people would rather watch Maroon 6 perform at halftime at the Super Bowl than take some time and put forth some effort to actually take in all of the evidence.

Here’s a very good video on the subject. You better watch it before they take it down 🙂