Home #7 Languages Were the Shakespearian plays spoke about 'The Fallen Angels'? ...
Were the Shakespearian plays spoke about 'The Fallen Angels'? ... PDF Print E-mail
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Wednesday, 07 September 2011 23:00


Very Greetings in the very Golden-and-purple-day of Resurrection ...

    And Can we resurrect Shakespeare? ... its plays ... and words? ...

   And I indeed can tell you that he is resurrecting because it is Great Accumulation of Wisdom and Light.

    And Bacon (Francis) was Saint Germain ... and him Opera will be not lost or forgotten.

   And Honestly I am serious committed to move on English Language to the masses of the World ...

   ... and I am honestly interested in push on ... 'The Mystical Face of English Language and the words of William Shakespeare'.

  ... and I get offended if a 'Pop' star ... adopt the name 'Will-I-AM' and still worried if a Prince know not that facts. Or he know?

  ... Our Language ...and letters ... A, B, C, D, ... where a Gift from the Hathors.

  ... and yes, there are a evolution from the Egyptian Hieroglyphic to early Greek and then Latin.

  Hebrew because the Niburian remain inmutated and Hebrew is a beautiful alphabet and language.

  But the words by themselves are not enough. Not indeed.

  We need a Language and that Language is the English Language, because pure accent free ... and be clear ... that each person has its own English (because the words evolve with the person and the language with that evolutions. Language is so personal) ...

  ... But again Language is not enough without beauty. And the Shakespearean plays offers beauty and Perfection.

  Probably ... books only about the Shakespearean plays may be 3000, still more ... without to include the Plays ... They are a masterpiece ... of elegance, beauty, language ... and perfection. And they are coded. There are a code inside.

  But this article regards the connection or words included in the Shakespearian plays ... about the Fallen Angels.

  Like you know, I always comment that the Shakespearian Plays were written by Ascended Master Saint Germain, who was Francis Bacon, but also Roger Bacon (the first scientific priest) and also Merlin at Camelot.

  And he, Bacon (Francis) ... was also the editor of the King James Bible, because was not King James (the successor of Elizabeth I) ... but Bacon, Elizabeth's son.

  And now let me comment the passage that crossing between the Bible and Shakespeare plays!

  I, Giovanni found this wonderful book,

(Paperback is available ...)

 And from that book I cite here,

Section II.


Of the Holy Angels, AND THE Fallen.


A devout invocation for the minister­ing help of the Holy Angels is not to be confounded with the impiety of address­ing them in prayer. The one is en­couraged, the other forbidden, in Holy Scripture. In " Measure for Measure" we find:


Oh, you blessed ministers above, Keep me in patience !

—Act 5, Scene I.


Or, of Hamlet, at the sight of the


Angels and ministers of grace, defend us!

—Act i, Scene 4.


Are they not all ministering spirits, sent forth to minister for them that shall be heirs of salvation ?—Heb. i. 14.


And again, when the Ghost reappears in Act 3 :


Save me, and hover o'er me with your wings,

You heavenly guards.


And how pious and touching is the farewell of Horatio when Hamlet dies :

Now cracks a noble heart.   Good night, sweet prince ;


And flights of angels sing thee to thy rest,

—Act 5, Scene 2.


We know from St. Luke, xv. io, what is the great occasion of "joy in the presence of the angels of God." It is in accordance with the same revealed truth that our poet sings:


Then is there mirth in heaven.

When earthly things made even

Atone together.

—As You Like It, Act 5, Scene 4.


It is an opinion held by tradition in the Church, and by many Christian people, that pride, or ambition, was the sin which led to the fall of Satan and his associate angels. To this opinion our poet refers in the well-known fare­well speech of Cardinal Wolsey to his servant Cromwell :


Cromwell, I charge thee, fling away ambition ;

By that sin fell the angels ; how can man, then.

The image of his Maker, hope to win by't.

—King Henry VIII., Act 3, Scene 2.


The Scripture speaks of Satan as "the Prince of this world," and "the Father of lies." In King Henry IV., Part First, we find:


And I can teach thee, coz, to shame the devil. By telling truth,

—Act 3, Scene 1.


The power which we learn from St. Paul that Satan possesses of "trans­forming himself into an angel of light," 2 Cor. xi. 14, is ascribed to him in "Hamlet:"


The devil hath power To assume a pleasing shape.

—Act 2, Scene 2.

And in " Othello:"

When devils will their blackest sins put on,

They do suggest at first with heavenly shows.

—Act 2, Scene 3.


It is written, they appear to men like angels light.

—Comedy of Errors, Act 4, Scene 3.


In Faith, Light and Truth, I spoke,

Giovanni A. Orlando.

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