Home #7 Languages What is the Shakespeare's opinion about the separation of England from the Catholic Church?
What is the Shakespeare's opinion about the separation of England from the Catholic Church? PDF Print E-mail
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Thursday, 16 September 2010 10:16

Greetings in this very Thor-day of Resurrection ...

    I'm glad to speak about the Shakespearean plays  ... looking to perfect the question:

What is the Shakespeare's opinion about the separation of England from the Catholic Church?

   Following the very words of John the Revelator in Rev 3:16,

So then because thou art lukewarm, and neither cold nor hot, I will spue thee out of my mouth.

   (Before continue, Are you cold or hot? ... or still you art lukewarm?)

   I will spue from my mouth ... everything about ... this question as well offering material of study the Shakespearean plays, the very basis of the English Language.

   The first thing to say, is that Will-I-AM Shakespeare was to-day Ascended Master Saint Germain, who was also Thot and Osiris, as well Merlin at Camelot. He was also Christopher Columbus who interview with Queen Isabella I of Castilla and depart from "Puerto Palos", on August 3, 1492 ... arriving to America on October, 12th 1492 ... the so-called, "Discover of America".

    Thus, in plain English ... I am telling you that Merlin of Camelot was the same soul that wrote the Shakespearean Plays. I can also tell you that Ascended Master El Morya was King Arthur at Camelot as well Sir Thomas Bechet.

 

    Like probably you know Inside the Shakespearean Plays ... there are code, called "The Shakespeare Code".

    I AM including the words for the Book Advertising ... and I has also offered time ago the Dr. Owen books that explain the result of him jobs as well the contribution made by him assistant, Elisabeth Wells Gallup, at: The Shakespearean Code.

 

     However but is interesting is the 2006 second code, that speak about Our Times: A Golden Age and Time of Enlightenment.

     I need to confess that I AM offering the cream above the coffee and not the coffee ... that is very depth including the Ten books listed before, but in these days of ping and peer-to-peer it is sufficient to start.

     King Henry VIII was the Husband of Catherine of Aragon the daughter of Ferdinand the Catholic [1] (10 March 1452 – 23 January 1516) was King of Aragon (1479–1516, as Ferdinand II), Sicily (1468–1516), Naples (1504–1516), Valencia, Sardinia, and Navarre, Count of Barcelona, jure uxoris King of Castile (1474–1504, as Ferdinand V, in right of his wife, Isabella).

    Queen Isabella (Isabel I de Castilla) was the Queen that Christ-o-pher Columbus (Cristo-bal Colon leads to Chirst-go-to-Colonize). Look the name Christ-opher and Will-I-AM, how are coded ... in English.

    Now, was the moment when King Henry VIII meet Anne Boleyn (who in a second moment was executed) ... and open a trial to separate from Catherine ... his first wife in a list of six.

   William Shakespeare ... reproduce masterfully ... I consider he did reading the real Akashic records ... and the same is valid for every play, like A Midsummer night's, The Tempest, or Julius Caesar or Anthony and Cleopatra.

    Therefore the answer to the posted question is the Shakespearean Play: The Famous History of the Life of King Henry the Eightth

    I am offering the Act III that includes my favorite phrase spoken by Queen Katharine: Ye have angels' faces, but heaven knows your hearts.

    I am including some exercises at the end of this Lesson.

ACT III
SCENE I. London. QUEEN KATHARINE's apartments.
Enter QUEEN KATHARINE and her Women, as at work
QUEEN KATHARINE    Take thy lute, wench: my soul grows sad with troubles;
Sing, and disperse 'em, if thou canst: leave working.
SONG
Orpheus with his lute made trees,
And the mountain tops that freeze,
Bow themselves when he did sing:
To his music plants and flowers
Ever sprung; as sun and showers
There had made a lasting spring.
Every thing that heard him play,
Even the billows of the sea,
Hung their heads, and then lay by.
In sweet music is such art,
Killing care and grief of heart
Fall asleep, or hearing, die.
Enter a Gentleman
QUEEN KATHARINE    How now!
Gentleman    An't please your grace, the two great cardinals
Wait in the presence.
QUEEN KATHARINE    Would they speak with me?
Gentleman    They will'd me say so, madam.
QUEEN KATHARINE    Pray their graces
To come near.
Exit Gentleman
What can be their business
With me, a poor weak woman, fall'n from favour?
I do not like their coming. Now I think on't,
They should be good men; their affairs as righteous:
But all hoods make not monks.
Enter CARDINAL WOLSEY and CARDINAL CAMPEIUS
CARDINAL WOLSEY    Peace to your highness!
QUEEN KATHARINE    Your graces find me here part of a housewife,
I would be all, against the worst may happen.
What are your pleasures with me, reverend lords?
CARDINAL WOLSEY    May it please you noble madam, to withdraw
Into your private chamber, we shall give you
The full cause of our coming.
QUEEN KATHARINE    Speak it here:
There's nothing I have done yet, o' my conscience,
Deserves a corner: would all other women
Could speak this with as free a soul as I do!
My lords, I care not, so much I am happy
Above a number, if my actions
Were tried by every tongue, every eye saw 'em,
Envy and base opinion set against 'em,
I know my life so even. If your business
Seek me out, and that way I am wife in,
Out with it boldly: truth loves open dealing.
CARDINAL WOLSEY    Tanta est erga te mentis integritas, regina
serenissima,--
QUEEN KATHARINE    O, good my lord, no Latin;
I am not such a truant since my coming,
As not to know the language I have lived in:
A strange tongue makes my cause more strange,
suspicious;
Pray, speak in English: here are some will thank you,
If you speak truth, for their poor mistress' sake;
Believe me, she has had much wrong: lord cardinal,
The willing'st sin I ever yet committed
May be absolved in English.
CARDINAL WOLSEY    Noble lady,
I am sorry my integrity should breed,
And service to his majesty and you,
So deep suspicion, where all faith was meant.
We come not by the way of accusation,
To taint that honour every good tongue blesses,
Nor to betray you any way to sorrow,
You have too much, good lady; but to know
How you stand minded in the weighty difference
Between the king and you; and to deliver,
Like free and honest men, our just opinions
And comforts to your cause.
CARDINAL CAMPEIUS    Most honour'd madam,
My Lord of York, out of his noble nature,
Zeal and obedience he still bore your grace,
Forgetting, like a good man your late censure
Both of his truth and him, which was too far,
Offers, as I do, in a sign of peace,
His service and his counsel.
QUEEN KATHARINE    Aside
To betray me.--
My lords, I thank you both for your good wills;
Ye speak like honest men; pray God, ye prove so!
But how to make ye suddenly an answer,
In such a point of weight, so near mine honour,--
More near my life, I fear,--with my weak wit,
And to such men of gravity and learning,
In truth, I know not. I was set at work
Among my maids: full little, God knows, looking
Either for such men or such business.
For her sake that I have been,--for I feel
The last fit of my greatness,--good your graces,
Let me have time and counsel for my cause:
Alas, I am a woman, friendless, hopeless!
CARDINAL WOLSEY    Madam, you wrong the king's love with these fears:
Your hopes and friends are infinite.
QUEEN KATHARINE    In England
But little for my profit: can you think, lords,
That any Englishman dare give me counsel?
Or be a known friend, 'gainst his highness' pleasure,
Though he be grown so desperate to be honest,
And live a subject? Nay, forsooth, my friends,
They that must weigh out my afflictions,
They that my trust must grow to, live not here:
They are, as all my other comforts, far hence
In mine own country, lords.
CARDINAL CAMPEIUS    I would your grace
Would leave your griefs, and take my counsel.
QUEEN KATHARINE    How, sir?
CARDINAL CAMPEIUS    Put your main cause into the king's protection;
He's loving and most gracious: 'twill be much
Both for your honour better and your cause;
For if the trial of the law o'ertake ye,
You'll part away disgraced.
CARDINAL WOLSEY    He tells you rightly.
QUEEN KATHARINE    Ye tell me what ye wish for both,--my ruin:
Is this your Christian counsel? out upon ye!
Heaven is above all yet; there sits a judge
That no king can corrupt.
CARDINAL CAMPEIUS    Your rage mistakes us.
QUEEN KATHARINE    The more shame for ye: holy men I thought ye,
Upon my soul, two reverend cardinal virtues;
But cardinal sins and hollow hearts I fear ye:
Mend 'em, for shame, my lords. Is this your comfort?
The cordial that ye bring a wretched lady,
A woman lost among ye, laugh'd at, scorn'd?
I will not wish ye half my miseries;
I have more charity: but say, I warn'd ye;
Take heed, for heaven's sake, take heed, lest at once
The burthen of my sorrows fall upon ye.
CARDINAL WOLSEY    Madam, this is a mere distraction;
You turn the good we offer into envy.
QUEEN KATHARINE    Ye turn me into nothing: woe upon ye
And all such false professors! would you have me--
If you have any justice, any pity;
If ye be any thing but churchmen's habits--
Put my sick cause into his hands that hates me?
Alas, has banish'd me his bed already,
His love, too long ago! I am old, my lords,
And all the fellowship I hold now with him
Is only my obedience. What can happen
To me above this wretchedness? all your studies
Make me a curse like this.
CARDINAL CAMPEIUS    Your fears are worse.
QUEEN KATHARINE    Have I lived thus long--let me speak myself,
Since virtue finds no friends--a wife, a true one?
A woman, I dare say without vain-glory,
Never yet branded with suspicion?
Have I with all my full affections
Still met the king? loved him next heaven?
obey'd him?
Been, out of fondness, superstitious to him?
Almost forgot my prayers to content him?
And am I thus rewarded? 'tis not well, lords.
Bring me a constant woman to her husband,
One that ne'er dream'd a joy beyond his pleasure;
And to that woman, when she has done most,
Yet will I add an honour, a great patience.
CARDINAL WOLSEY    Madam, you wander from the good we aim at.
QUEEN KATHARINE    My lord, I dare not make myself so guilty,
To give up willingly that noble title
Your master wed me to: nothing but death
Shall e'er divorce my dignities.
CARDINAL WOLSEY    Pray, hear me.
QUEEN KATHARINE    Would I had never trod this English earth,
Or felt the flatteries that grow upon it!
Ye have angels' faces, but heaven knows your hearts.
What will become of me now, wretched lady!
I am the most unhappy woman living.
Alas, poor wenches, where are now your fortunes!
Shipwreck'd upon a kingdom, where no pity,
No friend, no hope; no kindred weep for me;
Almost no grave allow'd me: like the lily,
That once was mistress of the field and flourish'd,
I'll hang my head and perish.

CARDINAL WOLSEY    If your grace
Could but be brought to know our ends are honest,
You'ld feel more comfort: why should we, good lady,
Upon what cause, wrong you? alas, our places,
The way of our profession is against it:
We are to cure such sorrows, not to sow 'em.
For goodness' sake, consider what you do;
How you may hurt yourself, ay, utterly
Grow from the king's acquaintance, by this carriage.
The hearts of princes kiss obedience,
So much they love it; but to stubborn spirits
They swell, and grow as terrible as storms.
I know you have a gentle, noble temper,
A soul as even as a calm: pray, think us
Those we profess, peace-makers, friends, and servants.
CARDINAL CAMPEIUS    Madam, you'll find it so. You wrong your virtues
With these weak women's fears: a noble spirit,
As yours was put into you, ever casts
Such doubts, as false coin, from it. The king loves you;
Beware you lose it not: for us, if you please
To trust us in your business, we are ready
To use our utmost studies in your service.
QUEEN KATHARINE    Do what ye will, my lords: and, pray, forgive me,
If I have used myself unmannerly;
You know I am a woman, lacking wit
To make a seemly answer to such persons.
Pray, do my service to his majesty:
He has my heart yet; and shall have my prayers
While I shall have my life. Come, reverend fathers,
Bestow your counsels on me: she now begs,
That little thought, when she set footing here,
She should have bought her dignities so dear.
Exeunt
[Extracted from EIS The Plays of William Shakespeare, The Famous History of the Life of Henry the Eighth.]

Exercises:

  • List the Ascended Masters commented in this lesson, as well their past lives.
  • What is the Shakespeare Code? ... Are there one code or two?
  • Download the BBC SHAKESPEARE COLLECTION.torrent and watch the play: 14. Henry VIII - Directed Kevin Billington (1979).
  • Download the Software for Windows: ecpsppkg.exe (Free) and locate the Act III - Scene I of that play.
  • Read at books.google.com the book, "The Shakespeare Code" by Virginia M. Fellows ... probably she is a niece of Elizabeth Fellows the assistant of Dr. Owen.

Thanks,

Giovanni A. Orlando.



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Last Updated on Sunday, 26 September 2010 07:05