Pyramid Structure of the Sonnets

Pyramid Structure of the Sonnets

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Nikon the Meganoite

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One of the many remarkable codes embedded within Shakespeare’s Sonnets (and the seemingly irrelevant “A Lover’s Complaint” at the end of the Sonnets) is the fact that the number of stanzas, lines, words, and characters each form a pyramid (minus 1). The intentionality of this framework is further proven through other mesmerising feats of encoding (and Alan's decoding!): Base numbers of these pyramids add to 624 and 426 which are the dates of Edward de Vere’s “death” and William "Shaksper’s" baptism. The base number of the pyramid formed with all the words is 203… which is the number of courses of the Great Pyramid.
Our attention is repeatedly drawn to the missing pinnacle of each pyramid so that we can seek and find clues in the poetry which fulfill the “missing eye” and reveal a beautiful message of balance and duality within unity. When considering this masterpiece of symmetry with the multitude of other codes embedded within the Sonnets, we can only wonder how any human being could possibly accomplish such a thing.

Alan Green (Bardcode)

Bard Code Website:

The Shakespeare Game:




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