In the year 1570, William Shakespeare was six years old, and the historical records show that his illiterate father and mother were NOT living in the town of Stratford upon Avon. Other than his father owning a couple of small lots, there is nothing that ties William Shakespeare to a town where his two older sisters had died.
Yet there is written proof, ratified by Queen Elizabeth I, that William's parents were leasing a 14-acre farm located four miles from Stratford - which makes sense considering that William's father was heavily involved in "wool brogging". He would buy wool on the cheap and resell it in London to wool dealers. He acted as a middleman and in the year 1570 bought three tons of wool. He would then lend money to businessmen at interest and during one year alone he lent out the amount of $90,000.
But, living on a farm with two illiterate parents, who would teach William how to read? Or was he illiterate?
Find out where William Shakespeare lived during his "lost" years. Read "The Real-Life Mystery of William Shakespeare's Lost Years" solving the mysteries, myths and mistakes of William Shakespeare.
Watch the video below!
Shakey's Madness: Does a Mental Disorder Reveal the "Real" William Shakespeare offers a brand NEW theory.
In Shakey's Madness, readers will explore the idea of why Edward de Vere, the 17th earl of Oxford makes more sense than ANY other candidate.
Because during his turbulent life, Oxford openly exhibited the signs of epilepsy and bipolar II affective disorder. So apparently did the author of the Shakespeare canon because in 31 times he mentions fainting by reason of strong emotion.
Symptoms of bipolar disorder such as "melancholy", "time", lack of trust, and thoughts of suicide can be found throughout the plays, poems, and sonnets of the *real* author. We see these same symptoms in the life of Edward de Vere as per his biographer, Allan H. Nelson.
What do you think?
Review #2: "I received a free copy of Shakey's Madness in exchange for an honest review, so here goes. To be honest, I enjoyed the entire concept from the cute cover, to calling him "Shakey" and not Shakespeare and all the humor. Boog's tone is conversational. Usually, when one thinks about books on Shakespeare, one usually does NOT read that the reviewer enjoyed the author's sense of humor. I especially liked the story of how Boog rewrote Shakespeare's sonnet and then surprisingly, I liked Boog's sonnet. A psychiatrist told Boog that no one in over 400 years has thought of the things Boog wrote in this book, and I believe it. It's uniquely original. Shakespeare-lovers might hate this book but I truly enjoyed it. Recommend." JB
To hear a song written by Robert Boog visit www.reverbnation/boog4
To learn more about what the book is about, here is a YouTube video with what is now the Preface to Shakey's Madness.
Click the "Buy Now" button below to purchase Shakey's Madness.
You can listen to an interview here.
Check out more books by Robert Boog. Bipolar