Tuesday, March 21, 2017


Continuing on from my previous post, note the following excerpts
  • 2000  Steve Reeves, American bodybuilder and actor (b. 1926) 
  • Stephen Lester "SteveReeves (January 21, 1926 – May 1, 2000)
Since he was born on January 21st... which also happens to be my daughters birthday, and because the meaning of his surname re "house" is significant to the inner twin world, I decided to investigate his wiki page further.  Note from the wiki pages of the first three mentioned:
  •  Jane Powell (April 1, 1929)
  •  Ed Wood (October 10, 1924 – December 10, 1978) 
  •  Ray Bolger (January 10, 1904 – January 15, 1987)
So much stands out, for one note Powell's birthday jives with this next excerpt from my previous post:
There is the matter of the "April 1, __, June 1/ 1st Day Date Sequence" pattern-cluster
As for the the next three dates, they also stand out and not only because of the recurring 10, butt because of the following excerpts from my previous post:
  •  Of the dates, the "September 10, October 10, November 10/ 10th Day Date Sequence" pattern-cluster stands out.   
  • And so we now have an "October 10 (x2)" and an "October 10(x2), 11, 12/ Date Sequence" pattern-cluster in the works. 
So we now have a "September 10, October 10(x3), November 10, December 10, January 10/ 10th Day, Date Sequence" pattern-cluster.

Of the three names, Edward Wood stands out due to the cryptic phrase within re "eddy ward wood/would".  It's a phrase that's cropped up many times before, and from what I've gathered from the previous communications, it's another reiteration-- a warning to the MacGregor's and other's living along the coast of places like Florida.

Finally we have Bolger's date of death re January 15 that's two additions to the "Targeting Family Birthdays" pattern-cluster... given that both my son and life partner were born on January 15 (22 years apart). And note the following etymology of his surname:
Bolger: ... from the Old French "boulge", meaning a leather bag or wallet
It's interesting definition re "leather bag" or "wallet" given the "silver" and "pirates" theme as of late!!
Pirates are often depicted with bags of silver booty.  Hmmm, note the etymology:

booty (n.) Look up booty at Dictionary.com
"plunder, gain, profit," mid-15c., from Old French butin "booty" (14c.), from a Germanic source akin to Middle Low German bute "exchange." Influenced in form and sense by boot (n.2) and in form by nouns ending in -y. Meaning "female body considered as a sex object" is 1920s, African-American vernacular.
bootylicious (adj.) Look up bootylicious at Dictionary.com
by 1998, hip-hop slang, from booty + ending from delicious.
buddy (n.) Look up buddy at Dictionary.com
1850, American English, possibly an alteration of brother, or from British colloquial butty "companion" (1802), itself perhaps a variant of booty in booty fellow "confederate who shares plunder" (1520s). But butty, meaning "work-mate