--- In firstname.lastname@example.org
, "herupakraath" <herupakraath@...>
> I was pondering the riddle of verse II:76 of the Book of the Law one
> day and came to realize that it consists of nothing but chaotic
> elements: there are no repeating letters or numbers in any of the
> groups of numbers and letters, and it appears to be absent of any
> harmonious qualities whatsoever. With one of the principal goals of
> activity in ancient Egypt being the creation of order from chaos, it
> occurred to me the solution to the riddle might require projecting
> order into it by making each of the four groups of text produce the
> same enumeration using gematria. I knew that investigating the
> would take a substantial investment of time and programming skill,
> I put it off for a year until one eventful day when a simple test
> performed, which turned out to be the first step needed to go
> I am in the process of finishing a large document that details my
> findings, and in the meantime would like to demonstrate how the
> can be solved theoretically, and how the solution can be verified
> without knowing the exact gematria system used to create the
> Assuming the four groups of text in the riddle of verse II:76 were
> designed to have the same enumeration, the numbers in the riddle
> most likely serve as an offset to be added to the gematria totals
> the groups. In order for the enumeration of the groups to be
> the enumerations combined with the offset would have to result in a
> familiar number suggested in the Book of the Law. There is only one
> possible solution:
> ABK = 106
> ALGMOR = 106
> YX = 106
> RPSTOVAL = 106
> 106 + 106 + 106 + 106 + 4 + 6 + 3 + 8 + 2 + 4 + 3 + 24 + 89 = 567 =
> + 8 + 80 + 418.
> The solution to the riddle can be verified using the circle squared
> key provided in verse III:47. The page of the Liber L manuscript
> verse III:47 appears on (most of it) is the 60th page in the book,
> also known as the `grid page' due to the grid Aleister Crowley drew
> it some years after the book was recorded. Using 60 as a circle
> produces a square with sides that measure 106.34 units long when the
> circle is squared, verifying that 106 is the correct enumeration for
> the groups of text in the riddle, as does the count of words in
> III:47, which is also 106. When the length of the sides of the
> imaginary square, 106.34, is used as the diameter of a circle, a
> circle is produced with a circumference of 334 units, the count of
> letters on page 60.
> The gematria system theorized has been found, and it is spectacular,
> as you will soon see.
> Tim M.
According to your premises, the theoretical number structure is
sound, applying as it does to absolute values found in the holograph.
That this necessarily applies to the cipher is of course an
hypothesis at best.
This is an interesting problem in theoretical gematria construction.