Click here The Voynich Document
The Voynich Manuscript is a mysterious medieval manuscript written in the early 15th century. To date, scientists, historians, mathematicians and linguists have struggled to decipher the manuscript. However, the mystery has finally been put to rest. Ata Team Alberta (ATA) has deciphered and translated over 30% the manuscript. Currently, a formal paper of the philological study was submitted to an academic journal in John Hopkins University. Voynich Researcher.
In this video we explore the unsolved enigma that is the Voynich Manuscript, and its often equally bizarre history. Patreon Page for the Histocrat Twiter feed for the Histocrat Sound cloud for the Histocrat Many thanks to Lucas King for allowing the use of his song 'Pain' for this episode. You can find the original here: Online Sources: - Yale University's digital repository for the manuscript. - Yale University's digital repository for letter correspondence related to the manuscript. - Detailed chemical analysis of the manuscript. - René Zandbergen's website on the Voynich manuscript, and the source of many of the images in this video. - The main source for the letter translations given in this video. - Carbon dating of manuscript from Voynich.nu. Voynich and Newbold's 1921 presentations on the manuscript. - - Manly's paper is hidden behind a paywall. If you want a copy hit me up on twitter and I can send the pdf. Friedman's letter discussing the manuscript's location and valuation. - The Book of Soyga. - The Private Diary of John Dee. Inventory of Rudolf's museum. “Suonatore di Liuto” “Teller of the Tales” “Ossuary 1 - A Beginning” “Evening Fall Harp” “Gymnopedie No 1 & 3” “Despair and Triumph” & “Passing time” by Kevin MacLeod are licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution license Artist:
Subscribe to watch full natural history and science documentaries! A new documentary is uploaded every week. Twitter: It is the world's most mysterious manuscript. A book, written by an unknown author, illustrated with pictures that are as bizarre as they are puzzling -- and written in a language that even the best cryptographers have been unable to decode. No wonder that this script even has a part in Dan Brown's latest bestseller "The Lost Symbol".
This site for the Dead Sea Scrolls