## A Solution to Liber Loagaeth, Part 7

So I got to the “Pagesgem” half-leaf (9a) a few days ago. Aside from it being beautiful and the only table to both have numbers and a name, Bornogo, from the Heptarchy (four times in a beautiful cross-and-X pattern), and being the only table to have a large circle of diameter 21 within the grid, I wanted to make some points about the numbers themselves.

The four corners have simple 7×7 tables within them with either the numbers 1-7 or 2-8 in rows; two of each appear in opposing corners. Thus the sum of each row is either 28 or 35, meaning that two sum to 196 and two sum to 245; each pair sums to 441 (21^2), a number I’ve dealt with at length before. The digits begin in ascending order and from there shift over one spot, meaning that the number 1 for the 1-7 table and the number 2 for the 2-8 table is in a diagonal. The one exception is the lower-right corner which has the top of the table with the numbers 1-7 in reverse order at the top. Interestingly, if one chose to view the reversal as a reason to subtract that table from its lower-left counterpart, one would naturally get a difference of 49.

The lower-right corner is another clue, namely the general area that also number 49: column 32 of the grid within the circle (not including the ring of numbers itself–which sums to 272 (16*17–not part of a Pythagorean triple, sadly!). The circle itself, I should note, has exactly 111 letters within it, 111 being the number of God and the Gematria value of the Hebrew letter Aleph when spelled out (the Aleph as a letter alone is worth 1), and the ring is composed of 56 (7*8) numbers.

Interestingly, columns 30-32 break the inner pattern of the circle in many ways. Columns 18-20 (rows 18-20 & 30-32) have two length-3 sides adjoined by 90 degrees with a repeating number: the number 6 in the upper-left and the number 2 in the lower-left. For the counterpart in the upper right, a 4-4-4 column meets a 3-3-3 row due to a break in the normal pattern. The lower-right is even “curiouser”: the numbers make a 5-5-5 column, the topmost 5 of which begins a 5-6-5 row. Intrigued, I decided to sum these numbers by column and by row, and the number 6 produced a column sum (excluding the ring of the circle) of 50, while its neighbor which (which ends the row) yielded a column sum of 49. See the screenshot:

Fifty is a Kabbalistically significant number (associated with Binah and the letter Nun, among other things), and 49, of course, relates once more to both the Heptarchy and the dimensionality of Loagaeth. Of interest to me is that is these positions, columns 31 & 32, refer via addition to 63, or 7*9; multiplying by 7 (the basis of much of Enochian) yields 441 once again. the number of the row is 30, referring to the number of Aethyrs.

So, having seen this pattern here, another possible means to solve Loagaeth is to look to Columns 32 (the 6th & 7th from the middle row) and possibly also Row 30; or just cells R30C31 and R30C32 (to use MS Excel notation), across the tables. It’s possible a pattern (such as an Enochian phrase providing another clue) can arise in this manner. I haven’t yet explored it, but I will!

## Seeking a Search to a Solution to Liber Loagaeth, Part 5

Some divine inspiration struck last night regarding certain numbers and their part in Liber Loagaeth. All of the leaves, save two, are in the 49×49 letter format. The first leaf has the front side (leaf 1a) with 49×49 words (hence why they must be written out over several pages, though the truly hardcore industrial individual may purchase a foldable 24″ square page and try to fit them all in!), and the “back” (leaf 1b) has 40×49 words and then has a 9×49 table of letters, 441 letters in all. The number 441 parallels the SDA as mentioned in prior posts.

The final table, 49, is “one” (i.e., the angels did not have Dee & Kelley produce a “back” side), and is to be made into five 3×7 tables, for 105 letters in all. This table is described as “a hotchpot without order, so it signifieth a disorder of the World, and is the speech of the Disorder or Prophe[cy].” By implication, the rest of the book should not be of the same sort of disorder. To understand the order of the rest of the book, then, a user who understands mathematics must subtract the number 105 from the 441 for a total of 336 letters. 336 divided by the number seven (the cornerstone of the Heptarchia and much of the rest of the system!) yields 48–the same number of total leaves of the first 48 leaves of the book.

How might such a solution work? I suspect that each of these 48 “keys” unlocking each table is used twice, once with the word going forwards, and once with it going backwards. We have seen the play on “the first shall be last, and the last shall be first” in my prior post on seeking a solution to Loagaeth. This may yield the Enochian keys / calls themselves. It may even be that each of the keys is to work, not once for each leaf, but rather the first key will unlock Leaves 1a & 48b, the second 1b & 4a, the third 2a & 47b, etc.

Let’s start with seeing if we can obtain a key: here is the key as transcribed from Sloane 3188 (note that for the sake of clarity I haven’t reversed the tables as they would appear in the Enochian script):

Next, I move forward in order across this table and delete each letter from the first table 49 (I’m using the AOM version, without the word “Loagaeth”; doing this with the Leitch version leaves a suspiciously untouched 8th & 9th row from Leaf 1b):

Repeating these steps with the remaining four tables from Leaf 49, one quickly discovers a problem: there are more letter I’s (Enochian: Gon) in that table than in Leaf 1B, regardless of whether the AOM or Leitch version of Leaf 49 is used. Darn! A “hotchpot of disorder” indeed!

My next attempt was to take every seventh letter out of these 441 letters; the first result of this is a 9 row by 7 column (the first 63 letters out of 105), which I show below with the letters of King Carmara (I’ve also bolded an additional letter M for the Marmara version) and Prince Hagonel.

I then continued with the remaining 42 letters out of 105, and noticed that not only were Carmara & Hagonel there, but also, separately, the common letters of Baligon (the Venusian version of King Carmara) and Bagonel (the Venusian version of Prince Hagonel): BAGNLO; with a separate I & E:

Coincidence? Maybe, but the presence of these two kings and princes in particular (leaving only 19 out of the original 42 letters NOT part of a royal angelic name) suggests to me that rather than removing letters from this in a disordered manner (i.e., how they originally showed up), it makes more sense to remove the number of disorder from the original 441 in an orderly manner. Doing so seems to be confirm the method in that the Heptarchia shows up so as to wink at the process.

What remains are the following 48 seven-letter combinations, which may or may not unlock individual tables in Loagaeth:

ADROSAO DFACOEP NALACAH OCDCOEF AMNUALC DURASNA
PHAMPIO NGASEVA XREHMAV ORSFNSA UKDAMIF ANABULX
RSAGHNM VAOCALU SANGLAR PACLUNS EMPHODA NCHOHEM
LOHBLIA NONGASR XULAFOM NAPPANS AELONSG AANGAST