Facsimile of John Grover 1823, 1843, in British Library

John Bjarne Grover

Here is a facsimile of the two pamphlets by "John Grover" in British Library, dated 1823 and 1843. In the catalogue, the 1823 author is called "Minister of the Trinity" while the author of 1843 is called "Captain", and he is also the author of John Grover (1845): "The victims of Bokhara", which is a book of more than 300 pages.

As I have shown, it is very likely that these three years, 1823, 1843 and 1845, are the very reason for the essential years in nazism with Beer Hall Putsch in 1923, Arvid Storsveen shot and Josef Mengele in Auschwitz in 1943, and the end of the war in 1945, in May ('Lublin-Majdanek' concentration camp = 'jubelen i maidagene').

The two pamphlets from 1823 and 1843 are so similar and run in so close parallel that it is likely that 1823 was written in the 1840's, in parallel with 1843. I suppose both were written for the 'nazi' project which was in preparation already then, with a 100 year perspective.

I have segmented the two texts into some 571 numbered parallel segments, to show the parallels as clearly as possible. However, they are evidently not intended to comment on each line by line, but rather in the larger parts. Still, I think that the segmentation is enough evidence to show the interrelatedness of them.

John Grover 1845 is too long to be reproduced here. It was a very strange experience to read it in British Library in 1997. It is partly an extended version of 1843, partly it adds much new material. It is published after it was clear that the two adventurers had not been found in the Bokhara district. The story is a historic fact and attracted some attention at that time, but could have been arranged for precisely these reasons.

The two texts are given in parallel here - John Grover 1823 to the left and John Grover 1843 to the right. Due to the limited resources of this website, I have used a low resolution. There is, as far as I know, no copyright to these old documents. For a better view, one can copy the page for example to a text processor via "control-A" and "control-C" from the document page and paste it into a page in a text processor such as Word.

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John Bjarne Grover
On the web 10 May 2004