Astrophel and Stella – A Strophe Land Astell

Philip Sidney created one-way anagram, an advanced form of perfect anagram. His Astrophel and Stella talks about the love of poetry, not Penelope Rich. He set up his own poetry land.

"Astrophel and Stella" is the perfect anagram of "astell a strophe land" or "a strophe land astell."

Strophe has the definition of "a series of lines forming a system, the metrical structure of which is repeated in a following system called the antistrophe. Also, in wider sense, one of two or more metrically corresponding series of lines forming divisions of a lyric poem (OED)."

Astell has the definition of "to set up, set on foot, establish (OED)."

This means the original spelling of Astrophel is correct. Those who tried to amend it to Astrophil didn't know Sidney's wordplay. 

Naming is Shakespeare's secret – Greene's Groat's-Worth of Wit

Wilton House poets play with names. Robert Greene called himself Roberto in Greene's Groat's-Worth of Wit. Roberto's brother is named Lucanio; their father Gorinius.

Roberto is a perfect anagram of Robert-o, or o'Robert. It's used as a hint to convert Lucanio.

Lucanio is a perfect anagram of Lucian-o, of o'Lucian (of-Lucian).
A Lucian is a scoffer, like Lucianus in Hamlet.

Gorinius is a perfect anagram of origin-us, similar to Lucianus of Lucian-us.
Gorinius is a perfect anagram of gory-in-us; gory means covered with gore, stained with blood, bloody (OED).

Naming is Shakespeare's secret – Names that only Readers can see.

Enter Camillo and Archidamus.
Archidamus is the name of some Sparta kings.
Archidamus appears only in the beginning of The Winter's Tale.
No one calls the name; no audience will hear the name.

Ben Jonson's Epigram, On the Famous Voyage, Shelton and Heyden

Ben Jonson's On the famous Voyage, last epigram of his 1616 Epigramme, talks about the adventure of two "wights" called "a Shelton, and a Heyden."

Shakespeare Sonnet 129

Each of sonnet 129's first 12 lines riddles a play. In this way every word can be well explained.

Seventeen as One-Seven, 17 as 1-7: Miracle Number 1, 7, 17, 153 in Bible

Sonnet 7 riddles Marlowe's Tamburlaine the Great, saying that Marlowe the atheist lived in the rested seventh day. Similarly, sonnet 1's first line, "From fairest creatures we desire increase," follows Bible's first line, "In the beginning God created the heauen and the earth."
Procreation sonnets, 1 to 17, are called based on increase or creation.

Lamilia's Fable in Robert Greene's Groat's-Worth of Wit

Robert Greene was an anti-Martinist no longer needed after the end of Marprelate controversy. His Lamilia’s Fable tells what happened after that.

How Shakespeare Names His Characters: Protestant Prospero vs. Catholic Caliban

Prospero's garment is his art. Garment spells anagram. Protestant is a one-way anagram of Prospero-garment. His art is anagram.

How Shakespeare Names His Characters: Protestant Pisanio vs. Catholic Cloten

In The Tragedy of Cymbeline, Cloten is a young blockhead, with clot as a dull fellow and -en as a diminutive.

How Shakespeare Names His Characters: Protestant Portia vs. Catholic Shylock

Catholic is the true target in The Merchant of Venice, covered by the apparent anti-Semitism.

A Lover's Complaint, Edward de Vere and Anne Cecil

A Lover's Complaint talks about the story of Edward de Vere and Anne Cecil. The beginning and the end are ideal places to seal anagrams.

Costard Broken in A Shin: How one-way anagram works in Shakespeare.

This is a difficult riddle. It demonstrates how one-way anagram works in Shakespeare.

The Beginning and End of Shakespeare Project by Philip and Mary Sidney, 1577 to 1743

A one-way anagram should associate with its text to make it meaningful.

Michael Drayton's Meridianis is a perfect anagram of Mary Sidney. Thomas Middleton's Crickets to Critic is a one-way anagram. Philip Sidney's "Philisides, the shepheard good and true" is a one-way anagram, saying Philip Sidney is a good and true shepherd of the Protestants.

John Milton's Starre-Ypointing Pyramid and Mary Sidney

Two-Dimentional Anagram: Starre-Ypointing Pyramid

Star: to treat the letters in the dedication as stars.
         The whole dedication is a star-chart with ten names.
Ypointing: letters pointing to a name bounded by Y.
Pyramid: the emblem of William Herbert (as the graph at the end).
         P-yram-id contains the backward spelling or Mary.

Shakespeare's Collar by Martin Droeshout

1. The collar of Shakespeare looks like a page with letter B.
2. His doublet is an opened book.
3. Target of the engraver was to make the man an opened book.

Shakespeare's King John, The Tragical History, Guy Earl of Warwick, and Mucedorus

Philip Sparrow: A riddle in King John leads to Guy, Earl of Warwick.
BASTARD. James Gournie, wilt thou give us leave a while?
GOURNEY. Good leave good Philip.
BASTARD. Philip, sparrow, James,
         There's toys abroad, anon I'll tell thee more.
Toys is used to confirm games, abroad to journey.

Thomas Anson's Relief, Shugborough Inscription

The Shepherd’s Monument was commissioned by Thomas Anson (1695-1773), a member of the Dilettanti (Dilettante) Society and Divan Club. Its inscription contains only ten letters in two lines. Above the inscription is a relief of mirrored Et in Arcadia Ego by Nicolas Poussin (1594-1665). It seems that Anson tried to reflect something by that relief.

Three Paintings of Et in Arcadia Ego

If Shakespeare was maintained by the Herberts. They would try to do something greater than the monument in the Holy Trinity Church. Three paintings of Et in Arcadia Ego have the same major elements: Maiden, Shepherd, and Tomb.

The skull in Guercino's Et in Arcadia Ego belongs to Shakespeare.

Name Play in the Countess of Pembroke's Arcadia

Philip Sidney's Old Arcadia talks about the adventure of two princes, Pyrocles and Musidorus, written to entertain his sister Mary Sidney, circulated in manuscript only. After Philip's death in 1586, Mary and her Wilton poets reworked the story, doubled the size, and published the New Arcadia in 1593. Mary's involvement is stated in the beginning, “The Countess of Pembroke's Arcadia: done, as it was, for her; as it is, by her.”

Christopher Sly and his Boy Wife Bartholomew

Assumption: Christopher Marlowe faked his death with the support of Mary Sidney, Countess of Pembroke. Marlowe's job was to realize Mary's wanton views in the dark. He sealed his story via one-way anagram in many places of the First Folio and Sonnets, especially in some odd lines.