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.

The creation of one-way anagram is shown here:
http://wordplay-shakespeare.blogspot.com/2015/11/the-beginning-and-end-of-shakespeare.html

A demonstration of one-way anagram in the First Folio:
http://wordplay-shakespeare.blogspot.com/2015/11/costard-broken-in-shin-how-one-way.html

There is no other way to reason following lines in The Taming of the Shrew.
SLY.
Am not I Christopher Sly, [1]
old Sly's son of Burton-heath, [2]
by birth a Peddler, [3]
by education a Cardmaker, [4]
by transmutation a Bear-herd, and now [5]
by present profession a Tinker. [6]

[1] Am not I Christopher Sly. In the play, Christopher Sly has a boy wife called Bartholomew, which is a perfect anagram of both-Marlowe, saying that both Christopher Sly and Christopher Marlowe are Marlowe.


[2] Old Sly's son of Burton-heath. Marlowe was protected by the Sidneys and Herberts. In 1592, Marlowe was arrested in Flushing for counterfeiting coins. Robert Sidney sent a letter to William Cecil, who paid some money to Sidney's messenger to bring Marlowe back.


[3] Birth a Peddler. Peddler has the definition of "one who peddles, or works in a petty, incompetent, or ineffective way" (OED 2). Marlowe followed Philip Sidney's petty art of anagram, indirect and ineffective.


[4] Education a Cardmaker. Marlowe was educated to make anagrams as in Sidney's Arcadia, by treating letters as cards.


[5] Transmutation a Bear-herd. Marlowe considered himself a bearherd for poets patroned by Mary Sidney Herbert.


[6] Present profession a Tinker. Tinker provides the rare letter K to spell Shakespeare. Christopher Sly's present profession is Shakespeare, who patches lines like a tinker.


Marlowe worked for Mary Sidney

The fortune of Christopher Sly in The Taming of the Shrew reflects Christopher Marlowe. He was confined by Mary Sidney, an unnamed Lord in the play. The Lord treats Sly well, "Carry him gently to my fairest Chamber, and hang it round with all my wanton pictures." Mary told Marlowe to realize her wanton views. Wilton is close wanton.
Mary Sidney's wanton pictures are realized by Christopher Marlowe.