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blaze line is past tense
02-10-2018, 11:40 PM,
#11
RE: blaze line is past tense
Thinking about golf terminology has helped me in my solve.

"Titleist" is a well-known brand of golf ball.

On one of my several search hikes (all to the same area . . . and when I say "same area", I mean that I parked in the same place each time), I found something "dimpled." But not all searchers will find this, of course.

Just sayin' ; sometimes ya gotta think outside the box that others are
stuck in.
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02-11-2018, 01:46 AM,
#12
RE: blaze line is past tense
So, it looks like the clues are all on consecutive lines and only take place from line 4 through 13.

Look quickly I think is referring to a hunter.
Quest to cease is referring to cutoff.
--------------------------------
Orange Ute, Adee Sphincter?
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02-11-2018, 01:02 PM,
#13
RE: blaze line is past tense
(02-10-2018, 09:27 PM)realistrealist Wrote:
(02-10-2018, 08:26 PM)timebandit Wrote: Finally! Someone is beginning to understand a little about the blaze. The blaze is a real, physical object, it is visible, unfeasible to remove yet it should be found(recognized) by the time you reach line 13 in the poem.

This indicates the blaze is described PRIOR TO line 13 by preceding lines of the poem. How else could one recognize it if it hasn't been described?

In my estimation lines 9 & 10 give direction from the home of Brown and where you are to go to find the blaze. Once you reach the "END", lines 11 & 12 describe how to determine exactly what the blaze is IF you can discern the meanings of lines 11 & 12.

IMO "There'll be no paddle up your creek, just heavy loads and water high." are two of the trickiest lines in the poem and do not reference at all what is considered the common interpretation. That little word "JUST" is very important here. This where the "WISE"(also past tense) part comes into play.

Also IMO, if you haven't figured out the meanings of lines 11 & 12 beforehand, you simply will not understand nor will you recognize the "BLAZE" for what it is. And if you didn't start at line 5(clue 1) and let the poem lead you through the clues to the "BLAZE", not only will you not knowingly get anywhere near it, you could stand on it and not realize where you were(although I don't think this would be advisable).

Another possibility is what the guy said the other day. Title to the gold is indirect reference to home. Has Fenn stated that the 9 clues lead to the chest or to his treasure? If his treasure is a place such as Yellowstone, could the home of Brown be where the blaze is with the other clues directing you back out of the park (or some other place)? Put in would thus be exactly where the chest was placed.

Over thinking and overly complicated. I do not see Yellowstone in the poem at all. Nice place to visit and good photo ops. A true American treasure, but not Fenn's special spot.
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02-11-2018, 01:54 PM,
#14
RE: blaze line is past tense
(02-11-2018, 01:02 PM)timebandit Wrote:
(02-10-2018, 09:27 PM)realistrealist Wrote:
(02-10-2018, 08:26 PM)timebandit Wrote: Finally! Someone is beginning to understand a little about the blaze. The blaze is a real, physical object, it is visible, unfeasible to remove yet it should be found(recognized) by the time you reach line 13 in the poem.

This indicates the blaze is described PRIOR TO line 13 by preceding lines of the poem. How else could one recognize it if it hasn't been described?

In my estimation lines 9 & 10 give direction from the home of Brown and where you are to go to find the blaze. Once you reach the "END", lines 11 & 12 describe how to determine exactly what the blaze is IF you can discern the meanings of lines 11 & 12.

IMO "There'll be no paddle up your creek, just heavy loads and water high." are two of the trickiest lines in the poem and do not reference at all what is considered the common interpretation. That little word "JUST" is very important here. This where the "WISE"(also past tense) part comes into play.

Also IMO, if you haven't figured out the meanings of lines 11 & 12 beforehand, you simply will not understand nor will you recognize the "BLAZE" for what it is. And if you didn't start at line 5(clue 1) and let the poem lead you through the clues to the "BLAZE", not only will you not knowingly get anywhere near it, you could stand on it and not realize where you were(although I don't think this would be advisable).

Another possibility is what the guy said the other day. Title to the gold is indirect reference to home. Has Fenn stated that the 9 clues lead to the chest or to his treasure? If his treasure is a place such as Yellowstone, could the home of Brown be where the blaze is with the other clues directing you back out of the park (or some other place)? Put in would thus be exactly where the chest was placed.

Over thinking and overly complicated. I do not see Yellowstone in the poem at all. Nice place to visit and good photo ops. A true American treasure, but not Fenn's special spot.

4 actions: begin it, take it, put in, and take the chest. The final 2 actions potentially pointing to same spot.

Simplify:
Stanza 2 = directions to blaze
Stanza 3 = describing creek you'll park next to
Stanza 4 = look for blaze at parking spot

I don't believe this personally, but many things are possible.

Many will ignore the obvious and speak with certainty. Some will be loudmouths and potentially fools as well.

https://imgur.com/a/cfzZD
--------------------------------
Orange Ute, Adee Sphincter?
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02-13-2018, 06:49 PM,
#15
RE: blaze line is past tense
You got the blaze all figured out. Give you a cookie.

Sent from my SAMSUNG-SGH-I337 using Tapatalk
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02-13-2018, 07:39 PM,
#16
blaze line is past tense
Speaking of tenses:

http://myeverwonderland.blogspot.com/201...r.html?m=1


Sent from my iPhone using Tapatalk
Mindy's blogs:

http://www.fennhotspot.com
http://www.myeverwonderland.blogspot.com
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02-13-2018, 07:49 PM,
#17
RE: blaze line is past tense
German has the same word for when and if 'wenn'
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