Using recreations of ancient marbles discovered at a 4000 year old site in Pakistan, scientists from The United Nations Board Of Significant Inspiration project MUSE at Shakespeare’s Birthplace Trust, Stratford Upon Avon, England, have trapped a substance believed to be a significant inspiration in the creation of Shakespeare’s plays.
Project MUSE is examining the effects of a recently discovered harmless, colorless, odorless, invisible substance which emanates from geological fissures at a number of locations on the earths surface. This substance which UNBOSI scientist have named MUSE (Micro-molecular Unseen Sensory Emanations) is most prevalent at sites where there is a strong relationship with literary genius.
Strong sources of muse have been detected at the site in Stratford Upon Avon and at other sites worldwide associated particularly with significant literary inspiration. The recent discovery of an ancient cache of lost marbles at the ancient city of Mohenjo-daro in Pakistan has led to a significant breakthrough in the research of inspiration. The Mohenjo-daro marbles showed strong traces of muse. Their subsequent storage at the British museum caused other marbles in the museums collection to homeopathically absorb trace elements of muse themselves.
UNBOSI scientists working at Shakespeare’s birthplace have now managed to trap muse in marbles replicating those found at Mohenjo-daro. These highly impregnated marbles are currently being stored with large amounts of non-impregnated marbles in the hope that muse will be transferred homeopathically.
It is hoped that these marbles will then be distributed amongst members of the public to see what effect they may have on general levels of inspiration.