Isaac Newton invented calculus, discovered the binomial theorem, explained the rainbow, created a reflecting telescope and explained gravity.
He was Master of the Royal Mint and oversaw the updating of the English coinage. He was an MP.
Most of these items should be known to most people.
What is less well-known is that he spent over half of his time as an alchemist and as a Biblical scholar. He kept these items quiet because Newton believed in the Arian heresy and that the worship of God had been diluted by the Roman Catholic Church when they accepted Trinitarianism as the basis of worship, in other words, God, Jesus, and the Holy Ghost were all equal or consubstantial. Newton didn’t believe this was correct and thought that man should worship God and no other, not even Jesus Christ.
This book covers Newton’s investigations into the lost continents such as Atlantis and his determination to uncover corrupted texts that were rife in the Bible – these corruptions were made by influential fathers of the early church who intended to conflate Jesus with God to confirm their Trinitarian teachings.
Newton was a devout Christian who was focused not on restoring the original text written by the authors of the books of the Bible, but on rediscovering the one true religion from the time before the flood. Newton believed that what he’d discovered in terms of scientific breakthroughs had been known by people such as Moses and Pythagoras.
Newton also created an alternative timeline for ancient history and interpreted the meaning of the Book of Revelation.