Dell edition, pages 96-141; Pocket Books pages 80-117; ebook version, about 40 percent
Ye Genetic Archives, pages 105-106: Wilson ties Babcock to Philip Jose Farmer's Greystoke genealogy, about which more here.
Sir John's gamekeeper, page 106: "He summoned Dorn, the Babcock gamekeeper," page 37.
"She sounded Australian," page 110. See the comments by Oz and Cryptic Music for Part Three.
"That doctrine spawned the licentiousness that destroyed Greece and Rome," page 120. It's amazing how this meme persists; by the time the western Roman Empire fell in 476 A.D., the empire was thoroughly Christian. Edward Gibbon's theory that Christianity held destroy the empire has obviously problems -- it doesn't explain how the even more Christian eastern empire didn't fall -- but at least it has a connection with facts. [Page number corrected after I saw Oz's comment -- Tom]
Pages 120-122: Is it just me, or does Lola win the argument rather easily here?
Jude the Obscure, Page 124. "Clouds Without Water" seems to be a way to circulate occult knowledge under the guise of denouncing it; could the Epistle of Jude have a similar purpose to publicize sexual spirituality under the guise of denouncing it?
"And the Age of Science that came to Flower in the nineteenth century after the Magus of Nazareth, the true order of the Rose Croix did go Underground, as a seed that should be buried ere it Sprout," page 126, see Groupname for Grapejuice's theory on the "108-year Rosicrucian Cycle," referenced in this blog post.
"Amundsen reached the South Pole," December 1911.
Page 129, "Clouds Without Water," online copy here (don't click of you are worried about spoilers), hat tip, John Merritt.
"Lewis' The Monk," page 140 free online copy of The Monk by M.G. Lewis available here.
The Great God Pan, Arthur Machen, available here.