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The Astrology of Space

The Astrology of Space

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Published by: Temple of the stars on Jan 23, 2011
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05/17/2013

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All of the stars and stellar objects documented in this
book include their position in the familiar astrological
zodiac, by degrees, minutes, and seconds. I have
included short lists of the most welknown examples
for each type of object, as well as much larger lists
that combine all the obects into one long running list,
starting at zero-degrees of the sign Aries and running
through the end of the sign Pisces.
Since both the short and long lists are sorted in
zodiac order, you can browse any list to see where
your natal planet positions (and other sensitive points)
match with the positions of various stellar objects.
For example, my natal Sun position is 25 degrees of
the zodiac sign Cancer and 48 minutes, 25°Cn48'.
Looking at the extended list of objects at the back of
this book, I find this section.

## Zodiac Latitude Object

NS 25°Cn07'53 -16°11'17/Procyon A, Procyon B
WD 25°Cn11'41 -16°06'05/Procyon B
OC 25°Cn13'10 -44°56'06 NGC 2362
Very young cluster
Loose & poor, tau Canis Major
G 25°Cn30'52 +52°18'41/Holmberg I = DDO
63 = A0936+71
Q 25°Cn50'08 -20°09'11/0736+01
ME 25°Cn51'25 +69°01'51/Ursids

I see that my Sun is conjunct quasar “0736+01,” the
near star “Procyon A, and the white dwarf “Procyon B,
as we as open galactic cluster “NGC 2362,” which is a
a bright cluster of very young stars.
Let‟s use the closest match with is Quasar “0736+1,”
which lists:

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149

## Zodiac Latitude Name

Q 25°Cn5008 -20°0911/0736+01

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## = Abbreviation of object: “Q” stands for “Quasar”
I can see by the abbreviation that I am looking at a
quasar, a very high-energy cosmic event located at
great distance in the universe. Doing a quick “Google
search on the webfor “0736+01” turns up the
comment that this is an optically violent variable
quasar.
In fact, once you have located which celestial objects
relate to your natal chart, it is great fun to compile
notes on what each of these objects is all about.
Since all of the thousands of objects in this book are
organized by the group they belong to, once you
understand something about the group, then you
automatically know about each member of that group.
This can be of particular use when it comes to the
fixed stars, since they are so many of them. I have
included about 750 fixed stars here. For example, this
fixed star entry:

FS 29°Ta06'37 + 3°14'20|2.96|B7ne
ALCYONE / eta Taurus
The Pleiades
This is the named star “Alcyone,” the central star in
the star group “The Pleiades,” said to be the most
photographed stellar object. It is conjunct the planet
Uranus in my natal chart. This listing breaks down as
follows:
FS = Fixed Star
29°Ta06'37 = Zodiac longitude position
+ 3°14'20 = Zodiac latitude position

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150

2.96 = Magnitude brightness
B7ne = Spectral Type
ALCYONE = Name of Star
eta Taurus = Flamsteed Number
The Pleiades = Star Group
We can see by its Spectral Type that it is a “B” star,
which means it is a young and newly born star, and
thus is burning very brightly. By doing a Google
search for “Alcyone Pleiades,” I come up with 42,700
references, enough to keep me busy for a long time.
So I might hazard an interpretation that my way of
breaking through or having insight (Uranus) will be
powerful, deep (quasar), and very energetic, with
perhaps a youthful innocence (spectral type B star).
Use your own imagination. You get the idea.
That is how to make use of the catalog portion of this
book. It is really very easy.

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