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Astrological Event Charts
Significant moments viewed from the perspective of (mainly) Traditional Astrology
Perfection - Four Minutes in Sarajevo!
Every picture tells an astrological story - and vice versa. On St. Valentine's Night in 1984 nearly half of the UK huddled around their television sets to watch two skaters from Nottingham make history in the Sarajevo Winter Olympics. The chart is almost as stunning as the magic which Torvill and Dean produced on the ice!
The Tragedy of Aberfan
"Stop all the clocks" wrote WH Auden in the first line of his famous poem of the same - an image that became all too real at 9.13 a.m. on 21 October 1966 when a river of slurry buried a school and its pupils in the Welsh village of Aberfan. The position of the planets at that moment describes the event all too clearly and also offers an indication as to where responsibility for the tragedy lies.
When Ted Met Sylvia
When the poets Ted Hughes and Sylvia Plath first met at a party in Cambridge in 1956 sparks flew - and blood, literally, was drawn. Hughes' account of the meeting in his 1988 poem, St. Botolph's, probably contains more astrological images than had been seen together in any poem written for several hundred years. But how good was his astrological knowledge? In this article each reference is tested against the relevant charts.
Free At Last - The Release Of Nelson Mandela
When significant events occur on earth they almost always reflect a significant set of planetary conditions. This was certainly the case on 11 February 1990 when Nelson Mandela walked free after 27 years in prison. It isn't just the chart for the moment of his release which is remarkable but the way in which it links to the chart for the moment of his birth.
The Moorgate Crash
One of the most well known train crashes in the UK occurred in 1975 when a train drove straight into a wall at the end of Moorgate station resulting in the deaths of 43 people. Much of the subsequent discussion has focused on whether or not the driver was guilty of a deliberate suicide and mass murder which this article examines in depth. It was originally published in 2015 with predictions for the future of Transport for London and is update here with the actual events of 2015-2020.
Who Shot JFK?
Anyone who was alive in November 1963 will probably know exactly where they were when they heard the news that President John F Kennedy had been assassinated. But who did it? Lee Harvey Oswald on his own or as part of a conspiracy? Or somebody else entirely? This article looks at the chart for the moment the shots were fired in order to find a possible answer.
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