Cover image for The complete astrological handbook for the twenty-first century : understanding and combining the wisdom of Chinese, Tibetan, Vedic, Arabian, Judaic, and Western astrology
The complete astrological handbook for the twenty-first century : understanding and combining the wisdom of Chinese, Tibetan, Vedic, Arabian, Judaic, and Western astrology
Miller, Anistatia R., 1952-
Personal Author:
First edition.
Publication Information:
New York : Schocken Books, [1999]

Physical Description:
xxiii, 596 pages : illustrations ; 26 cm
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Added Author:
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BF1708.1 .M55 1999 Adult Non-Fiction Open Shelf
BF1708.1 .M55 1999 Adult Non-Fiction Non-Fiction Area
BF1708.1 .M55 1999 Adult Non-Fiction Open Shelf
BF1708.1 .M55 1999 Adult Non-Fiction Open Shelf
BF1708.1 .M55 1999 Adult Non-Fiction Open Shelf

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A guide to reading the stars for the next century.

Author Notes

Anistatia R Miller is a writer and astrologer who casts and interprets charts for private clients. She is a member of the International Society for Astrological Research and a Research Member of the American Federation of Astrologers.
Jared M. Brown is a writer and Web designer. Together they have written more than a dozen books and have designed a Website on world astrology at They live in Boise, Idaho.

Reviews 1

Library Journal Review

If you purchase only one book on astrology this year, make it this one. Astrologer Miller and Brown, coauthor with Miller of Shaken Not Stirred: A Celebration of the Martini, give the history of the six major astrological systems indicated in the subtitle, which have never before been compared in book form. The authors provide a broad overview of how these systems have developed and how results are derived from them, discussing nuances such as exoteric vs. esoteric astrology and the differences between the topical and sidereal zodiacs. Detailed chart-making instructions are included, with brief interpretive devices. Instructions are complete enough for readers to construct their own charts, and examples help in navigating the mazes of tables and mathematical equations involved in chart-making. A glossary of the vocabulary involved with each system is included. Unequaled in comprehensiveness, this book is highly recommended.ÄMarija Sanderling, Rochester P.L., NH (c) Copyright 2010. Library Journals LLC, a wholly owned subsidiary of Media Source, Inc. No redistribution permitted.



There is no question that the celestial bodies that make up our solar system affect life on Earth. Ocean tides are the result of the gravitational pull exerted by the Moon as it revolves around the Earth. The phenomena known as sunspots not only change the polarity of the Sun's magnetic field and affect the Earth's climate, but the resulting solar flares seem to have a profound effect on the Earth's magnetic field, causing periodic radio interference, computer crashes, and other technological mayhem. The planets themselves also generate magnetic radiation in varying degrees. Not surprisingly, the solar photon radiation that continuously showers the Earth seems to be altered when two planets' orbital paths cross each other at particular angles, creating magnetic storms. Humans are electrochemical beings. In fact, every muscle and organ in the human body functions because minute electrical impulses generated by both internal and external forces flow through the complex internal network that is the central nervous system. The brain transmits information to the rest of the body through minute electrical charges that not only control motion and speech, but stimulate emotion and behavior as well. Thus, humans are subtly and profoundly affected by any changes in the solar system's electromagnetic field. The effects of the ebb and flow of energy produced by celestial motion upon this intricate neural system have been observed, documented, argued, and refined by scientists, physicians, theologians, and astrologers over thousands of years. This--the cumulative body of their work--is astrology. Legitimate astrology is founded on logical observation and deductive reasoning, not superstition or magic. It is a body of knowledge (which, in its strictest sense, is science) that charts the positions of the planets at the exact time and place of a person's birth, and determines the overall effect of celestial electromagnetic forces on a given individual's personality and behavior throughout the course of his or her life, drawing on hundreds, even thousands, of years of cumulative research. The term astrology is derived from the Greek words astron and logos, which literally mean "stars" and "study." Originally, astrologers documented and named the celestial bodies that they perceived as moving through the sky, and charted the diurnal (daytime) and nocturnal (nighttime) movements of large "stars" like the planets Venus and Mercury. But it wasn't long before scientists and mathematicians in locations as diverse as Beijing, Bombay, Babylon, and Bogotá noticed striking correlations between celestial activity and human behavior. For example, ancient Greek and Roman physicians referred to intermittent bouts of insanity as "lunacy," accepting as fact the parity between erratic human behavior and the occurrence of the Full Moon or a lunar eclipse. Ancient Hindu believers associated an intoxicating herbal drink called soma with the Moon god Candra. Consumed by both gods and worshipers, soma   reputedly produced a mild form of dementia. Those who drank soma   felt invincible and supernatural, according to many passages in the Vedas. And Chinese tradition contains numerous legends about the Moon's effect on human beings. The most famous of these concerns the eighth-century a.d. poet Li Po, who invited the Moon and its inhabitant, the goddess Ch'ang-O, to have a drink with him. He was so intoxicated by the Moon's beauty--and by the liquor he was imbibing--that he drowned in a lake while attempting to capture the Moon itself. Even in modern times, major metropolitan police departments such as those of New York and Los Angeles add on extra staff to handle the perceived monthly increase in criminal, violent, and otherwise chaotic behavior that many people believe coincides with each Full Moon. It is not a young science. In fact, astrology gave birth to the more modern science of astronomy as astrologers were the first scientists to document the planets' motions with mathematical accuracy. The oldest continuous written records of astral observations and practice were discovered in India and China. Numerous astrological manuscripts found in royal Indian libraries date back to the Indo-Aryans, who settled in the Indus River valley around 1500 b.c. Similarly, documentation of celestial observations and methods of astrological delineation which were found in Chinese archives are over four thousand years old. Monarchs and military leaders, including the Macedonian emperor Alexander the Great and the Mongol emperor Genghis Khan, consulted astrologers prior to making strategic decisions. During the Middle Ages and into the Renaissance, Western European and Mediterranean physicians, clergy, and scholars applied astrological methods to their various professions, expanding their collective knowledge over the centuries by translating works imported from distant lands, including Arabia, India, and China. Even the great Mayan and Aztec civilizations in the New World developed their own unique forms of astrological calculation and interpretation. Today, interest in a variety of astrological practices is on a decided upswing. So why do modern-day, realistic world leaders, corporate CEOs, physicists, and physicians consult personal astrologers about critical situations before acting or reacting? Why do highly educated individuals around the world turn to such an ancient science, looking for guidance or for glimpses into destiny? Is it hope, fear, or an intuitive belief that astrology is logical and realistic that spurs even skeptical twentieth-century intellectuals to consult a horoscope at critical crossroads in life? As Kenneth Miller pointed out in a Life magazine article (July 1997): "It turns out astrology is experiencing its biggest boom in four hundred years. According to a recent poll, just 20 percent of Americans are flat-out nonbelievers; 48 percent say astrology is probably or definitely valid." The number of practicing professional astrologers in the United States alone has more than quintupled within the past two decades. Sun-sign horoscopes (timely predictions based strictly upon an individual's day of birth) cast by astrologers such as Sydney Omarr, Rob Brezsny, and the late Patrick Walker are published in numerous respectable magazines and newspapers. These general-advice columns are faithfully read by millions who often telephone the accompanying 900-number services for "more detailed forecasts." The remarkable resurgence of interest in astrology at the end of the second millennium and the beginning of the third is predicted in the stars. According to Western astrological tradition, in late 1995, Pluto left an eleven-year cycle positioned in the sign of Scorpio, a cycle that highlighted military conflicts, possible biological warfare, and improved methods for increasing longevity. It then entered Sagittarius, commencing a thirteen-year period that turns the spotlight on a revived interest in spiritual, esoteric, and religious subjects, coupled with a worldwide drive toward familiarization with diverse ethnic cultures and a diffusion of national and racial distinctions. Within the sphere of Chinese and Tibetan astrological traditions, the Year of the Rat (1996) gave rise to a twelve-year cycle dominated by an intellectual interest in philosophical subjects. But to comprehend and appreciate this new wealth of information, one needs to understand the basics: the history, methodology, intended purpose, and efficacy of the major astrological traditions, as well as their similarities and differences. Until now, this would have required the acquisition of numerous volumes, because the fundamentals of these six major Western and Eastern traditions have never before been compiled in one place, even though much can be gained from comparing those rich traditions while studying or practicing astrology. In this book you will find the cumulative results of our research into this science. Essential questions will be answered, such as these: When and where did astrology originate? Who were its champions and detractors? What do the various traditions have in common, and how are they dissimilar? How is a horoscope cast in the various traditions, and how is it interpreted? What can be gained by applying more than one tradition to an individual's astrological profile? Part One introduces six of the world's major astrological traditions. Chapter 1, "The Celestial River," briefly details the origins of the Chinese, Tibetan, Vedic (Hindu), Arabian, Judaic, and Western astrological traditions, which include Chaldean, Babylonian, Greek, Egyptian, and Roman. This chapter explains how each tradition played a significant role in the history of the world's religions and governments, and contributed to the development of other sciences such as medicine, mathematics, and astronomy. Chapter 2, "The Children of the Moon and the Children of the Sun," describes the various branches of astrology from natal (birth) charts and predictive astrology to medical and political astrology. It discusses the difference between exoteric astrology and esoteric astrology as well as the physical distinction between the tropical zodiac and the sidereal zodiac. This chapter also introduces a new method for categorizing these astrological traditions. Based on the level of importance placed on the Sun's versus the Moon's effect on human behavior and personality, we present our own unique divisions--the Sun school and the Moon school--along with the reasons why this new classification is useful to both astrological researchers and practitioners. Part Two explains the basic steps involved in calculating and constructing a horoscope in each of the six traditions. We present commonly used chart construction procedures and generic interpretations of the resulting planetary positions: data that each practitioner customizes for presentation after years of observation and synthesis. Beginning with one of the earliest forms of astrology, chapter 3 describes one of the many branches of Chinese astrology called Tzu P'ing, which concentrates on the relationship between an individual's life forces and surroundings as well as his or her destiny. The construction of a chronology based on decade-long "fate cycles" is also included, along with the two forms of daily prediction used in China: the sieu (lunar mansion) and the chien-ch'ü (daily indicator). Chapter 4 presents Tibetan astrology, which was adapted from the Chinese tradition. But, unlike its predecessor, this method concentrates solely on the quality and type of life forces that an individual possesses from birth and their relationship to a specific point in time. Chapter 5 describes the two types of natal horoscopes constructed and interpreted by Vedic astrologers, and also presents six additional charts that are often cast to enhance the astrological profile produced for an individual. One in particular, the vimsottari dasa, is a chronology that can foretell the general tone of events surrounding a person's life over periods as broad as years or as specific as hours. Chapter 6 presents the calculation and interpretation of thirty-seven Arabian Parts, which were used to fine-tune or verify the prognostications of Arabian natal profiles and bear a close resemblance to modern-day Western and Judaic horoscopes. Chapter 7 explains the Judaic horoscope, which differs subtly from the Western horoscope, and the interpretation of the Ascendant (rising sign) according to the Judaic tradition. Chapter 8 takes you through the process of casting and interpreting a Western natal horoscope. Part Three shows how the information in Part Two can be applied to the development of an individual personality profile. Chapter 9 demonstrates how the chronologies and personality profiles derived from the various astrological traditions are presented, using the late Diana, Princess of Wales, as the test subject. And chapter 10 suggests ways in which you can apply this vast body of knowledge to answer key questions about work, home, love, marriage, health, and many other essential facets of life. Because so many unique terms are used in astrology, we have included a glossary for quick reference. A selected bibliography is provided to direct you on your way if you wish to further your own independent study of this subject. One word of caution: Just as one physician seeks out another for a diagnosis of his or her own illness, and a good psychologist seeks professional counseling on someone else's couch, even the most experienced astrologer benefits from consulting another practitioner about his or her own horoscope. Therefore, if you are interested in uncovering your astrological profile or need astrological guidance concerning a specific question, you should consult a professional practitioner and use this book as a reference to help you understand what to expect from such a consultation. Anyone who tries to be his or her only astrologer cannot gain all that the science of astrology has to offer. Excerpted from The Complete Astrological Handbook for the 21st Century: Understanding and Combining the Wisdom of Chinese, Tibetan, Vedic, Arabian, Judaic, and Western Astrology by Anistatia R. Miller, Jared M. Brown All rights reserved by the original copyright owners. Excerpts are provided for display purposes only and may not be reproduced, reprinted or distributed without the written permission of the publisher.

Table of Contents

Table of Figuresp. xiii
Preface and Acknowledgmentsp. xvii
Introductionp. xix
Part I The Universal Search: Astrology Throughout the Agesp. 1
Chapter 1 The Celestial River: A Brief History of Astrologyp. 3
That Which Is Under Heaven: The Origins of Chinese Astrologyp. 5
No Turning Back: The Beginnings of Tibetan Astrologyp. 9
The Times of Issuing-Forth, Continuance, and Destruction: Vedic Astrology's Beginningsp. 10
The Great Conjunction: Arabian Astrologyp. 13
To Rule by Day ... to Rule by Night: Judaic Astrologyp. 16
Guided by the Light of Ishtar: The Birth of Western Astrologyp. 19
Chapter 2 The Children of the Moon and the Children of the Sunp. 27
The Physical and Spiritual Worlds: Exoteric and Esoteric Astrologyp. 27
Exoteric Astrologyp. 27
Esoteric Astrologyp. 29
Pole to Pole: The Tropical and Sidereal Zodiacsp. 31
The Dynasties of the Sun and the Moon: Solar-Based and Lunar-Based Astrologiesp. 33
The Moon School: Chinese, Tibetan, and Vedic Astrologiesp. 33
The Sun School: Western and Arabian Astrologiesp. 39
Out of the Strong Came Forth Sweetness: Judaic Astrologyp. 41
Part II Delineating the Tower of Babel: Chart Construction and Interpretationp. 43
Chapter 3 The Wind and the Mountain: Chinese Fate Calculationp. 45
The Basis of the Tzu P'ing: the Ssu Chup. 47
Step 1 Identifying the Ssu Chu (Four Pillars of Destiny)p. 49
Locating and Interpreting the Birth Gen (Year Pillar)p. 49
Interpreting the Ming Shu (Circle of Animals)p. 57
Ti Chih I Shu (Rat)p. 58
Ti Chih II Niu (Ox or Buffalo)p. 58
Ti Chih III Hu (Tiger)p. 59
Ti Chih IV T'u (Hare)p. 60
Ti Chih V Lung (Dragon)p. 60
Ti Chih VI She (Snake)p. 61
Ti Chih VII Ma (Horse)p. 61
Ti Chih VIII Yang (Ram or Sheep)p. 62
Ti Chih IX Hou (Monkey)p. 63
Ti Chih X Chi' (Rooster)p. 63
Ti Chih XI Kou (Dog)p. 64
Ti Chih XII Chi (Pig)p. 64
Locating and Interpreting the Birth Miao (Month Pillar)p. 65
Identifying and Locating the Birth Hua (Day Pillar)p. 83
Interpreting the Personal Chronology with the Birth Huap. 86
Using the Birth Hua for Daily Predictionp. 90
Identifying and Applying the Birth Guo (Hour Pillar)p. 93
Locating the Birth Guo (Hour Pillar)p. 93
Applying the Birth Guo (Hour Pillar) with the "Song of the Four Seasons"p. 95
Step 2 Recording the Ssu Chup. 99
Step 3 Creating a Personality Profile from the Ssu Chup. 101
Alice's Personality Profilep. 101
Peter's Personality Profilep. 103
Locating and Interpreting the Sieu (lunar mansion)p. 107
Chapter 4 The Forces Within: Tibetan Chart Constructionp. 119
Step 1 Determining an Individual's Animal Signp. 120
Step 2 Reviewing the Sign's Forcesp. 128
Determining the Sok (Life Force)p. 129
Determining the Wang (Power Force)p. 130
Determining the Lung Ta (Luck Force)p. 131
Determining the La (Spirit Force)p. 132
Determining the Lu (Health Force)p. 132
Creating a Tibetan Personality Profilep. 133
Alice's Personality Profilep. 134
Peter's Personality Profilep. 135
Step 3 Determining Good and Bad Daysp. 136
Step 4 Determining the Parkhas (Trigrams)p. 138
Locating the Bap-Parp. 139
Chapter 5 Goddesses of the Lunar Mansions: Vedic Chart Constructionp. 141
Step 1 Establishing the Positions of the Planetsp. 144
Applying the Ayanamsap. 144
Converting Planetary Positions from the Western to the Vedic Zodiacp. 147
Step 2 Constructing and Interpreting a Natal Horoscopep. 152
Constructing the Rasicakrap. 152
Interpreting the Ascendant Position in a Rasicakrap. 155
Identifying the Ascendant's Naksatrap. 155
Interpreting the Planetary Positions in a Rasicakrap. 161
The Sun in the Various Zodiac Signsp. 162
The Moon in the Various Zodiac Signsp. 163
Mercury in the Various Zodiac Signsp. 165
Venus in the Various Zodiac Signsp. 166
Mars in the Various Zodiac Signsp. 168
Jupiter in the Various Zodiac Signsp. 169
Saturn in the Various Zodiac Signsp. 170
Constructing the Bhavacakrap. 172
Interpreting the House Rulers in the Bhavacakrap. 177
House I (The Ascendant) Rulersp. 178
House II Rulersp. 179
House III Rulersp. 180
House IV Rulersp. 181
House V Rulersp. 182
House VI Rulersp. 184
House VII Rulersp. 185
House VIII Rulersp. 187
House IX Rulersp. 188
House X Rulersp. 190
House XI Rulersp. 192
House XII Rulersp. 194
Interpreting the Planetary Positions in a Bhavacakrap. 197
The Sun in the Various Housesp. 198
The Moon in the Various Housesp. 199
Mercury in the Various Housesp. 200
Venus in the Various Housesp. 201
Mars in the Various Housesp. 202
Jupiter in the Various Housesp. 203
Saturn in the Various Housesp. 204
The Moon's North Node in the Various Housesp. 205
The Moon's South Node in the Various Housesp. 206
Step 3 Constructing and Interpreting the Navamsacakrap. 208
Step 4 Constructing the Horacakra, Drekkanacakra, and Saptamsacakrap. 216
Constructing the Horacakrap. 217
Constructing the Drekkanacakrap. 219
Constructing the Saptamsacakrap. 222
Step 5 Constructing the Candralagna (Moon Chart)p. 226
Step 6 Applying the Shadbalap. 230
Rating by Sthanabalap. 230
Sthanabala by Uccap. 231
Sthanabala by Mulatrikonap. 231
Sthanabala by Swakshetrap. 232
Sthanabala by Occupation of a "Friend's" Signp. 233
Sthanabala by Occupation of a Trikona or Kendra Housep. 233
Rating by Drigbalap. 234
Rating by Naisargikabalap. 235
Rating by Chestabalap. 236
Rating by Dikbalap. 236
Rating by Kalabalap. 237
Step 7 Inentifying the Yogap. 237
Step 8 Creating a Vedic Personality Profilep. 239
Alice T.'s Personality Profilep. 239
Peter C.'s Personality Profilep. 243
Step 9 Creating and Interpreting the Vimsottari Dasap. 246
Constructing the Vimsottari Dasap. 246
Interpreting the Vimsottari Dasap. 251
Chapter 6 Casting Lots: Calculation of the Arabian Partsp. 256
An Overview of Arabian Part Calculation and Interpretationp. 258
Calculating an Arabian Partp. 262
Positioning and Interpreting an Arabian Partp. 263
The Planetary Arabian Partsp. 263
The Part of Fortunep. 264
The Part of Spiritp. 267
The House Arabian Partsp. 268
Parts Associated with House Ip. 268
The Part of Lifep. 269
The Part of Aptnessp. 272
The Part of Understandingp. 273
The Part of Durabilityp. 275
Parts Associated with House IIp. 277
The Part of Goodsp. 278
The Part of Collectionp. 281
The Part of Sorrowp. 282
Parts Associated with House IIIp. 284
The Part of Brethrenp. 285
The Part of Love of Brethrenp. 286
Parts Associated with House IVp. 288
The Part of the Fatherp. 288
The Part of Inheritances and Possessionsp. 290
The Part of Fortune in Husbandryp. 293
Parts Associated with House Vp. 294
The Part of Childrenp. 295
The Part of Female Childrenp. 296
The Part of Male Childrenp. 298
Parts Associated with House VIp. 299
The Part of Sicknessp. 300
The Part of Servantsp. 301
The Part of Slavery and Bondagep. 303
Parts Associated with House VIIp. 304
The Part of Playsp. 305
The Part of Desire and Sexual Attractionp. 307
The Part of Sexp. 308
The Part of Discord and Controversyp. 310
The Part of Marriagep. 311
Parts Associated with House VIIIp. 313
The Part of Deathp. 314
Parts Associated with House IXp. 315
The Part of Faithp. 315
The Part of Journeys by Waterp. 317
The Part of Travel by Landp. 318
Parts Associated with House Xp. 320
The Part of Honorp. 320
The Part of Sudden Advancementp. 322
The Part of Magistery and Professionp. 323
The Part of Merchandisep. 324
The Part of the Motherp. 325
Parts Associated with House XIp. 327
The Part of Friends and Motherp. 327
Parts Associated with House XIIp. 329
The Part of Private Enemiesp. 329
The Part of the Perilous and Most Dangerous Yearp. 330
Chapter 7 The Way to Go: Judaic Chart Constructionp. 333
Constructing and Interpreting a Judaic Natal Horoscopep. 336
Constructing a Judaic Natal Horoscopep. 336
Delineating the Ascendantp. 337
Creating a Judaic Personality Profilep. 344
Chapter 8 The Lords of Nativity: Western Chart Constructionp. 346
Required Reference Materials for Horoscope Calculationp. 347
Establishing House Positionsp. 351
Step 1 Determining Local Mean Timep. 351
Step 2 Determining Local Sidereal Timep. 354
Step 3 Interpolating the Placement of the Housesp. 357
Interpolating Longitudinal Placementp. 358
Interpolating Latitudinal Placementp. 361
Rectifying the Remaining House Positionsp. 363
Planetary Positionsp. 366
Step 4 Calculating the Constant Logarithmp. 366
Step 5 Calculating the Daily Motion of the Planetsp. 369
Step 6 Placing the Planets and Nodes in the Horoscopep. 381
Step 7 Locating Planetary Aspects and Constructing an Aspectarianp. 387
Chart Interpretationp. 395
Step 8 Analyzing the Housesp. 395
Step 9 Assessing the Chart's Overall Shapep. 397
Step 10 Analyzing the Predominant Featuresp. 403
Elementsp. 403
Qualitiesp. 405
Step 11 Reviewing the Moon's Nodes and the Part of Fortunep. 409
The Moon's North Nodep. 409
The Moon's South Nodep. 410
The Arabian Part of Fortunep. 412
Step 12 Delineating the House Rulershipsp. 412
Step 13 Delineating Planetary Positions by House and by Signp. 413
The Sun in the Various Housesp. 414
The Moon in the Various Housesp. 416
Mercury in the Various Housesp. 418
Venus in the Various Housesp. 420
Mars in the Various Housesp. 421
Jupiter in the Various Housesp. 423
Saturn in the Various Housesp. 425
Uranus in the Various Zodiac Signs and Housesp. 427
Neptune in the Various Zodiac Signs and Housesp. 430
Pluto in the Various Zodiac Signs and Housesp. 433
Step 14 Delineating Planetary Aspectsp. 436
Aspects Formed with the Sunp. 436
Aspects Formed with the Moonp. 438
Aspects Formed with Mercuryp. 441
Aspects Formed with Venusp. 443
Aspects Formed with Marsp. 444
Aspects Formed with Jupiterp. 445
Aspects Formed with Saturnp. 447
Aspects Formed with Uranusp. 448
Aspects Formed with Neptunep. 448
Aspects Formed with Plutop. 449
Creating a Western Personality Profilep. 449
Step 15 Individuality and Personalityp. 450
Alice's Personalityp. 451
Peter's Personalityp. 454
Step 16 Finances and Legaciesp. 455
Alice's Financesp. 456
Peter's Financesp. 459
Step 17 Home Lifep. 461
Alice's Home Lifep. 461
Peter's Home Lifep. 462
Step 18 Pleasure, Creativity, and Childrenp. 462
Alice's Pleasure, Creativity, and Childrenp. 463
Peter's Pleasure, Creativity, and Childrenp. 466
Step 19 Marriage and Partnershipsp. 467
Alice's Marital Statusp. 468
Peter's Marital Statusp. 470
Step 20 Health and Deathp. 473
Alice's Health and Attitude Toward Deathp. 474
Peter's Health and Attitude Toward Deathp. 477
Step 21 Voyages and Journeysp. 479
Alice's Voyages and Journeysp. 479
Peter's Voyages and Journeysp. 481
Step 22 Education and Mentalityp. 482
Alice's Education and Mentalityp. 482
Peter's Education and Mentalityp. 483
Step 23 Occupation and Professional Honorsp. 484
Alice's Occupationp. 485
Peter's Occupationp. 487
Step 24 Friends and Associatesp. 488
Alice's Friendsp. 488
Peter's Friendsp. 489
Step 25 Personal Limitations and Restrictionsp. 489
Alice's Personal Limitationsp. 489
Peter's Personal Limitationsp. 489
Part III A Global Understandingp. 493
Chapter 9 Written in the Starsp. 495
Diana's Personal Chronologiesp. 496
July 1961 to July 1963p. 496
July 1963 to July 1983p. 496
July 1983 to August 1997p. 498
A Public Private Life: Diana's Personalityp. 499
The Need for Security: Diana's Financial and Material Assetsp. 505
The Need for Fulfillment: Diana's Mentality and Ability to Achieve Personal Desiresp. 510
Love of Kin: Diana's Relationship with Siblingsp. 511
Hearth and Home: Diana's Domestic Lifep. 513
A Life Devoted to Children: Diana's Potential for Bearing Childrenp. 514
A Creative Outlet: Diana's Pursuit of Pleasure and the Artsp. 515
A Health Obsession: Diana's Physical Well-beingp. 516
The Marriage of the Century: Diana's Married Lifep. 520
The People's Princess: Diana's Social and Professional Lifep. 521
Not-So-Fair Friendships: Diana's Friends and Associatesp. 523
The Person Behind the Mask: Diana's Hidden Fears and Limitationsp. 524
Chapter 10 Which Tradition Is Right for You?p. 526
Location of Procedures Used in Various Astrological Traditionsp. 529
Individuality and Personalityp. 539
Personal Chronology and Destinyp. 540
Developing a Chronologyp. 540
Determining Personal Destinyp. 541
Finances and Legaciesp. 543
Domestic Life and Familial Relationshipsp. 545
Pleasure and Creativityp. 545
Childrenp. 546
Marriage and Partnershipsp. 546
Health and Deathp. 547
Voyages and Journeysp. 548
Educational, Mentality, and Beliefsp. 548
Level of Education and Intellectp. 548
Religious and Philosophic Beliefsp. 549
Occupation and Professional Honorsp. 549
Friends and Associatesp. 550
Personal Limitations and the Fulfillment of Goalsp. 550
Conclusionp. 553
Glossaryp. 555
Selected Bibliographyp. 565
Indexp. 569