Elizabeth Petrovna


SA278/Sun conjunction


From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

>>Yelizaveta Petrovna (December 29, 1709 – January 5, 1762 (New Style); December 18, 1709 – December 25, 1761 (Old Style)), also known as Yelisavet and Elizabeth, was an Empress of Russia (1741 – 1762) who took the country into the War of Austrian Succession (1740 – 1748) and the Seven Years' War (1756 – 1763). Her domestic policies allowed the nobles to gain dominance in local government while shortening their terms of service to the state. She encouraged Lomonosov's establishment of the University of Moscow and Shuvalov's foundation of the Academy of Fine Arts in St. Petersburg. She also spent exorbitant sums of money on the grandiose baroque projects of her favourite architect, Bartolomeo Rastrelli, particularly in Peterhof and Tsarskoye Selo. The Winter Palace and the Smolny Cathedral remain the chief monuments of her reign in St Petersburg.


The Winter Palace

Generally, she was one of the best loved Russian monarchs, because she did not allow Germans in the government and not one person was executed during her reign.

Life before becoming Empress
Elizabeth, the second-oldest daughter of Peter the Great and Catherine I of Russia, was born at Kolomenskoye, near Moscow, on December 18, 1709 (O.S.). Her parents were secretly married in the Cathedral of the Holy Trinity in St.Petersburg in November 1707. The marriage was made public in February 1712. As her parents were not publicly acknowledged as being married at the time of her birth, Elizabeth's 'illegitimacy' would be used by political opponents to challenge her right to the throne. On March 6, 1711, she was proclaimed a Tsarevna and on December 23, 1721 a Tsesarevna.
Out of the twelve children of Peter and Catherine (four sons and eight daughters), only two daughters, Anna and Elizabeth survived. Anna was affianced to the Duke of Holstein-Gottorp, nephew of the late King Charles XII of Sweden, Peter's old adversary. Her father had tried to also find a brilliant match for Elizabeth with the French Royal court when he paid a visit there. It was Peter's intention to marry his second daughter to the young French King Louis XV, but the pride of the Bourbons revolted against any such alliance.  Elizabeth had been betrothed to Prince Karl Augustus of Holstein-Gottorp. Politically it was a useful and respectable alliance. Unfortunately a few days after the betrothal, Karl Augustus died. At the time of Peter's death, no marriage plan had succeeded.
As a child, Elizabeth was bright, if not brilliant, but her formal education was both imperfect and desultory. Her father adored her. Elizabeth was his daughter and in many ways resembled him as a feminine replica, both physically and temperamentally.  Peter had no leisure to devote to her training, and her mother was too down-to-earth and illiterate to superintend her formal studies. She had a French governess, and was fluent in Italian, German and French. She was also an excellent dancer and rider. From her earliest years she delighted everyone with her extraordinary beauty and vivacity. She was commonly known as the leading beauty of the Russian Empire.
So long as Aleksandr Danilovich Menshikov remained in power, Elizabeth was treated with liberality and distinction by the government of her adolescent half-nephew Peter II. The Dolgorukovs, an ancient boyar family, deeply resented Menshikov.  With Peter II's attachment to Prince Ivan Dolgorukov, and with two of their family members on the Supreme State Council, they had the leverage for a successful coup. Menshikov was arrested, stripped of all his honours and properties and exiled to northern Siberia, where he later died in November 1729. The Dolgorukovs hated the memory of Peter the Great, and practically banished Peter's daughter from Court.
With the death of her father and the later accession of the Empress Anna, no royal court or noble house in Europe could allow a son to pay court to Elizabeth, as it would be seen as a unfriendly act to the Empress. Marriage to a commoner was not possible as it would cost Elizabeth not only her title, but also her property rights and her claim to the throne.  Elizabeth's response was to make a lover of Alexis Shubin, a handsome sergeant in the Semyonovsky Guards regiment; after his banishment to Siberia (having previously been relieved of his tongue) by order of the Empress Anna, she turned to a coachman and even a waiter. Eventually she consoled herself with a young Ukranian peasant with a good bass voice who had been brought to St. Petersburg by a nobleman for a church choir. Elizabeth acquired him for her own choir. His name was Alexis Razumovsky. Razumovsky was a good and simple-minded man, untroubled by personal ambition.  Elizabeth was devoted to him and there is reason to believe that she could have married him in a secret ceremony. Later Razumovsky would become known as "the Emperor of the Night" and Elizabeth would make him a Prince and Field Marshal on becoming Empress. The Emperor of Austria would also make Razumovsky a Count of the Holy Roman Empire. When she grew up she reached a length of 180 cm. ( 5.11 F)

Palace Revolution of 1741
During the reign of her cousin Anna (1730 – 1740), Elizabeth was gathering support in the background; but after the death of Empress Anna, the regency of Anna Leopoldovna with infant Ivan VI was marked by high taxes and economic problems. Such a course of events compelled the indolent, but by no means incapable, beauty to overthrow the weak and corrupt government. Elizabeth, being the daughter of Peter the Great, enjoyed much support from the Russian guards regiments. Elizabeth often visited the regiments, marking special events with the officers and acting as godmother to their children. The guards repaid her kindness when on the night of November 25, 1741, Elizabeth seized power with the help of the Preobrazhensky Regiment. Arriving at the regimental headquarters dressed in a metal breastplate over her dress and grasping a silver cross she stated, "Who do you want to serve? Me, the natural sovereign, or those who have stolen my inheritance?". After winning the regiment over, the troops marched to the Winter Palace where they arrested the infant Emperor, his parents and their own lieutenant-colonel, Count von Munnich. It was a daring coup and passed without bloodshed. Elizabeth had vowed that if she became Empress that she would not sign a single death sentence.


At the age of thirty-three, this naturally indolent and self-indulgent woman, with little knowledge and no experience of affairs, found herself at the head of a great empire at one of the most critical periods of its existence. Her proclamation as Empress Elizabeth I explained that the preceding reigns had let Russia to ruin:
"The Russian people have been groaning under the enemies of the Christian faith, but she has delivered them from the degrading foreign oppression."
Russia had been under the domination of German advisers and Elizabeth exiled the most unpopular of them including Heinrich Ostermann, Burkhard von Munnich and Carl Gustav Lowenwolde. Elizabeth crowned herself Empress in the Dormition Cathedral on April 25, 1742.
Fortunately for herself and for Russia, Elizabeth Petrovna, with all her shortcomings (documents often waited months for her signature), had inherited some of her father's genius for government. Her usually keen judgment and her diplomatic tact again and again recalled Peter the Great. <<
("Return to the Origin")


>>What in her sometimes seemed irresolution and procrastination, was, most often, a wise suspense of judgment under exceptionally difficult circumstances; and to this may be added that she was ever ready to sacrifice the prejudices of the woman to the duty of the sovereign.<<
("Suspense of Judgment")

>>The substantial changes made by Elizabeth's father, Peter the Great, had not exercised a really formative influence on the intellectual attitudes of the ruling classes as a whole. Elizabeth made considerable impact and laid the groundwork for its completion by her eventual successor, Catherine II.

Bestuzhev's policies
After abolishing the cabinet council system that was in favor during the rule of the two Annes, and reconstituting the senate as it had been under Peter the Great, with the chiefs of the departments of state (none of them Germans as was the case previously), the first task undertaken by the new empress was to address her quarrel with Sweden. On the January 23, 1743, direct negotiations between the two powers were opened at Åbo (Turku). On the August 7, 1743 (the Treaty of Åbo), Sweden ceded to Russia all the southern part of Finland east of the river Kymmene, which subsequently became the boundary between the two states. Provisions of the treaty included the fortresses of Villmanstrand and Fredricshamn.
This triumphant issue can be credited to the diplomatic ability of the new vice chancellor, Aleksey Petrovich Bestuzhev-Ryumin. His policies would have been impossible without her support. Elizabeth had wisely placed Bestuzhev at the head of foreign affairs immediately after her accession. He represented the anti-Franco-Prussian portion of her council, and his object was to bring about an Anglo-Austro-Russian alliance which, at that time, was undoubtedly Russia's proper system. Hence the bogus Lopukhina Conspiracy and other attempts of Frederick the Great and Louis XV to get rid of Bestuzhev (making the Russian court the centre of a tangle of intrigue during the earlier years of Elizabeth's reign.)

Ultimately, however, the minister, strong in the support of Elizabeth, prevailed, and his faultless diplomacy, backed by the dispatch of an auxiliary Russian corps of 30,000 men to the Rhine, greatly accelerated the peace negotiations, ultimately leading to the treaty of Aix-la-Chapelle (October 18, 1748). By sheer tenacity of purpose, Bestuzhev had extricated his country from the Swedish imbroglio; reconciled his imperial mistress with the courts of Vienna and London, her natural allies; enabled Russia to assert herself effectually in Poland, Turkey and Sweden, and isolated the King of Prussia by forcing him into hostile alliances. All this would have been impossible if not for the steady support of Elizabeth, who trusted him implicitly, despite the insinuations of the Chancellor's innumerable enemies, most of whom were her personal friends.
On February 14, 1758, Chancellor Bestzuhev was removed from office. The future Catherine II recorded, "He was relieved of all his decorations and rank, without a soul being able to reveal for what crimes or transgressions the first gentleman of the Empire was so despoiled, and sent back to his house as a prisoner."  No specific crime was ever pinned on Bestzuhev. Instead it was inferred that he had attempted to sow discord between the Empress and her heir and his consort. Those intent on bringing about Bestzuhev's ruin were his rivals the Shuvalovs, Vice-Chancellor Mikhail Voronstov and the Austrian and French ambassadors.

Finding an heir
As an unmarried and childless Empress, it was imperative for Elizabeth to find a legitimate heir to secure the Romanov dynasty. She chose her nephew, Peter of Holstein-Gottorp. Elizabeth was only too aware, that the deposed Ivan VI, who she had imprisoned in the Schlusselburg Fortress and placed in solitary confinement, was a threat to her throne. Elizabeth feared a coup in his favour and set about destroying all papers, coins or anything else depicting or mentioning Ivan.  Elizabeth had issued an order should any attempt be made for him to escape, he was to be eliminated. Catherine II upheld the order and when an attempt was made he was killed and secretly buried within the fortress. The young Peter had lost his mother, Elizabeth's sister Anna, at three months old and his father at the age of eleven. Elizabeth invited her young nephew to St. Petersburg where he was received into the Orthodox Church and proclaimed heir on November 7, 1742.  Elizabeth gave him at once Russian tutors. Keen to see the dynasty secured, Elizabeth settled on Princess Sophie of Anhalt-Zerbst as a bride for her nephew. On her conversion to the Russian Orthodox Church, Sophie was given the name of Catherine in memory of Elizabeth's mother. The marriage took place on August 21, 1745 with a son, the future Paul I, finally born on September 20, 1754. There is considerable speculation as to the actual paternity of Paul I. It is suggested that he was not Peter's son at all, but that his mother had engaged in an affair—to which Elizabeth had consented—with a young officer named Serge Saltykov, and that he was Paul's real father. In any case, Peter never gave any indication that he believed Paul to have been fathered by anyone but himself. He also did not take any interest in parenthood. Elizabeth though most certainly took an active interest. She removed the young Paul and acted as if she were his mother and not Catherine. The Empress had ordered the midwife to take the baby and to follow her. Catherine was not to see her child for another month and then on the second time briefly for the churching ceremony. Six months later Elizabeth let Catherine see the child again. The child had in effect become a ward of the state and in a larger sense, the property of the state.  In her infinite capacity for self-deception, Elzabeth had made the decision to bring up the baby as she believed he should be—as a true heir and great-great-grandson of her father, Peter the Great.

Seven Years' War

The great event of Elizabeth's later years was the Seven Years' War. Elizabeth regarded the treaty of Westminster (January 16, 1756, whereby Great Britain and Prussia agreed to unite their forces to oppose the entry into, or the passage through, Germany of the troops of every foreign power) as utterly subversive of the previous conventions between Great Britain and Russia. Elizabeth sided against Prussia over a personal dislike of Frederick the Great. She wanted him reduced within proper limits, so that he might be no longer a danger to the empire. Elizabeth acceded to the treaty of Versailles, in other words the Franco-Austrian league against Prussia, and on the May 17, 1757 the Russian army, 85,000 strong, advanced against Königsberg.
Neither the serious illness of the Empress, which began with a fainting-fit at Tsarskoe Selo (September 19, 1757), nor the fall of Bestuzhev (February 21, 1758), nor the cables and intrigues of the various foreign powers at St Petersburg, interfered with the progress of the war, and the crushing defeat of Kunersdorf (August 12, 1759) at last brought Frederick to the verge of ruin. From that day forth he despaired of success, though he was saved for the moment by the jealousies of the Russian and Austrian commanders, which ruined the military plans of the allies.
On the other hand, it is not too much to say that, from the end of 1759 to the end of 1761, the unshakable firmness of the Russian Empress was the one constraining political force which held together the heterogeneous, incessantly jarring elements of the anti-Prussian combination. <<
("Unshakable Firmness")

>>From the Russian point of view, Elizabeth's greatness as a stateswoman consists in her steady appreciation of Russian interests, and her determination to promote them at all hazards. She insisted throughout that the King of Prussia must be rendered harmless to his neighbors for the future, and that the only way to bring this about was to reduce him to the rank of a Prince-Elector.
Frederick himself was quite alive to his danger. "I'm at the end of my resources", he wrote at the beginning of 1760, "the continuance of this war means for me utter ruin. Things may drag on perhaps till July, but then a catastrophe must come." On May 21, 1760 a fresh convention was signed between Russia and Austria, a secret clause of which, never communicated to the court of Versailles, guaranteed East Prussia to Russia, as an indemnity for war expenses. The failure of the campaign of 1760, wielded by the inept Count Buturlin, induced the court of Versailles, on the evening of January 22, 1761, to present to the court of St Petersburg a dispatch to the effect that the king of France by reason of the condition of his dominions absolutely desired peace. The Russian empress's reply was delivered to the two ambassadors on February 12. It was inspired by the most uncompromising hostility towards the king of Prussia. Elizabeth would not consent to any pacific overtures until the original object of the league had been accomplished.

Simultaneously, Elizabeth caused to be conveyed to Louis XV a confidential letter in which she proposed the signature of a new treaty of alliance of a more comprehensive and explicit nature than the preceding treaties between the two powers, without the knowledge of Austria. Elizabeth's object in this mysterious negotiation seems to have been to reconcile France and Great Britain, in return for which signal service France was to throw all her forces into the German war. This project, which lacked neither ability nor audacity, foundered upon Louis XV's invincible jealousy of the growth of Russian influence in eastern Europe and his fear of offending the Porte. It was finally arranged by the allies that their envoys at Paris should fix the date for the assembling of a peace congress, and that, in the meantime, the war against Prussia should be vigorously prosecuted. In 1760, Russian troops occupied Berlin. Russian victories placed Prussia in serious danger.
The campaign of 1761 was almost as abortive as the campaign of 1760. Frederick acted on the defensive with consummate skill, and the capture of the Prussian fortress of Kolberg on Christmas day 1761, by Rumyantsev, was the sole Russian success. Frederick, however, was now at the last gasp. On January 6, 1762, he wrote to Finkenstein, "We ought now to think of preserving for my nephew, by way of negotiation, whatever fragments of my territory we can save from the avidity of my enemies", which means, if words mean anything, that he was resolved to seek a soldier's death on the first opportunity. A fortnight later he wrote to Prince Ferdinand of Brunswick, "The sky begins to clear. Courage, my dear fellow. I have received the news of a great event." The great event which snatched him from destruction was the death of the Russian empress (January 5, 1762 (N.S.)).

The Court of the Empress
Under the reign of Elizabeth, the Russian court was the most splendid in all Europe. Foreigners were amazed at the sheer luxury of the sumptuous balls and masquerades. The Empress prided herself on her skills as a dancer and wore the most exquisite dresses. She issued decrees governing the styles of dresses and decorations worn by courtiers. Nobody was allowed to have the same hairstyle as the Empress and Elizabeth owned fifteen thousand ball gowns, several thousand pairs of shoes as well as an unlimited number of silk stockings.  In spite of her love of court, Elizabeth was deeply religious. She visited convents and churches and spent long hours in church. When requested to sign a law secularising church lands she said, "Do what you like after my death, I will not sign it." All foreign books had to be approved by the church censor. Klyuchevsky called her a "kind and clever, but disorderly Russian woman" who combined "new European trends with "devout national traditions."

Death of an Empress
In the late 1750s, Elizabeth's health started to decline. She began to suffer a series of dizzy spells and refused to take the prescribed medicines. She forbade the word "death" in her presence.  Knowing she was dying, Elizabeth used her last remaining strength to make her confession, to recite with her confessor the prayer for the dying and to say good-bye to those few people who wished to be with her including Peter and Catherine and Counts Alexis and Cyril Razumovsky. Finally on December 25, 1761, the Empress died. She was buried in the St. Peter and St. Paul Cathedral in St.Petersburg on February 3, 1762, after six weeks lying in state.  Her death marked the end of the Russian Romanovs. Although future rulers called themselves by the name of Romanov, they were all, with the exception of Peter III, descended from the German, Catherine II.

Elizabeth in popular culture
Empress Elizabeth has appeared numerous times in dramatizations of Catherine II's life. The 1934 film Catherine the Great (based on the play The Czarina by Lajos Biro and Melchior Lengyel) stars Flora Robson as Elizabeth, and the 1991 TV miniseries Young Catherine features Vanessa Redgrave in the role. Jeanne Moreau portrayed Elizabeth in the 1995 television movie Catherine the Great. She is also a major character in several episodes of the Japanese animated series, Le Chevalier D'Eon.<<

http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Elizabeth_of_Russia

______________________________

Assuming noon in Moscow, converted to 9:29:40 UT by Astrodienst

Using RIYAL 3.1

Astrological Setting (Tropical - Placidus)




    RIYAL  Sun December 29 1709  UT 9h29m40s  Lat55n45  Lon37e35   SORT ALL     
Planet
Longitude
Latitude
Declin.
Const.
RL43
0Sc24
9n16
2s57
Vir
96PW
0Vi34 r
5n29  
16n25
Leo
OX3
0Li41
3s14
3s14  
Vir
OP32
0Aq45
22n57
2n26
Aql
SQ73
0Ta59 r  
6n39  
18n04
Ari
Chariklo
1Aq12
2n23   
17s36
Cap
Pylenor
1Cp32
3n29  
19s59  
Sgr
CZ118
1Ge52 r
27n34
47n23
Per
UX25
2Ar11
5n55
6n18
Psc
VS2
2Pi19    
8n28
2s45
Aqr
GM137
2Aq20
7s02
26s31
Cap
RG33
2Ca32 r
36n07  
59n33
Lyn  
Node
2Pi43 r  
0n00
10s31  
Aqr
QD112
3Ca15 r
14n55
38n21
Aur
Thereus
3Ar22
5n10
6n05
Psc
TD10
3Li47 r  
0n15
1s17
Vir  
VR130
3Sc56
1n59
10s59
Lib
Pholus
4Ar01
23s38
20s00  
Cet
VU2
4Sc29  
9s52
22s18
Hya
Radamantus
4Ca47 r
13n06
36n29   
Aur
Echeclus
5Le03 r
3s30
15n38
Cnc
Bienor
5Sa06
19s47
40s35
Sco
CF119
5Pi22
11n57
1n34
Peg
RZ215
5Vi31 r   
1n09
10n35  
Leo
FP185
5Ta33 r
21s15
6s42
Eri
QB1
6Ar07
0n27
2n51
Psc
Vertex
6Li25
Mars
6Cp32
0s49
24s08
Sgr
GB32
6Ge55 r
13s46
7n55
Ori  
(Midheav)
7Cp01
0n00
23s18
Sgr
Sedna
7Pi03
3s30
12s11  
Aqr
PA44
7Ca12 r
3s00
20n17
Gem
Amycus
7Ta14 r
13n30
26n38
Tri
OM67
7Vi23 r    
5s59
3n16
Sex
Sun
7Cp38
0n00
23s16  
Sgr
TY364
7Aq47
3n38
14s50
Aqr
WN188
7Pi48
17s24
24s42
Aqr
SA278
8Cp02
15n06  
8s09
Sct
CY118
8Ar46
13s31
8s57
Cet
RP120
9Sc31
7n09  
7s54
Lib
CR105
9Aq56
2s26
20s07
Cap
SB60
10Aq02
13n56  
4s19   
Aqr
BU48
10Sa40
12n02
10s09  
Oph
Cyllarus
10Cp52
9s37
32s37  
Sgr
Nessus
11Ta19 r
4n15
19n17
Ari
Crantor
11Ta43 r
12s20
3n37
Cet
RN43
11Cp51  
18n39
4s22
Aql
KX14
12Vi12 r
0s21
6n40
Leo
Saturn
13Ca14r
0s25
22n24
Gem
UJ438
14Ar36
3n23
8n53   
Psc
TC302
15Li36
3n44
2s42
Vir
CC22
15Cp39
9n36
13s02  
Sgr
CE10
15Li46   
27s57
31s42
Hya  
UR163
16Ge17r  
0n28
23n14
Tau
Apogee
16Pi19
1n12
4s18
Psc
MW12
16Sa23
20n34
2s19
Oph
RZ214
16Vi46 r
14s38
8s15  
Crt
AW197
16Vi51 r
19s51
13s04
Crt
RD215
18Li13
4s03
10s53  
Vir
(Moon)
18Sa33
4s54
27s51  
Oph
CO1
18Ge48r   
1n46  
24n46
Tau
WL7
18Cp48
10s10
32s13  
Sgr
GV9
19Vi25 r
21s46
15s47   
Crt  
Teharonhi
19Aq26
0n52
14s11
Cap
Okyrhoe
19Cp30
12n42
9s29
Aql
Chaos
19Ge35r  
6n55
29n58
Aur
BL41
19Sa35
4s58
28s01
Oph
Ixion
19Li55
14n51
5n58   
Vir
PB112
20Li29
7s12
14s40
Vir
QF6
20Sc37
21n31
2n52
Ser
KF77
20Le41 r
3n28
17n54
Leo
XX143
20Le51 r
4n24
18n44  
Leo
GZ32
21Pi01
14s01
16s25  
Cet
TO66
21Pi06
0n34
3s00
Psc
PJ30
21Ge10r
2n40
25n51
Tau
TL66
21Sc15
7n29
10s52
Lib
OO67
21Li53
18n03
8n14  
Vir
Elatus
22Li07   
5n35  
3s27  
Vir
Venus
22Aq08
1s42
15s46
Cap
Mercury
22Sa09
0s05
23s20
Oph
(Ascend)
22Ar18
0n00
8n42  
Psc
Hylonome
22Ta27 r
3s42
14n50
Tau
TX300
22Pi30
14n50
10n38
Peg  
FZ53
23Aq05
28n53   
13n30
Peg
Jupiter
23Sc13
0n55  
17s43
Lib
RR43
23Ar32 r
24s37
13s44
Cet
VQ94
23Pi32
59s26
54s21   
Eri
Varuna
23Ge35r
3s00
20n20
Ori
XR190
23Li57
36s57
42s54
Cen
Asbolus
23Ta58 r
14n52
33n09
Per
Ceto
24Aq09
9n16
4s44
Aqr
Logos
24Vi38 r
2n03
4n01
Vir
QB243
24Ge49r
6n02
29n24
Aur
CO104
24Aq52  
1s10
14s22
Aqr
Chiron
25Cp09
6n35
14s40
Sgr
Deucalion
25Li11
0n10
9s36
Vir  
Neptune
25Ar13 r
1s47
8n07
Psc
XA255
25Aq18
8s41
21s16
Aqr
XZ255
25Sc51
0n55
18s22
Lib  
DA62
25Aq53
44s03
52s58
Phe
AZ84
26Ta12 r
2n39
21n54  
Tau
LE31
26Ge18r
9s31
13n54
Ori  
Eris
26Li30
6n30
4s11
Vir  
EL61
26Vi45 r
24n27
23n36
Com
DH5
26Sc49
21n37
1n36
Ser
Uranus
27Le07 r
0n46
13n12
Leo
Pelion
27Li10
9n05
1s59  
Vir
MS4
27Sc36
7n32
12s19
Sco
Quaoar
27Sc42
6n14
13s36
Sco
Typhon
27Pi44
0n27
0s29  
Psc
Pluto
28Le24 r
11n36
22n53
Leo
PN34
28Ge42r
7n42
31n10
Aur
Orcus  
29Ge01r   
1s49  
21n39  
Gem
GQ21
29Ar07 r
4s32
6n56
Cet
FY9
29Vi10 r
28n30
26n17
Com
Huya
29Ca33r
11s36
8n55
Cnc
FZ173
29Ar33 r
6n44
17n38
Ari
HB57
29Ta37 r
11s22
8n59
Tau   
YQ179
29Aq44
14s51
25s25
Aqr
RM43
29Sc56
11n03
9s21
Sco


Focused Minor Planets


SA278    =  8 Cp 02
Sun        =  7 Cp 38
Mars      =   6 Cp 32

Jupiter  = 23 Sc 13      Semisquare

Sedna    =  7 Pi 03        Sextile

CY118    =  8 Ar 46        Square

OM67     =  7 Vi 23 r      Trine
Amycus  =  7 Ta 14 r    

TY364    =  7 Aq 47       Semisextile
____________________


Varuna    = 23 Ge 35 r  
Mercury  = 22 Sa 09

Venus     = 22 Aq 08      Trine
OO67       = 21 Li 53
XR190     = 23 Li 57
Elatus       = 22 Li 07

Jupiter    = 23 Sc 13      Quincunx       

RR43       = 23 Ar 32 r     Sextile

VQ94       = 23 Pi 32       Square
TX300      = 22 Pi 30
Logos       = 24 Vi 38 r   

Asbolus    = 23 Ta 58 r    Semisextile
____________________


OO67     = 21 Li 53
Elatus     = 22 Li 07
Ixion      = 19 Li 55
RR43     = 23 Ar 32 r

Mercury  = 22 Sa 09       Sextile

Venus     = 22 Aq 08        Trine       
Varuna    = 23 Ge 35 r

TL66       =  21 Sc 15        Semisextile     

Hylonome = 22 Ta 27 r     Quincunx
___________________


RN43      = 11 Cp 51
Cyllarus  = 10 Cp 52
Saturn   = 13 Ca 14 r

Quaoar  = 27 Sc 42        Semisquare

Crantor  = 11 Ta 43 r        Trine
Nessus   = 11 Ta 19 r
KX14      = 12 Vi 12 r
____________________      


Eris       =   26 Li 30
Pelion     =  27 Li 10
Neptune = 25 Ar 13 r

Uranus  = 27 Le 07 r     Sextile

EL61      = 26 Vi 45 r      Semisextile

Typhon    = 27 Pi 44         Quincunx
____________________


Quaoar   = 27 Sc 42
MS4       =   27 Sc 36

Uranus =  27 Le 07 r     Square
Pluto     =   28 Le 24 r

EL61     =  26 Vi 45 r     Sextile

RN43     =  11 Cp 51       Semisquare

Typhon   =  27 Pi 44        Trine
____________________


Orcus     = 29 Ge 01 r

Uranus = 27 Le 07 r    Sextile
Pluto      = 28 Le 24 r
FZ173    = 29 Ar 33 r
GQ21     = 29 Ar 07 r

FY9        = 29 Vi 10 r     Square
Typhon   = 27 Pi 44      

YQ179   = 29 Aq 44      Trine

RM43    = 29 Sc 56       Quincunx

Huya     = 29 Ca 33 r     Semisextile       
HB57    = 29 Ta 37 r
____________________________
____________________________


Astrological Setting (Sidereal - Fagan/Bradley)

    RIYAL  Sun December 29 1709  UT 9h29m40s  Lat55n45  Lon37e35   SORT ALL


Planet
Longitude
XX143      
0Le09 r
GZ32        
0Pi19
TO66       
0Pi25
PJ30       
0Ge29 r
TL66       
0Sc33
OO67       
1Li11
Elatus      
1Li26
Venus      
1Aq27
Mercury    
1Sa27
(Ascend)    
1Ar36
Hylonome   
1Ta45 r
TX300      
1Pi48
FZ53       
2Aq23
Jupiter
2Sc32
RR43       
2Ar50 r
VQ94       
2Pi51
Varuna    
2Ge53 r
XR190      
3Li16
Asbolus    
3Ta17 r
Ceto       
3Aq27
Logos      
3Vi56 r
QB243     
4Ge07 r
CO104      
4Aq11
Chiron     
4Cp27
Deucalion  
4Li30
Neptune    
4Ar31 r
XA255      
4Aq36
XZ255       
5Sc09
DA62     
5Aq12
AZ84       
5Ta30 r
LE31       
5Ge37 r
Eris       
5Li49
EL61       
6Vi03 r
DH5        
6Sc07
Uranus     
6Le26 r
Pelion     
6Li28
MS4        
6Sc55
Quaoar     
7Sc01
Typhon     
7Pi03
Pluto      
7Le43 r
PN34     
8Ge01 r
Orcus     
8Ge19 r
GQ21       
8Ar25 r
FY9        
8Vi28 r
Huya        
8Ca51 r
FZ173      
8Ar52 r
HB57       
8Ta55 r
YQ179      
9Aq02
RM43        
9Sc14
RL43       
9Li42
96PW       
9Le53 r
OX3         
9Vi59
OP32      
10Cp03
SQ73      
10Ar18 r
Chariklo
10Cp30
Pylenor   
10Sa50
CZ118     
11Ta10 r
UX25      
11Pi29
VS2       
11Aq37
GM137       
11Cp38
RG33        
11Ge51r
Node       
12Aq01r  
QD112      
12Ge33r
Thereus    
12Pi40
TD10       
13Vi05 r
VR130     
13Li14
Pholus    
13Pi20
VU2       
13Li48
Radamantus  
14Ge05r
Echeclus   
14Ca21r
Bienor    
14Sc24
CF119       
14Aq41
RZ215     
14Le49 r
FP185      
14Ar51 r
QB1          
15Pi25
Vertex    
15Vi44
Mars       
15Sa51
GB32       
16Ta14 r
(Midheav)   
16Sa19
Sedna     
16Aq21
PA44       
16Ge31r
Amycus       
16Ar32 r
OM67        
16Le41 r
Sun      
16Sa56
TY364     
17Cp06
WN188     
17Aq06
SA278    
17Sa21
CY118     
18Pi04
RP120     
18Li49
CR105     
19Cp15
SB60      
19Cp20
BU48       
19Sc58
Cyllarus  
20Sa10
Nessus     
20Ar37 r
Crantor   
21Ar02 r
RN43      
21Sa09
KX14      
21Le30 r
Saturn    
22Ge32r
UJ438     
23Pi54
TC302     
24Vi55
CC22      
24Sa57
CE10      
25Vi04
UR163     
25Ta35 r
Apogee    
25Aq38
MW12      
25Sc42
RZ214      
26Le05 r
AW197      
26Le09 r
RD215     
27Vi31
(Moon)     
27Sc51
CO1         
28Ta06 r
WL7       
28Sa07
GV9         
28Le43 r
Teharonhi
28Cp44
Okyrhoe   
28Sa49
Chaos     
28Ta53 r
BL41      
28Sc54
Ixion    
29Vi13
PB112     
29Vi47
QF6       
29Li56
KF77        
0Le00 r
Focused Minor Planets


SA278    =  17 Sa 21
Sun        =  16 Sa 56
Mars       =  15 Sa 51

Jupiter  =     2 Sc 32      Semisquare

Sedna    =  16 Aq 21      Sextile

CY118    =  18 Pi 04       Square

OM67     =  16 Le 41 r    Trine
Amycus  =  16 Ar 32 r      

TY364    =   17 Cp 06     Semisextile
____________________


Varuna   =  2 Ge 53 r
Mercury  = 1 Sa 27

Venus     =  1 Aq 27       Trine
OO67      =  1 Li 11
XR190     =  3 Li 16
Elatus      =  1 Li 26

Jupiter   =  2 Sc 32        Quincunx       

RR43      =  2 Ar 50 r      Sextile

VQ94     =  2 Pi 51          Square
TX300    =  1 Pi 48
Logos     =  3 Vi 56 r

Asbolus  = 3 Ta 17 r       Semisextile
____________________

OO67    =   1 Li 11
Elatus    =   1 Li 26
Ixion     = 29 Vi 13
RR43    =   2 Ar 50 r

Mercury  =  1 Sa 27      Sextile

Venus     =  1 Aq 27      Trine       
Varuna   =  2 Ge 53 r

TL66       =   0 Sc 33      Semisextile     

Hylonome =  1 Ta 45 r    Quincunx
____________________


RN43      =  21 Sa 09
Cyllarus  =  20 Sa 10
Saturn   =  22 Ge 32 r

Quaoar  =   7 Sc 01        Semisquare

Crantor  =   21 Ar 02 r     Trine
Nessus  =   20 Ar 37 r
KX14     =   21 Le 30 r
____________________


Eris      =     5 Li 49
Pelion   =     6 Li 28
Neptune =  4 Ar 31 r

Uranus  =  6 Le 26 r      Sextile

EL61     =   6 Vi 03 r      Semisextile

Typhon   =    7 Pi 03        Quincunx
____________________


Quaoar   =  7 Sc 01
MS4        =   6 Sc 55  

Uranus  =  6 Le 26 r      Square
Pluto       =  7 Le 43 r

EL61     =   6 Vi 03 r       Sextile

RN43     =  21 Sa 09       Semisquare

Typhon   =    7 Pi 03        Trine
____________________


Orcus    =  8 Ge 19 r

Uranus =  6 Le 26 r      Sextile
Pluto      =  7 Le 43 r
FZ173    =   8 Ar 52 r
GQ21     =   8 Ar 25 r

FY9        =   8 Vi 28 r      Square
Typhon   =   7 Pi 03       

YQ179   =   9 Aq 02       Trine

RM43     =   9 Sc 14       Quincunx

Huya       =   8 Ca 51 r    Semisextile       
HB57      =   8 Ta 55 r
____________________________

Tentatively, for 2005 SA278:

- Return to the Origin

- Suspense of Judgment

- Unshakable Firmness
_________________________________________

Posted to Centaurs (YahooGroups) on April 21, 2008

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