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Sun

Moon

Saturn

Jupiter

Mars

Venus

Mercury

99.8° 2.35

264.3° 7.92

176.9° 5.06

149.3° 4.19

381.2° 11.87

133.7° 3.60

98.5° 2.31

Table 7.10: Planetary Positions on June 13, 1185

Table 7.10: Planetary Positions on June 13, 1185

On Figure 7.29, we show the configuration of the planets around the Sun on the summer solstice day on June 12, 1185. We can describe the situation on this day as follows

(1) In Gemini, near the Sun was only Mercury. The Sun submersion for Mercury on the horizon was about 1o only, so it was invisible (its brightness was M = +4.3).

(2) Jupiter was visible in the evening in Leo, right beside of Regulus. It was very bright (M = -1.3).

(3) Venus was visible in the evening in Cancer. Its brightness was M = -3.8.

(4) Mars was visible only in the morning. It was located rather far from the Sun in Pisces, but it was the nearest to the Sun visible planet in before the dawn. Its brightness was very strong (M = +0.1) and approximately the same as the brightness of Arcturus. Consequently, on this day Mars was brighter than any star, except Sirius. Since two hours before the dawn, Sirius and Arcturus were already under the horizon, Mars appeared on that morning as the brightest "star" on the sky.

Let us recall the partial horoscope of the summer solstice and compare it with the solution.

(1) In Gemini or in Taurus, was a male planet, probably Mercury. This agrees exactly with the solution.

(2) Another planet was in Leo, which we recognized as Jupiter (notice that the same symbol represents Jupiter in the partial horoscope of the autumn equinox). Again, we have the exact correspondence.

(3) Venus was shown on the evening side of the Sun. In the solution Venus was in Cancer, which is the evening side of the Sun.

(4) On the morning side, there is shown a male planet, probably Mars (indicated by its attributes: a whip and a goose-like bird). This figure is very large — the largest planetary figure on the Round zodiac. This corresponds well to the solution, according to which before the

Figure 7.29: Planets around the Sun on the summer solstice day on June 12, 1185.

dawn, on the summer solstice day, only one planet was visible — it was male planet and the brightest "star" on the sky. This planet was Mars. Now, we can explain why its figure on the Round zodiac is so big. It is extremely rare for Mars to be the brightest "star" on the sky.

In this way we concluded the verification of the data for the partial horoscope of the summer solstice and we can confirm that the solution agrees well with it. Consequently, we put the sign plus in the sixth column.

Column 7: SUPPLEMENTARY SCENE OF THE PASCHAL FULL MOON. We need to discuss the Paschal Full Moon that occurred in the year 1185 on March 20, which is exactly the main date of the Round zodiac. Because of this coincidence, we do not expect the Paschal Full Moon to be shown in a separate scene. Indeed, unlike to the Long zodiac, there is no such symbol here. Let us recall that in the case of the Long zodiac, the main date coincided with the Full Moon following the Paschal Full Moon, both of which occurred in Libra. That's why there were two separate symbols for Moon in Libra, while on the Round zodiac there is only one Moon indicated in Libra. Since the main date of the Round zodiac is exactly the Paschal Full Moon, we can consider this zodiac as paschal zodiac. In summary, this column can also be annotated with the plus sign to indicate the confirmation of this data.

Column 8: OTHER SUPPLEMENTARY SCENES. There are no supplementary scenes on the Round zodiac containing non-trivial information. All such scenes were discussed in section 5.9.

CONCLUSION: The Round Denderah zodiac represents the date March 20, 1185 A.D.

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