722

J tt Great publicity and activity.

^ $ Eminence in the polite arts.

^ Glory and renown, or great wealth.

(J 5 f? Mischievous and prone to violence.

(J Renown and eminence.

tune.

]) Mischievous, threatens blindness.

These stars are said to be

* of a burning nature,

O & dications of a violent death, or of violent and severe accidents by fire.

J? ? Trouble through women and ill-fortune.

O Glory, wealth, and great honors.

? ? Mischievous and unfortunate.

f? $ Unfortunate,causing un-' happiness of mind and melancholy, or fear of poison.

H licly disgraceful.

J ^ Riches, renown, and eminence.

Tj J Unfortunate, danger of poison.

11 S Eminently fortunate.

S Evil, in influence.

1? ? Unfortunate.

S % Eminent but wasteful.

J Activity and eminence.

J^ 5 Mischievous, danger from reptiles.

T? Unfortunate, danger from beasts.

? ^ Eminently fortunate and powerfuL

J J Danger by violent stabs, cuts or fire.

J? Danger from water.

effects of the fixed stars. 131

In the foregoing table we have given the various significations of the fixed stars, according to the best authors ; who, as well as several modern Astrologers of eminence, attribute great virtue and efficacy to their configurations, with the active or passive significators • A skilful amateur in the scien ce, supposes their influence to contribute more particularly to the destinies of kingdoms and nations, than to individual fate.—The fixed stars increase their longitude every year about 50". Thus moving through one degree of the zodiac in seventy-two years, and are two thousand one hundred an4 sixty years- in passing through one sign in the heavens, which, doubtless, may naturally be expected to cause important revolutions, and manifest changes in terrestrial affairs.

Having placed the " fixed stars" tn the horoscope by the foregoing rules, the reader will observe the whole process at onë view as underneath, for which purpose we give the figure.

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