Viewing: FGS Horoscopes

Horoscopes starting 4.13.2017

Peace be to England, if that war return From France to England, there to live in peace. England we love, and for that England’s sake With burden of our armor here we sweat. King of France in Shakespeare’s King John 2.1.91-4 Venus starts to go stationary. Sort of. Not out of the Venus woods with […] Read More

Horoscopes starting 4.6.2017

Why then ’tis none to you; for there is nothing either good or bad, but thinking makes it so. Hamlet in Shakespeare’s The Tragedy of Hamlet 2.2.212 Best time to file taxes? April 15, 4:26 PM. Moon in Sagittarius. Mercury Retrograde. Venus Retrograde. All good. I heard squawking, a pitched birds’ cry, and I looked […] Read More

Horoscopes starting 3.23.2017

What can be avoided Whose end is purpos’d by the mighty gods? Julius Caesar in Shakespeare’s Julius Caesar 2.2.26-7 Free 15 minute phone reading! Great Caesar’s ghost! It almost happened again. I almost fell into that advertising trap. It’s product that I admire, but I never use — or I haven’t used since 2009, and […] Read More

Horoscopes starting 3.9.2017

So every bondman in his own hand bears The power to cancel his captivity. Casca in Shakespeare’s Julius Caesar I.iii.101-2 That’s just such an awesome piece of advice, on so many levels, to paraphrase, “Each of us has the keys to unlock that which binds us.” Casca’s version is a little prettier. From Shakespeare’s Julius […] Read More

Horoscopes starting 2.9.2017

By Jupiter, an angel! Or if not, An earthly paragon! Behold divineness No elder than a boy! Belarius in Shakespeare's Cymbeline 3.6.42-4 Happy birthday or happy Valentine’s Day or happy whatever it is you might be celebrating. There’s a sense that a number of events, in the Life Aquarius, a number of events are starting […] Read More

Horoscopes starting 2.2.2017

But wherefore did you so much tempt the heavens? It is the part of men to fear and tremble When the most mighty gods by tokens send Such dreadful heralds to astonish us. Casca in Shakespeare’s Julius Caesar I.iii.53-6 Casca infers that the heavens, the stars and planets, portend dire circumstances, mixed in with superstition […] Read More

Horoscopes starting 1.26.2017

What boded this, but well forewarning wind Did seem to say, “Seek not a scorpion’s nest, Nor set no footing on this unkind shore”? Queen Margaret in Shakespeare's Henry 6 pt. 2 (3.2.85-7) There’s an opening shot from a marginally famous film, shows a huge, gnarly looking Scorpion crawling along the desert sands. Nasty, ugly […] Read More

Horoscopes starting 1.19.2017

“I see it feelingly.” Gloucester in Shakespeare’s King Lear (4.vi.128) The Sun Enters the Tropical Zodiac Sign of Aquarius at 3:23 PM, CST (plus or minus, your mileage may vary, see local dealer for details.) All I did was leave my socks on. No big deal, right? Maybe not a big deal to some, but […] Read More

Horoscopes starting 1.12.2017

I’ll not be by the while. My liege, farewell! What will ensue hereof, there’s none can tell; But by bad courses may be understood That their events can never fall out good. Edmund of Langley, in Shakespeare's King Richard II, (2.1.211-4) Up next? El Paso then San Antonio, then back to Austin. Details at astrofish.net/travel. […] Read More

Horoscopes starting 1.5.2017

I cannot by the progress of the stars Give guess how near to day. Marcus Brutus in Shakespeare's Julius Caesar 2.1.2~ Mercury isn’t “retrograde” much longer, but we’re not completely in the clear from the ensuing confusion, so keep that in mind. Handy travel tip — if you have expandable luggage? Never leave home with […] Read More

Horoscopes running 12.29.2016-1.4.2017

Men at some time are masters of their fates; The fault, dear Brutus, is not in our stars, But in ourselves, that we are underlings. Cassius in Shakespeare's Julius Caesar 1.2.139-141 That’s the exact quote, and many times, I look at an astrology chart, or the current disposition of the planets and I wonder. Astrologically, […] Read More

Horoscopes starting 12.15.2016

One word more, I beseech you. If you be not too much cloy’d with fat meat, our humble author will continue the story, with Sir John in it, and make you merry with fair Katherine of France, where (for any thing I know) Falstaff shall die of a sweat, unless already ’a be kill’d with […] Read More

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