The Role of the Least Aspected Planet in Astrocartography.

Planetary Symbolism in Astrocartography and Transcendental Astrology,

by Rob Couteau.

Astrocartography home

 

 

Sun = 031
Uranus = 100
Saturn = 110
Neptune = 120
Mercury = 210
Mars = 300
Jupiter = 310
Venus = 312
Pluto = 501
Moon = 511

[Least-aspected Sun]

Courage is the price that life exacts for granting peace.
-Amelia Earhart

Amelia Earhart

In 1935, Amelia Earhart became the first woman aviator to fly across the Pacific Ocean. As we can see in her astrocartography, the Hawaiian islands, where her plane took off, are neatly framed in a narrow Transcendental Midpoint-Field extending from her Primary Sun, which sets directly over the easternmost tip of Hawaii, to her Secondary Uranus, which runs vertically, just east of Hawaii, in its Transcendental Midheaven position.
        Two years later Earhart attempted to fly around the world and lifted off from Miami, under the vertical, midnight position of her Primary Sun. Flying in an easterly direction with copilot Frederick J. Noonan, her plane disappeared on July 2, 1937, while en route to Howland Island.
        Howland is also located under Earhart’s Primary Sun line in its setting position. While approaching the island, however, she passed directly under the lines of her most aspected or Leading Planets–Leading Moon and Secondary Leader, Pluto. These Leaders intersect in the center of the Pacific Rim area, due south of Japan (approx. 140E; 15N), near the Japanese headquarters in Saipan. It was under this Leading Planet Intersection that she either crashed or landed. Biographers have conjectured that she may have been captured in Saipan, where a “white woman flier” was reportedly imprisoned.
        The presence of Earhart’s Leading Planets in this region, particularly in forming a Leading Planet Intersection, suggests that she may have “overreached” or in some way “overestimated” herself here (the nature of the Leading Planet), resulting in “emotional turmoil / and death” (Leading Moon / Secondary Leader Pluto). (For a discussion on the effect of Leading and Transcendental Planets found within mutual proximity, see my essay, “Zones of Intensity.”)
        Earhart’s Primary Sun / Secondary Uranus Transcendental pairing describe her “well-publicized, celebrity ‘limelight’ dramatization / of an unusual role” for women at that time (Sun / Uranus). The “most celebrated” (Primary Sun) female aviator in history, her “heroic public image” (Sun) was manipulated largely through the efforts of her husband, publisher G.P. Putnam, who wrote of her immersion in what he called the “blindingly bright” light of “publicity” (Sun). Putnam edited her posthumously published autobiography, Last Flight (1938).

 

 

Pacific     Atlantic

 

 

Revised & updated: 1 January 2012

 

To obtain your own astro-map & analysis, please inquire here.

 

 

Role of the Least-aspected Planet in Astrocartography

 

      

 

Some of the awards received for
'The Role of the Least-aspected Planet in Astrocartography.'

 

 

To obtain your own astro-map & analysis, please inquire here.



I. Introduction

II. Transcendental Biographies    |    III. Transcendental Events

IV. Psychic inflation    -    Summary of Planetary Symbolism    -    Transcendental Planets        

V. Nodes / the Triple-zero Transcendental    |    Appendices: Orbs / References / Data

Additional Maps    |    Bibliography    |    FAQ

 

Postscript:

I. Interview in Astrolore    |    II. Transcendental Nations    |    III. American Presidents & LAP Saturn

IV. World Events    |    V. Numinous Consciousness    

VI. The LAP as a metaphor of the soul    |    VII. Zones of Intensity    |    

VIII. Complete Index of Names and Events

 

 

All text Copyright 2012 Rob Couteau and cannot be used without the written and expressed consent of the author. Key words: biography of Amelia Earhart, Saturn, Neptune, planets, astrology, symboliosm horoscope of Amelia Earhart Astrocartography