Monday, December 19, 2016

Sun — Earth — Man | In Tune With Cosmic Rhythms

"The unanimous message of mystics of all ages that all entities in the universe are interconnected and constitute an indivisible whole is proven now by unequivocal physical experiments that have been replicated again and again. From this undeniable unity, connectedness, and inseparability follows that any action or configuration in any distant part of the universe can influence processes in the solar system inhabited by man. This is also valid for the interrelations of Sun and planets within the solar system and especially the Earth's connections with other cosmic bodies in the solar environment. 

To look at the solar system and its constituent parts as a whole that embraces a complex web of holistic interrelations, is a premise of traditional astrology, which seemed antiquated, but turns out to be trend-setting. Thus, it appears promising to subject the astrological thesis of an influence of celestial bodies on the Earth and life on its surface to a new test. The quality of the astrological body of theses matches the holistic results of modern research, as it represents the archetype of an integrating science. Astrology of this brand was a historical reality in the era of Kepler, Galileo and Newton. It is well known that Kepler was both an astrologer and one of the creative founders of modern science. Book IV of his principle work Harmonices Mundi (1619) with the heading "Book on Metaphysics, Psychology, and Astrology" is evidence of this, as well as his papers De fundamentis astrologiae certioribus (1602) and De stella nova (1604). Those who pretend that Kepler was not really engaged in astrology should read these writings.

Theodor Landscheidt - German jurist, mathematician, astronomer, astrologist, and climatologist, in Sun - Earth - Man: A Mesh of Cosmic Oscillations (1988).

Theodor Landscheidt (1989): Mini-Crash in Tune With Cosmic Rhythms.
Solar system instability events and the stock market
In: Cycles Magazine - Volume 40, Number 6 Nov-Dec, pp. 317-319.