Francis: The Rebel Pope

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A Man of the People

I was challenged by a friend on Facebook to sit through a 70 minute video of an astrologer. dressed in papal robes, with a mitre on his head, discussing how ‘dangerous’ Pope Francis was, according to his birth chart. It was painful to watch.

It might come as no surprise to you who are reading this post to learn that the quality of the astrologer dictates the quality of their output. After all, you cannot get blood from a stone, can you?

Because the birth chart was being dissected with the current crisis of priests sexually abusing children, and the subsequent coverup by the Vatican, Francis was being accused as having been a pedophile himself. That, to me, is a step too far. I needed to review his birth chart for myself to see what is really going on.

The Chart

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The timing of his birth has been suggested by someone who applied for the Pope’s birth certificate (for research purposes). In the past it was common to round the time up to the top of the hour, but in truth, the actual time could be 30 minutes before or 30 minutes after that hour. However, chart rectification shows his election to Pontiff is quite accurate for the position of Saturn @ 16° Pisces 30′. The timing from the Ascendant @ 9° Cancer 58′ indicates that his age was close to 77 years in 2013.

There are rebellious elements all through this chart, the most obvious being Uranus @ 5° Taurus 56′ in the 10th House. As most of the aspects trigger off this planetary placement, it is obvious that Francis will not ‘toe-the-line’ when it comes to what the Roman Catholic Church hierarchy want from him. He is stubborn, too, so the more people want him to condemn the priests, the more he will resist, NOT because he is a pedophile, but because he is empathetic with the underdog. And there are so many underdogs in this crisis.

The Cardinals probably rue the day they elected this Pontiff, and are perhaps actively plotting to force him to resign. No chance, there!

Conclusion

pope-francis

Pope Francis I is a rebel. He had a good example set for him.

After all, Jesus was a rebel, too. And look what they did to him…

About cdsmiller17

I am an Astrologer who also writes about world events. My first eBook "At This Point in Time" is available through most on-line book stores. I have now serialized my second book "The Star of Bethlehem" here. And to give my blog pages something lighter, I'm sharing some of my personal photographs, too.
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4 Responses to Francis: The Rebel Pope

  1. davidllowe says:

    At last! I’ve got you to react to another astrologer’s pontifications. Perhaps it’s time now for you to get onto YouTube or BitChute and share your interpretations visually as well as in writing? I know you have the skills to achieve that objective. In the meantime, I believe clarification is required on one of the points you make. You say “there are so many underdogs in this crisis”. In doing so, you appear to lend support to your choice of wording immediately prior to that assertion. That, in turn, implies that you condone the actions of the abusers. Surely, the “underdogs” in this evil child abuse scandal are not the perpetrators of the crimes, but their victims?

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    • cdsmiller17 says:

      The ambiguity was on purpose. “He who is without sin may cast the first stone.” I was trying to view this situation through Francis’ eyes.

      I am not condoning bad behaviour, especially when children are involved. But neither will I condemn another. I have no moral right to sit in judgment of anyone. If I critique someone’s actions, it is always with the understanding of “There but for the grace of God go I.”

      Astrology is all well and fine, but the image of an astrologer all got up like a pope was disturbing. I don’t wish to subject myself to ridicule. My ‘little’ circle of readers is enough. (And to be very frank, I don’t believe anyone reads my work for the astrology. That’s just a tool for getting past the barriers that are erected in life.) To say that you’ve got me to react to his ‘pontifications’ (pun intended, no doubt) is a bit unnecessary, really. I read the news every day, and there isn’t much that I miss. I don’t comment on everything, but I note when things are strange and suspicious. The Pope has a very difficult tightrope to walk where his job is concerned. I should not want to be walking in the “shoes of the fisherman”.

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  2. davidllowe says:

    Of course you’re not condoning bad behaviour … I know that, and you know that … but other readers may take it another way. After all, not everyone can quote chapter and verse at will, or see its meaning hidden in a written statement, including me.

    Like

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