George VI (Dec 14, 1895 – Feb 6, 1952)
This is a bit tongue-in-cheek, but aren’t the royals just like everybody else? They are born, they live and they die. End of story.
It also means that royals have birth charts, like this one for Albert Fredrick Arthur George Windsor, which means that astrologers can peek behind the royal curtains.
Saturn Inconjunct Neptune
This aspect is strongest when either of these planets is also conjunct or opposition to the Ascendant or Midheaven. It can have a variety of effects, one of which may be difficulty in relating fantasy and imagination, on one hand, to reality, duty, obligation and work, on the other. Usually the reality, duty and work aspects of the combination is dominant, at least at first. Your imaginative side tends to be transformed into nervousness, fear and irrational anxieties. The most negative manifestation of this aspect is a feeling that you have to keep a tight lid on yourself and that if you look inside yourself too closely, you will find only emptiness and disintegration. It is difficult for you to realize that this is not the truth about your inner self.
IF you do not learn to confront your inner fears now, they may surface as chronic physical ailments, although that is not likely to be apparent early in life. If you can learn to release your creativity, you can avoid negative physical effects.
On a more everyday level, this aspect can signify that even as a young child you did not indulge yourself very much, preferring simple food and unpretentious surroundings. You feel that anything more elaborate would be wasteful and wrong. This attitude is likely to be even stronger when you are an adult, especially if your parents now instill in you a very puritanical attitude toward material enjoyment. Another danger of this kind of teaching by your parents is that it can lead to feelings of guilt and inner unworthiness, which could really make it difficult for you to succeed in life.
The Proof is in the Royal Pudding
The stammer that George VI suffered since his early childhood never went away, and yet he could bypass it with anger or song. He kept a lid on it most of his life, but being King didn’t make it very easy for him, especially when it came to public speaking. Suffice it to say that, in spite of his chronic physical ailment, George VI was a man of the people, and his legacy lives on in the life of his daughter, Elizabeth II.