Update: 2011-09-22 07:14 PM +0800

TIL

Sanskrit English Dictionary

bbaa-132b3-2.htm

from: Online Sanskrit Dictionary, February 12, 2003 . http://sanskritdocuments.org/dict/dictall.pdf  090907

Downloaded, set in HTML, and edited by U Kyaw Tun, M.S. (I.P.S.T., U.S.A.), and staff of TIL Computing and Language Centre, Yangon, Myanmar. Not for sale. No copyright. Free for everyone.

indx-BEPS |Top
   SED-con-r5-indx.htm

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UKT notes
• Porphyry's cusps

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p132b3-2

• भाः (light) (bhaaH)
Skt: भाः (light) (bhaaH) - light - OnlineSktDict

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p132b3-3

• भाग (bhaaga)
Skt: भाग (bhaaga) - quota, portion - OnlineSktDict

• भाग (bhaaga)
Skt: भाग (bhaaga) - part - OnlineSktDict

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p132b3-4

• भागधेय (bhaagadheya)
Skt: भागधेय (bhaagadheya) - fortune - OnlineSktDict

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p132b3-5

• भाग्य (bhaagya)
Skt: भाग्य (bhaagya) - Blessing - OnlineSktDict

• भाग्यभाव (bhaagyabhaava)
Skt: भाग्यभाव (bhaagyabhaava) - Ninth house of Luck - OnlineSktDict

• भाग्यं (bhaagyaM)
Skt: भाग्यं (bhaagyaM) - fortune; luck - OnlineSktDict

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p132b4

• भाग्योदय (bhaagyodaya)
Skt: भाग्योदय (bhaagyodaya) - prosperity, rise of wealth and belongings - OnlineSktDict

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p132b4-2

• भाजनम् (bhaajanam.h)
Skt: भाजनम् (bhaajanam.h) - n. division - OnlineSktDict

• भाजां (bhaajaaM)
Skt: भाजां (bhaajaaM) - acquiring people - OnlineSktDict

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p133top

• भाति (bhaati)
Skt: भाति (bhaati) - light - OnlineSktDict

• भानू (bhaanuu)
Skt: भानू (bhaanuu) - a name of Sun - OnlineSktDict

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p133top-2

• भार (bhaara)
Skt: भार (bhaara) - load - OnlineSktDict

• भारः (bhaaraH)
Skt: भारः (bhaaraH) - m. burden, onus - OnlineSktDict

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p133top-3

• भारत (bhaarata)
Skt: भारत (bhaarata) - O descendant of Bharata - OnlineSktDict

• भारती (bhaaratii)
Skt: भारती (bhaaratii) - Utterance - OnlineSktDict

• भारते (bhaarate)
Skt: भारते (bhaarate) - (Loc.S) in India or Bharat - OnlineSktDict

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p133top-4

• भारवाहकम् (bhaaravaahakam.h)
Skt: भारवाहकम् (bhaaravaahakam.h) - n. a truck - OnlineSktDict

• भार्या (bhaaryaa)
Skt: भार्या (bhaaryaa) - wife - OnlineSktDict

• भार्याभाव (bhaaryaabhaava)
Skt: भार्याभाव (bhaaryaabhaava) - Seventh house of spouse (wife) - OnlineSktDict

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p133b1

• भार्यानुरागः (bhaaryaanuraagaH)
Skt: भार्यानुरागः (bhaaryaanuraagaH) - attachment to wife - OnlineSktDict

• भालं (bhaalaM)
Skt: भालं (bhaalaM) - forehead - OnlineSktDict

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p133b1-2

• भाव (bhaava) {Ba-wa.}.
Skt:भाव (bhaava) - House and is also used to indicate the chart that uses Porphyry's Cusps - OnlineSktDict

See my notes: Porphyry's cusps

 

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p133b1-3

• भावं (bhaavaM)
Skt: भावं (bhaavaM) - nature - OnlineSktDict

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p133b1-4

• भावः (bhaavaH)
Skt: भावः (bhaavaH) - m. sentiment - OnlineSktDict

• भावना (bhaavanaa)
Skt: भावना (bhaavanaa) - f. emotions, feelings - OnlineSktDict

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p133b1-5

• भावय (bhaavaya)
Skt: भावय (bhaavaya) - deem/ consider/ visualise/ imagine - OnlineSktDict

• भावयता (bhaavayataa)
Skt: भावयता (bhaavayataa) - having pleased - OnlineSktDict

• भावयन्तः (bhaavayantaH)
Skt: भावयन्तः (bhaavayantaH) - pleasing one another - OnlineSktDict

• भावयन्तु (bhaavayantu)
Skt: भावयन्तु (bhaavayantu) - will please - OnlineSktDict

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p133b2

• भावसमन्वितः (bhaavasamanvitaH)
Skt: भावसमन्वितः (bhaavasamanvitaH) - with great attention - OnlineSktDict

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p133b2-2

• भावाः (bhaavaaH)
Skt: भावाः (bhaavaaH) - natures - OnlineSktDict

• भाविताः (bhaavitaaH)
Skt: भाविताः (bhaavitaaH) - remembering - OnlineSktDict

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p133b2-3

• भावेषु (bhaaveshhu)
Skt: भावेषु (bhaaveshhu) - natures cintyah - OnlineSktDict

• भावैः (bhaavaiH)
Skt: भावैः (bhaavaiH) - by the states of being - OnlineSktDict

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p133b2-4

• भाशते (bhaashate)
Skt: भाशते (bhaashate) - (1 ap) to speak - OnlineSktDict

• भाशिन् (bhaashin.h)
Skt: भाशिन् (bhaashin.h) - one who talks - OnlineSktDict s

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p133b2-5

• भाष् (bhaashh.h)
Skt: भाष् (bhaashh.h) - to speak - OnlineSktDict

• भाषण (bhaashhaNa)
Skt: भाषण (bhaashhaNa) - speech - OnlineSktDict

• भाषसे (bhaashhase)
Skt: भाषसे (bhaashhase) - speaking - OnlineSktDict

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p133b3

• भाषा (bhaashhaa)
Skt: भाषा (bhaashhaa) - language - OnlineSktDict

• भाषायां (bhaashhaayaaM)
Skt: भाषायां (bhaashhaayaaM) - in the language - OnlineSktDict

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p133b3-2

• भाषिणि (bhaashhiNi)
Skt: भाषिणि (bhaashhiNi) - speaker - OnlineSktDict

• भाषित (bhaashhita)
Skt: भाषित (bhaashhita) - speech - OnlineSktDict

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p133b3-3

• भाष्त्रं (bhaashhtraM)
Skt: भाष्त्रं (bhaashhtraM) - n. furnace - OnlineSktDict

• भासः (bhaasaH)
Skt: भासः (bhaasaH) - effulgence - OnlineSktDict

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p133b3-4

• भासयते (bhaasayate)
Skt: भासयते (bhaasayate) - illuminates - OnlineSktDict

• भासस्य (bhaasasya)
Skt: भासस्य (bhaasasya) - Bhasa's - OnlineSktDict

• भास्क्र (bhaaskra)
Skt: भास्क्र (bhaaskra) - a name of Sun - OnlineSktDict

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p133b3-5

• भास्वता (bhaasvataa)
Skt: भास्वता (bhaasvataa) - glowing - OnlineSktDict

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UKT notes

Porphyry's cusps

From: http://en.mimi.hu/astrology/porphyry.html 100120
UKT: This website gives the following bits of information with links to the full articles.

• Porphyry - Porphyry lived from approximately 233 - c.304 AD. He was a Greek philosopher known for his work on Ptolemy's "Tetrabiblos", the main foundation of astrology.

• Porphyry wrote a commentary on 'The Tetrabiblos of Ptolemy'. To Porphyry is ascribed the house method which equally divides the unequal segments of ecliptic necessitated by the quadrant systems c. 300 ...

• Porphyry . Philosopher, (233-304 A.D.) of the Neo-Platonic school who devised a house system based on dividing each quadrant of a horoscope, as determined by the angles, into three houses of equal size.

• The Porphyry House system dates from the third century AD. Unlike the Equal House system, the Porphyry system has the Midheaven the same as the tenth house cusp. The remaining houses are determined by trisecting each quadrant in thirds.

[UKT: the link from this gives the following inset:]

• Like Porphyry's method, the system attributed to Alcabitius was developed in and for latitudes nearer the Equator, where most quadrant systems produce roughly similar Ecliptic cusps.

Each quadrant of the ecliptic is divided into three equal parts between the four angles. This is the oldest system of quadrant style house division.

• Porphyry . An influential 3rd century Syrian mathematician and philosopher who studied in Athens under Longinus and in Rome under Plotinus.

• (232) Porphyry; disciple of the Neoplatonic philosopher Plotinus, and commentator on Ptolemy's Tetrabiblos is attributed to him. (222 - 235) Pseudo-Manetho, responsible for a didactic poem in 6 books.

• &&&This chart has the Sun in the 2nd house (at 0 Aries obviously), the Moon on the 9th house cusp (using the Porphyry house system) at 1 Libra 29, the Ascendant at 13 Capricorn 58, and the Midheaven at 7 Scorpio 14.

• We too have our great philosophers from Ptolemy, Porphyry to Leo, Bailey, Sepharial - too numerous to count. In our modern day we have Rudhyar, Jones, Robert Hand, Jeff Green, Tadd Mann - again too numerous to list.

• Yeats's note to this refers to Porphyry's De Antro Nympharum and says that he 'blamed a cup of oblivion given in the zodiacal sign of Cancer' for the destruction of the child's ' 'recollection' of pre-natal freedom' (VP  444 & n.828).

• " Named after medieval monks and others who developed them, they are the Ptolemy (equal), Porphyry, Regiomontanus (rational), Koch (birthplace), Campanus, Placidus, Alcabitius, Morinus, and Zariel house systems.

• House (System): any of over 9 different systems of dividing the ecliptic into 12 interpretive sections, or houses, named after the monks and others who developed them, namely Placidus, Koch, Ptolemy, Porphyry, Campanus, Regiomontanus, Alcabitius, ...

• Thus we have a slew of house “systems,” mostly named for the proponent of the system (Placidus, Koch, Regiomontanus, Campus, Morinus, Porphyry) and some named for their properties (Equal, Meridian, Topocentric).

History of House Systems: by Doug Kellogg

The Equal House system is the oldest still in use, dating from the first century BC. In this system, each house is exactly 30 degrees, starting with the Ascendant as the cusp of the first house. In most cases, this means that the Midheaven will not be the cusp of the tenth house, but will be a separate point. The cusp of the tenth house, also called the nonagesimal, is exactly 90 degrees away from the Ascendant, as measured along the ecliptic -- the course of the sun. Many astrologers in the United Kingdom and India use this house system, partly because astrological schools in those countries have promoted this system.
   The Porphyry House system dates from the third century AD. Unlike the Equal House system, the Porphyry system has the Midheaven the same as the tenth house cusp. The remaining houses are determined by trisecting each quadrant in thirds. This system is now becoming popular in India.
   The Placidus House system is one of the most complex. It was developed in the 17th Century by an Italian monk. For much of the 20th Century the only available book of house division was the Dalton's Tables of Houses, which supposedly used the Placidus system, so this became the only method of house division with which most astrologers were familiar. The mathematics of calculating this system are complicated, so Dalton made some simplifications of this system that meant that people using his tables were not using the real Placidus system. This is considered a time-based system, based on trisections of arcs.
   The Campanus House system dates from the 13th Century, and was popularized in the 20th Century by Dane Rudyhar. It is based on the division of the celestial sphere into 12 segments much like the sections of an orange. Where these 12 segment divisions cross the ecliptic the house cusps are drawn. This system is considered to make much sense from a three dimensional perspective, but the houses thus constructed can be extremely wide or narrow in comparison to the houses in other systems.
   The Meridian House system uses the Midheaven as the tenth house cusp, but the Ascendant is not the first house cusp. Rather, another sensitive point called the Equatorial Ascendant or East Point is the first house cusp. This system is popular with Uranian astrologers; it is based on even divisions of the celestial equator projected onto the ecliptic.
   The Topocentric House system was derived empirically in the 1960's from the timing of events. The methods of calculating are rather complex, but it tends to give house cusps similar to Placidus. Many mathematically-oriented astrologers swear by this system.
   The Koch or Birthplace House system was first published in 1971. It is also based on trisection of arcs, and is said to be time-based. Some practitioners claim that the intermediate cusps in this system are powerful points that respond to transits and progressions. This system is popular with technical astrologers.
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