No Products in the Cart
Twin Birth Based On KP Stellar Astrology (2 Volumes) in
Author: Sothidamamani K Subramaniam
Publisher: Krishnamurti Publications
In K.P. the general nature of the results of the matters represented by any house is first ascertained by a careful scrutiny of the minute sub of the relevant cusp. Longevity is a matter represented by the lagna. The sub lord of the cusp of the lagna strongly signifying the houses beneficial to longevity viz., the lagna, the Madhyalagna (10th house) and the trine houses 5 and 9 (9 only when it does not represent the Badhakasthana) shows very good longevity. A planet is said to signify a house strongly when it is in the constellation of a significator of that house. Wealth is denoted by the second bhava (Dhanasthana). The sublord of the cusp of 2 in the constellation of a significator of 6 and 11 promises financial affluence and so on. Traditional Astrology, no doubt, speaks of bhava and the Bhavamadhya (which corresponds to the cusp in Western Astrology and K.P.) is important in sripthy padhdhati. Bhavamadhyas are however rarely marked or examined in the minute and scientific manner as is done in K.P. Such a minute and scientific scrutiny of the cusp is not done in Western Astrology either. In Traditional Hindu Astrology much is dictated by its superficial “Yogas’ many of which are based only on the Karakatwa and intrinsic nature of the planets with the result there is no scope for any minute analysis worth the name. In K.P. however, there is much scope for scientific and critical analysis. No Divine Eye (Divyachakshus) is needed to see this glaring fact. Sages down the ages were disillusioned with the idea of perfect perfection in the manifest world. In their disillusionment they turned their gaze inward or upward and experienced what they sought in the inexpressibly unmanifest. To these Sages manifestation means the sportive attempt (Lila) of the inexpressible to express its own inexpressibility. Rare are those two really understand the futility of seeking absolute perfection in the expressed or manifest and are turned to the unimaginable perfection of inexpressible Unmanifest. Such wise men are indifferent to both that which has been revealed or expressed or heard and that which is yet to be heard. (Tada gantasi nirvedam srotavyasya srutasys cha, says the Lord in the Gita).