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Under the cover of a standard medieval romance, Chaucer’s Knight’s Tale is a grim and astrologically-rich contemplation of human passion, fortune, and destiny. This article ponders the purposes of the Knight’s Tale’s uses of astrology and astrological symbolism in the context of these larger issues. Why do gods and humans take on qualities of astrology’s planets? Why is so much timing for the action according to planetary hours and days? Of particular note is the poet’s presentation of “Duc” Theseus and his planetary symbolism. These issues also allow us to understand better the tie between the Tale and its narrator.

Primary Instructors: Kelley Surtees and Judith Holloway
Prerequisite: W110, W111 or knowledge of movement techniques such as transits, progressions, directions, lunar phases

Your client asks a question about what's coming. You know you the techniques for transits, progressions, directions or other methods of moving the chart in time, but how do you select which technique is the most effective? How do you evaluate and weigh the different factors to provide a useful interpretation?
 
This course will help you refine your skills and gain confidence in your interpretations. 
 
 

Instructor: Gary Christen

This course builds on the work done in E510 and E511. By the end of the course, students will not only understand how to implement the principles and techniques of Symmetrical Astrology, but be able to evaluate, select and apply specific principles as needed to help a client or answer a question with regard to chart interpretation, moving the chart in time and space, and forecasting.
Requirements: This is an advanced-level course. Students need a strong grounding in basic astrological symbolism and natal interpretation, and the principles of Symmetrical Astrology and its applied use in interpretation. E511 or equivalent required.

Thank you for taking the time to respond to Kepler College's survey to find out what topics are of interest to you for developing your astrological practice into a business. We received 70 responses to our survey in August 2013.  Here are the results, with the percentage of respondents interested in each topic.