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Week of March 11th, 2021

What Life Story Will You Create for Yourself in the Coming Months?

Tell jokes to clowns.
Cook gourmet meals for chefs.
Show babies how to crawl.
Sing to the birds.

Play a joke on your fear.
Honor your anger.
Capitalize on your guilt.
Kill your own death.

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Get inspired by listening to my 3-part EXPANDED AUDIO HOROSCOPES about Your Long-Term Destiny in the coming months

These forecasts will be available for just two more weeks.

Who do you want to become in the coming months? Where do you want to go and what do you want to do? How can you exert your free will to create adventures that'll bring out the best in you, even as you find graceful ways to cooperate with the tides of destiny?

To listen to these three-part, in-depth reports, go here.

Register and/or log in through the main page, and then access the horoscopes by clicking on "Long Range Prediction." Choose from Part 1, Part 2, and Part 3. Each part is a standalone report, not dependent on the other two.

If you'd like a boost of inspiration to fuel you in your quest for beauty and truth and love and meaning, tune in to my meditations on your Big-Picture outlook.


Each of the three-part reports is seven to nine minutes long. The cost is $6 per report. There are discounts for the purchase of multiple reports.

P.S. You can also listen to a short-term Expanded Audio Horoscope for the coming week.

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Here's a link to my free weekly email newsletter, featuring the Free Will Astrology horoscopes, plus a bunch of other stuff. It arrives every Tuesday morning.

Read past issues of the newsletter.

Sign up here for your free subscription.

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Andrew Harvey writes: The crisis we are facing is a crisis in which the sacred powers of love in the human soul are being diverted by distraction, by greed, by ignorance, by the pursuit of power, so that they never irrigate the world and transform it.

There are seven requirements necessary for a vision of evolutionary love to emerge into the world.

1. Both beings need to be plunged individually into a deep and passionate devotion of the Beloved, by whatever name they know the Beloved, because without both beings centering their life in God, the relationship will never be able to escape the private circle.

2. Both beings must develop a mastery of solitude.

3. There is an equality of power, and that equality is born out of a profound experience of the sacredness and dignity of the other person’s soul.

4. If you are going to have a beloved-beloved relationship, you have to center your whole being and work and evolution in God. You must also bring the sacred practice of prayer and meditation into the very core of your life, so that the whole relationship can be enfolded in a mutually shared sacred enterprise.

5. Both lovers completely abandon any Hollywood sentimentality about what relationships actually are. Each person is the safe-guarder of the other’s shadow—not the judge of the other’s shadow, not the denier of the other’s shadow, but someone who recognizes where the other has been wounded, and safeguards and protects them with unconditional compassion without allowing themselves to be mauled or manipulated by the other.

6. If you are going to enter into the evolutionary process, you have to accept that it never ends, never stops unfolding.

7. You must make the commitment for your relationship not to be just a cultivation of an oasis of private pleasure. You must engage consciously in this relationship to serve the planet, to recognize that it is a relationship not only grounded in God, not only infused by sacred practice, but it is from the very beginning dedicated to making both people more powerful, more reflective, more passionately engaged with the only serious truth of our time: The world is dying, and we need a major revolution of the heart to empower everyone to do the work of reconstruction and re-creation that is desperately needed.

All the words in this section were written by Andrew Harvey

Read the entire essay by Andrew Harvey.

It's an excerpt from Andrew Harvey's book Evolutionary Love Relationships: Passion, Authenticity, and Activism


The kind of passion, the kind of emotion and connection, that Westerners look for from a romantic relationship. village people look for from spirit.

—Burkinabe author and teacher Sobonfu Somé


An atheist reader writes: What about atheists? I think they can and do often love each other as much as people who believe in and/or have a relationship with the Divine.

My reply: I think Andrew's point could apply to atheists who are interested in dedicating their relationship to the service of a higher good, whether that's fighting to undo White Supremacy, reversing ecocide, or making great art that inspires people.


PS: I love it when atheists find something inspirational or useful in my expressions! And / but everything I express is rooted in my relationship with the Divine Intelligence. If I offer anything of worth, it's because the Goddess has created it.

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I think hard times are coming when we will be wanting the voices of writers who can see alternatives to how we live now and can see through our fear-stricken society and its obsessive technologies to other ways of being, and even imagine some real grounds for hope.

We will need writers who can remember freedom. Poets, visionaries—the realists of a larger reality.

—Ursula K. Le Guin


The rise and fall of images of the future precede or accompany the rise and fall of cultures. As long as a society's image is positive and flourishing, the flower of culture is in full bloom. Once the image begins to decay and lose its vitality, the culture does not long survive.

—Fred Polak


Almost without exception, everything society has considered a social advance has been prefigured first in some utopian writing.

—David L. Cooperrider


You gotta remember, and I’m sure you do, the forces that are arrayed against anyone trying to alter the hammerlock on the human imagination. There are trillions of dollars out there demotivating people from imagining that a better tomorrow is possible.

Utopian impulses and utopian horizons have been completely disfigured and everybody now is fluent in dystopia. My young people’s vocabulary . . . their fluency is in dystopic futures. When young people think about the future, they don’t think about a better tomorrow, they think about horrors and end of the worlds and things or worse.

Do you really think the lack of utopic imagination doesn’t play into demotivating people from imagining a transformation in the society?"

—J. Díaz


What some call my 'blasphemous cheerfulness" or my "cockeyed optimism" just depends on my basic agnosticism. We don't know the outcome of the current worldwide transformation, so it seems sick and decadent (in the Nietzschean sense) when fashionable opinion harps on all the gloomy alternatives and resolutely ignores the utopian possibilities that seem equally likely (and, on the basis of past evolution, perhaps a little more likely).

—Robert Anton Wilson


I invite you to see the image I chose to illustrate this group of thoughts:

It's from the cover of Jerome Rothenberg's book Technicians of the Sacred, which offers a range of poetry from the indigenous people of Africa, America, Asia, Europe, and Oceania.

I chose it to illustrate these ideas because I suspect, more and more, that indigenous people's strategies for cultivating and engaging with the sacred should be a key factor in our efforts to reclaim the word from its profane decimators.


Some activists don't want to register evidence that contradicts their foregone conclusions about humans' cancerous presence on the planet. It's dangerous to do so, they feel, because it threatens to make us complacent and fall under the delusion that our work as freedom fighters is done.

Cultivating hope and celebrating progress are foolish indulgences that would sap our motivation to keep agitating for even greater justice. Focusing on the good stuff tempts us to ignore the continuing bad stuff.

I understand that position. It's the stance of many devoted activists who have a ferocious devotion to the extinction of suffering. I respect their work and am rooting them on. But I'd also like to suggest that there are additional ways to wage the war on stupidity, violence, and tyranny—as we build a new world.


When I call attention to the value of hope, and when I report good news about the world that invigorates our hope, I of course don't mean to imply that paradise is at hand. My recognition of under-reported progress and miracles is not equivalent to an endorsement of evil-doers. And I trust that after reading these words you won't go numb to the suffering of others and stop agitating on their behalf.

Just the opposite: I hope that you will be energized. I hope you'll be motivated to give yourself with confidence to the specific role you can play in manifesting the ultimate goal: to create a heaven on earth in which everyone alive is a healthy, free, self-actualized, spiritually enlightened millionaire dedicated to living sustainably.

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Dave Berman has started a study group for people who want to explore the ideas I write about in my book Pronoia Is the Antidote for Paranoia: How the Whole World Is Conspiring to Shower You with Blessings.

Register here for the book club, which is called the Pronoia Experimentation Pod.


Dave Berman writes: I wonder why references to empathy all seem to be about feeling the undesirable or seemingly "negative" feelings of another person.

Who is going to empathize with my joy when I #celebrate what seems mundane? Where is the empathy for the pride experienced at handling challenges better than in the past? Who will cultivate compersion to align their emotional experience with someone discovering for the first time that jealousy has an exact opposite?

If you are capable of empathy, you and anyone you choose to empathize with deserve a fuller range of empathetic experiences!

If you have struggled with empathy in the past, here is a chance to start fresh pointing in a different direction.

If this idea is blowing your mind, melting your face, or in any way new and different from anything you've previously considered then you need to read *Pronoia I the Antidote for Paranoia: How the Whole World Is Conspiring to Shower You with Blessings* by Rob Brezsny

. . . and register for the book club called the Pronoia Experimentation Pod.

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True success is figuring out your life and career so you never have to be around jerks.

—John Waters

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How different the history of North America would have been had there been a smallpox vaccination available before that deadly disease killed millions of Native Americans. (Central America and South America, too.)

After the European invasion of what we now call the Americas, the deaths of 90% of the native population were caused by Old World diseases brought by the invaders. Smallpox was the chief culprit.

Estimates of mortality rates resulting from smallpox epidemics range between 38.5% for the Aztecs, 50% for the Piegan, Huron, Catawba, Cherokee, and Iroquois, 66% for the Omaha and Blackfeet, 90% for the Mandan, and 100% for the Taino.

Smallpox epidemics affected the demography of the stricken populations for 100 to 150 years after the initial first infection.


The smallpox vaccine is no longer available to the public. In 1972, routine smallpox vaccination in the United States ended. In 1980, the World Health Organization (WHO) declared smallpox was eliminated. Because of this, the public doesn't need protection from the disease.

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I'm working on more completely incorporating this good advice from Don Ruiz: "There is a huge amount of freedom that comes to you when you take nothing personally."

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A Facebook friend asked the question, "Why do so many people believe in God but don't believe in faeries?"

Here's my response: Most people in Western culture don't have much of a relationship, let alone an intimate relationship, with what I call The Other Real World: Dreamtime, astral plane, realm of the ancestors, the-place-we-all-come-from-and-to-where-we-will-return. Those who do have such a relationship tend to be on good terms with the faeries and other denizens of The Other Real World.

Another factor in the loss of communion between humans and faeries is the fact that so many humans spend so little time in the natural world, where The Other Real World tends to be especially accessible to our waking awareness.

A third factor is the rationalists' inability to fully appreciate the mysterious intelligence of animals and plants. They can't apprehend the aspects of creature intelligence that draw from The Other Real World.

On the other hand, for most people, God is an abstract concept they took on through parental and social conditioning rather than through visceral connection with the live and in-person Divine Intelligence with whom they COULD have an intimate link. (But they don't have a visceral connection with the real God because the abstract concept obstructs it.)

The astrological month of Pisces—now!—is a good time to cultivate a more active relationship with The Other Real World.


PS: Having relationships with fairy-like beings has always been very common among indigenous people. For example, the Nunnehi are a race of immortal spirit creatures for Cherokees, and Yunwi Tsundi' are small humanoid nature spirits.

What the "little people" or fairies" are called by some other Native American people:
• Chaneque — Aztec
• Ircinraq — Yup'ik
• Ishigaq — Inuit
• Jogahoh — Iroquois
• Mannegishi — Cree
• Memegwesi/Memegawensi — Anishinaabe
• Nimerigar — Shoshone
• Nirumbee or Awwakkulé — Crow
• Nunnupi — Comanche
• Pukwudgie — Wampanoag
• Yehasuri — Catawba
• Yunwi Tsundi — Cherokee
• Canotila — Lakota
• Popo-li or Kowi Anukasha — Choctaw
• Mikumwess — Wabanaki
• Puckwudgie — Algonquian
• Apci'lnic — Innu
• Atosee — Alabama
• Gahongas — Iroquois
• Kiwolatomuhsis — Maliseet
• Kowi Anukasha — Choctaw
• Lampeqin — Maliseet-Passamaquoddy
• Makiawisug — Mohegan
• Mialuka — Omaha
• Nagumwasuk — Passamaquoddy
• Nibiinaabe — Ojibway
• Paisa — Miami
• Tonop — Tunica
• Wematekan'is — Lenape
• Wiklatmuj — Mi'kmaq


And then there are cats and faeries: The Celts believed that cats had their own fairy court, and their own magical powers. Cats were also commonly the familiar spirits of witches, which is to say they were sent by one of the fairy courts to act as a mediator between that court and the witch.


Most modern intellectuals scoff at angels, dismissing them as superstitious hallucinations or New Age goofiness. But not all deep thinkers have shared their scorn. John Milton and William Blake regarded angels as real and as fully worthy of their explorations.

Celestial beings have also received serious treatment by literary heavyweights like Saul Bellow, E. M. Forster, Gabriel Garcia Marquez, Isaac Bashevis Singer, and Leo Tolstoy.

And then there was Nobel Prize-winning Irish poet and author and occultist William Butler Yeats believed in and wrote about faeries.


"Indigenous and ancestral shamans know that we are all connected to the world of the animal powers, and that by recognizing and nurturing our relation with animal spirits, we find and follow the natural path of our energies.

"Yet many of us have lost this primal connection, or know it only as a superficial wannabe symbolic thing that we look up in books and medicine cards without feeding and living every day."

—Robert Moss

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A reader asked me: "If we go@live on Mars we need to have a Martian horoscope that has Earth as a moving body. What qualities would Earth represent?"

Here's my response: Earth would give us clues about how to suffer intelligently;

about how to experience the limitations of being in a body with an eye to providing useful lessons for our immortal souls;

about how to engage with our pain in such a way that it liberates us from illusion and brings us into harmony with our soul's code.

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David Byrne writes: "I sense the world might be more dreamlike, metaphorical, and poetic than we currently believe—but just as irrational as sympathetic magic when looked at in a typically scientific way.

"I wouldn't be surprised if poetry—poetry in the broadest sense, in the sense of a world filled with metaphor, rhyme, and recurring patterns, shapes, and designs—is how the world works. The world isn't logical, it's a song."

Do you know about David Byrne's pronoaic website?

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Elizabeth Warren, Rebecca Solnit, and I say the following:

We want all trans and non-binary people to know you are valued, you are loved, and that we will keep fighting to make sure you can live freely, safely, and openly exactly as you are.



We don't need science to tell us that transgender people are real. We already know they are. But it's good to know that science does indeed tell us that transgender people are real.

The trolls who try to claim that biology recognizes only two genders are just plain wrong.

Here's the science.

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Maybe my Free Will Astrology horoscopes will help liberate you from some of the suffering that you're finished with — that you've learned from but are now ready to leave behind.

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