Jan 01, Argene Clasara rated it liked it Good introduction for historical writing.
In astrological terms, the sun was just then precisely at the centre of the sign of Scorpio. Thus Scorpio can be regarded as the symbol and guardian of Soviet power.
The planet Pluto in turn, affects those under the direct influence of Scorpio. In the past, Mars was said to rule Scorpio but since Pluto's discovery in and its subsequent integration into the astrological system, it has assumed its rightful place in the sign of Scorpio.
The effects of Pluto, even before its discovery, have always been the same, whether or not they were attributed to another planet. The fact that the Soviet empire was born under the "wrong" planet demonstrates the inscrutable nature of Pluto, which does not show its true face until the time is ripe to restructure power to its own advantage.
It has recently been revealed that the Bolsheviks were well versed in astrology. Scorpio's field of influence includes power and financial developments at the expense of others. This is why the power-mongers of Scorpio need to stick together - to establish a political Mafia, in other words.
Pluto in Scorpio also involves certain hidden circumstances, which are revealed only with the passing of time. Troinsky claimed as early as that the Soviet Empire would break up at the beginning of the s.
Due to their vindictiveness, cunning, brutality and art of dissembling, the wards of Scorpio are characterised as extremely dangerous opponents. Those under the power of Scorpio are deeply materialistic extremists who like to exploit others and neither forgive nor forget.
If their aims are crossed they become possessed by fury.
They stop at nothing to reach these aims. Their true nature remains shrouded in mystery. Scorpio's colour is red and its symbols are the vulture, the snake and the lifeless desert.
In the animal kingdom, the scorpion is known as a poisonous creature that prefers the cover of darkness. It has been known to sting others of its kind if they get in its way. The reader will see that this description suited the Soviet system, its ideology and leaders.
The brutality of Soviet power is well documented. Its ideology bore a distinct likeness to the mirage of the desert, since neither of the two have anything at all to do with reality. Despite personal experience of Communism, the average subject of the Soviet Empire knew nothing of the fundamentals or essential points of Marxism-Leninism, or of its true origins and history.
Everything of importance or in the least bit compromising has been concealed in both Western and Soviet history books.Richard Marius directed the Expository Writing Program at Harvard University for sixteen years, teaching students and creating the philosophy for the only course required of all Harvard undergraduates.
That philosophy is embodied in this book.4/5(1). A Short Guide to Writing About History (Short Guide Series) Marius (late), Richard A. by Richard Marius, Richard A. Marius | Read Reviews. Short Guide Short Guide to Writing about History / Edition 3.
Writing History as a Way of Thinking. 1. The Essay in History.
2. Thinking About History. Questioning Your Sources. The Importance of Asking Why. appreciated the advice about writing summarized in the title' of a book on the subject by the respected American historian, Jacques Barzun, Simple and Direct. Richard Marius directed the Expository Writing Program at Harvard University for sixteen years, teaching students and creating the philosophy for the only course required of all Harvard undergraduates.
That philosophy is embodied in this book.4/5(1). This is a list of Canadian literary figures, including poets, novelists, children's writers, essayists, and scholars.