#Musical #Planets #Mars

Mars God
Ruler of Aries and the 1st House Co-ruler of Scorpio and the 8th house

Positive – Assertive, good leader, focused, direct, pioneering, enthusiastic, energetic, sporty, competitive, courageous, able to survive, endure, heroic.

Negative – Depressed, inappropriately angry, impatient, rude, thoughtless, destructive, frustrated, cruel, passive, unable to fight, threatening, aggressive, angry, foolhardy, always fighting.

Surgery, Operations, Weapons, War, Accidents, Inflammation, Wounds, Cuts, Scalds, Violence, Tools, Iron, Steel, Construction, Drive, Ambition, Sexual Energies, Force, Power, Strife, Competition, Anger, Destruction, Aggression, Self Expression, Personal Drive, Stamina, Urge to Win,

Courage, Gunpowder, Physical energy, Initiative, Driving force, Ego ,Assertiveness War Decisive Sexual energy, Sexuality, Direct , Lust, Aggression, Hasty, Rude, Energetic, Courage, Drive,Daring, Danger, Battles, Anger, Heat, Fire, Wars, Soldiers, Explosions, ‘Lesser malefic’, Impatience, Tuesday,Pioneers, Blood , Will, Fever, Immune system, Competitiveness, Libido, Warrior,Conquerors, Entrepreneurs, Head, Brute, force, Action, Adventurers, Muscles, Athletes, Boldness (‘to boldly go…’), Accidents,

Sportsmen, Action, Motorbikes,Rulers by oppression, military governments, armed forces, riots, rebellions, attitudes toward defense (in national chart), aggression, enemies,Epidemics of contagion and infectious disease (via fever),Murderers, traitors, working class, working with metals, working with arms, working with sharp, dangerous tools, butcher, barber, ironmonger, surgeon, arms manufacturer,Slaughterhouses, operating theater, armaments factory, military base, furnaces, brick-works, forges, swords, knives, surgical instruments, fire

Head, immune system, blood, muscles, genitals

Shark, wasps, stinging insects, leopards, tigers

Stinging nettle, bramble, thistle, hemlock, lords n ladies, tobacco, onions, garlic, chives, radishes, leeks, Coffee, Beer, Stimulants, Steroids

Iron, ruby, jasper, arsenic, saltpeter, ochre

mars in aries

Mars in Aries (Home)

mars-taurus

Mars in Taurus

mars in gemini

Mars in Gemini

mars in cancer

Mars in Cancer

mars in leo

Mars in Leo

mars in virgo

Mars in Virgo

mars in Libra

Mars in Libra

mars in scorpio

Mars in Scorpio

mars in sagittarius

Mars in Sagittarius

mars in capricorn

Mars in Capricorn

mars in aquarius

Mars in Aquarius

mars in Pisces

Mars in Pisces

Mythology of Mars /Aries

Mars (Latin: Mārs, Martis) was the Roman god of war and also an agricultural guardian, a combination characteristic of early Rome.[1] He was second in importance only to Jupiter, and he was the most prominent of the military gods in the religion of the Roman army. Most of his festivals were held in March, the month named for him (Latin Martius), and in October, which began and ended the season for military campaigning and farming.
Under the influence of Greek culture, Mars was identified with the Greek god Ares, whose myths were reinterpreted in Roman literature and art under the name of Mars. But the character and dignity of Mars differed in fundamental ways from that of his Greek counterpart, who is often treated with contempt and revulsion in Greek literature.[2] Mars was a part of the Archaic Triad along with Jupiter and Quirinus, the latter of whom as a guardian of the Roman people had no Greek equivalent. Mars’ altar in the Campus Martius, the area of Rome that took its name from him, was supposed to have been dedicated by Numa, the peace-loving semi-legendary second king of Rome. Although the center of Mars’ worship was originally located outside the sacred boundary of Rome (pomerium), Augustus made the god a renewed focus of Roman religion by establishing the Temple of Mars Ultor in his new forum.[3]
Although Ares was viewed primarily as a destructive and destabilizing force, Mars represented military power as a way to secure peace, and was a father (pater) of the Roman people.[4] In the mythic genealogy and founding myths of Rome, Mars was the father of Romulus and Remus with Rhea Silvia. His love affair with Venus symbolically reconciled the two different traditions of Rome’s founding; Venus was the divine mother of the hero Aeneas, celebrated as the Trojan refugee who “founded” Rome several generations before Romulus laid out the city walls.
The importance of Mars in establishing religious and cultural identity within the Roman Empire is indicated by the vast number of inscriptions identifying him with a local deity, particularly in the Western provinces.

Although Ares was the son of Zeus and Hera,[5] Mars was the son of Juno alone. Jupiter had usurped the mother’s function when he gave birth to Minerva directly from his forehead (or mind); to restore the balance, Juno sought the advice of the goddess Flora on how to do the same. Flora obtained a magic flower (Latin flos, plural flores, a masculine word) and tested it on a heifer who became fecund at once. She then plucked a flower ritually using her thumb, touched Juno’s belly, and impregnated her. Juno withdrew to Thrace and the shore of Marmara for the birth.
Ovid tells this story in the Fasti, his long-form poetic work on the Roman calendar.[6] It may explain why the Matronalia, a festival celebrated by married women in honor of Juno as a goddess of childbirth, occurred on the first day of Mars’ month, which is also marked on a calendar from late antiquity as the birthday of Mars. In the earliest Roman calendar, March was the first month, and the god would have been born with the new year.[7] Ovid is the only source for the story. He may be presenting a literary myth of his own invention, or an otherwise unknown archaic Italic tradition; either way, in choosing to include the story, he emphasizes that Mars was connected to plant life and was not alienated from female nurture.[8]

Although Ares was the son of Zeus and Hera,[5] Mars was the son of Juno alone. Jupiter had usurped the mother’s function when he gave birth to Minerva directly from his forehead (or mind); to restore the balance, Juno sought the advice of the goddess Flora on how to do the same. Flora obtained a magic flower (Latin flos, plural flores, a masculine word) and tested it on a heifer who became fecund at once. She then plucked a flower ritually using her thumb, touched Juno’s belly, and impregnated her. Juno withdrew to Thrace and the shore of Marmara for the birth.
Ovid tells this story in the Fasti, his long-form poetic work on the Roman calendar.[6] It may explain why the Matronalia, a festival celebrated by married women in honor of Juno as a goddess of childbirth, occurred on the first day of Mars’ month, which is also marked on a calendar from late antiquity as the birthday of Mars. In the earliest Roman calendar, March was the first month, and the god would have been born with the new year.[7] Ovid is the only source for the story. He may be presenting a literary myth of his own invention, or an otherwise unknown archaic Italic tradition; either way, in choosing to include the story, he emphasizes that Mars was connected to plant life and was not alienated from female nurture.[8]

–wikipedia

Advertisements

3 thoughts on “#Musical #Planets #Mars

Leave a Reply

Fill in your details below or click an icon to log in:

WordPress.com Logo

You are commenting using your WordPress.com account. Log Out / Change )

Twitter picture

You are commenting using your Twitter account. Log Out / Change )

Facebook photo

You are commenting using your Facebook account. Log Out / Change )

Google+ photo

You are commenting using your Google+ account. Log Out / Change )

Connecting to %s