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Join Date: 10 Jun 2011
Location: Where the wild things are
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Quote:
Originally Posted by Minderwiz View Post
Sahl wrote the first book that is definitely horary, so he's well worth the effort. Get the Holden translation, not Dykes' pairing with Ma'shallah.

Of the others I have several and my opinions on them are:

Forget Marc Edmund Jones
Forget March and McEvers

Horary Astrology by Anthony Louis was my very first it's not bad for a first - you might be beyond it by now

Olivia Barclay is of historical importance but is now overtaken by better understanding of Horary - but she made the first attempt to make Lilly accessible and produce something of a commentary. So if you want it, it's one of the very first books in the Traditional revival

Barbara Dunn succeed Barclay as Principal of the Qualified Horary Practioners course. I found her book Horary Astrology Re-examined awkward to read because there's a wealth of information from a whole variety or authors but at times it's difficult to know where it's going and the style isn't good. Nevertheless I've grown to use it as a reference.

Lee Lehman is quite good to read in conjunction with Frawley, Very readable but not sure it's exactly on the money. Worth considering though.

Sue Ward's web site has quite a few articles and she is one of the leading Horary Practioners. I actually got her to join Aeclectic but sadly she didn't stay for long.

She has two sites:

http://www.horary.com/sward/swindex.html

http://easyweb.easynet.co.uk/~sueward/


The latter has a series of articles, many of them free that you can download and she's now posted a couple of videos, which as yet I've not seen. But will download in the next couple of minutes. She used to publish a downloadable magazine called the Traditional Journal but it only lasted a few issues (all of which I have). I'm not sure if it's still available. (it's not free but it's good).
Thanks for the thorough reply. I believe I did visit Sue Ward's site before. I forgot to mention that I also have The Horary Reference Book Volume 1, by Anne Ungar and Lillian Huber. It consists mainly of lists of associations, not much in the way of guidance. It doesn't appear that there were any more volumes.
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