Astrology Books

Here I will be listing the most interesting books from my astrological library, those I read myself and found interesting enough to recommend you.

Mundane Astrology by Michael Baigent, Nicholas Campion and Charles Harvey

This is one of the most important books in my library. It is of encyclopaedic scale, it brings together the most interesting and important ideas from many researchers throughout history, and it makes a fascinating reading. I was honored to meet both Nick Campion and Charles Harvey personally, and this only adds to my appreciacion of this book.

Mundane Astrology is an application of astrology to the life of nations, countries and other large groups of people. It gives a deep understanding of what's going on in the world, and of what's coming.

One of my favorite sections in the book is The Great Year and the Cyclic Index - The work of Andre Barbault. If you get the book, make sure you don't miss this section!

Astrometeorology by Chris Brandt Riske

I am strongly interested in astrometeorology for many years. Imagine: the knowledge of astrology can allow you to know the weather for as many days ahead as you wish, and this forecast will be a lot more reliable than whatever meteorologists have ever compiled. Astrometeorology is especially important in predicting violent events like storms.

The masterpiece of astrometeorology is the work by George J. McCormack that I will list below. The book by Chris Brandt Riske is an example of a valuable input in the field by a contemporary researcher.

The book offers an approach to forecasting important weather conditions like winds, thunderstorms, tornados, hurricanes, floods, droughts and others. It demonstrates a number examples, and it is one of only a few authoritative works on the subject available nowadays.

Long-Range Astro-Weather Forecasting. A Private, Comprehensive Technical Instruction Course by George J. McCormack

George J. McCormack is a legendary figure in the world of astrometeorology. Eight months in advance, he predicted the Big Snow of December 26, 1947, which immobilized New York, and he sent 400 copies of his prediction to every newspaper and radio station.

He believed that by 1981 his system of astronomic long-range weather forecasting will be taught in universities, and he created an instruction course for such a study.

McCormack couldn't defeat the weather bureaucrats who are paid billions of dollars for their pathetic forecasts, but his instruction course is still available, and if you are interested in astrometeorology, you must have this book.