Daily Focus: Non-Zodiac constellations for June 4th-10th

Daily Focus: Non-Zodiac constellations for June 4th-10th
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Non-zodiac constellations have deep roots

The stars are a widespread – and ancient – ​​object of fascination. In fact, most of the constellations we observe today have existed in their present form since ancient times. It was Ptolemy, the ancient Greek astronomer, who is credited with first naming these images in the sky and relating them to Greek mythology. In fact, of the 88 constellations recognized today, 48 can be attributed to Ptolemy.

However, many of the constellations we see and use today date back even further, to ancient Babylonia and the Sumerians. The Big Twins (twins), Lion’s Leo, and Capricorn’s Sea Goat have been around for many millennia. In truth, many modern constellations – including some non-zodiacal constellations – have their roots in the earliest human civilizations, since the cradle of mankind. This week, let’s talk about some non-zodiacal constellations and how they can help us understand and explore the world.

Saturday June 4th

“Canis Major, the Great Dog, contains the brightest star in the sky – the North Star, also known as Sirius. As such, this constellation serves to guide those who look to it.”

This cosmic arrangement contains the North Star, which has always been a beacon of hope for people in the northern hemisphere. This star is used to seek and find the way. You can think of this constellation when you are feeling lost and need a way to anchor yourself as you move forward.

Sunday June 5th

“Cygnus the swan appears in late summer and fall in the northern hemisphere, recognizable by the northern cross it contains.”

Cygnus is often referred to as Orpheus, the mortal whose music was so beautiful that even the gods worshiped him. The story of Orpheus is a tragic one, but in the end he received the greatest gift that could be given in ancient Greece: he was transported to the stars and immortalized there in the form of the swan. Swans represent both beauty and strength, so look out for this constellation when attempting to embody these traits.

Monday, 6.6

“Lyra, the harp, shines in summer and shows us the instrument that the god Apollo gave to the musician Orpheus.”

Orpheus would be lost without his beloved harp, so Lyra the harp lies beside him in heaven. Lyra is a constellation associated with music and creativity. It encourages us to keep creating. It’s also a reminder that the music we make is immortal and will ultimately outlive us.

Tuesday June 7th

“Cassiopeia, the queen, was banished to the stars to hang upside down for eternity.”

Cassiopeia hangs in the stars as a reminder of her hubris. She was banished for her vanity after boasting endlessly about her own beauty, even going so far as to call herself more beautiful than the gods. Of course she couldn’t stand it, and so the gods punished her. Today we can take this as a reminder not to be egocentric and not to invent or initiate competition where there is none.

Wednesday June 8th

“Pegasus, the flying horse, is one of the most well-known symbols of ancient Greek mythology. He rides across the night sky.”

Pegasus is a flying horse and in ancient times represented impossibility, majesty, flight, transformation and ascension. He was the pure white steed that heroes rode into battle, and he was the protector of Perseus, fierce, beautiful, and brave. The constellation reminds us that there is much in this myth to emulate today and every day.

Thursday June 9th

“Ursa Major, the Great Bear, is also known as the Big Dipper. It is one of the easiest constellations to find in the northern hemisphere night sky.”

The Great Bear is one of the oldest known constellations and its origin is said to date back more than 13,000 years to the Great Hunt, a mythological event in which gods, fairies and other mythological creatures soar into the sky and a huge beast chase through the stars. Today it is a symbol of the North and one of the boldest images in the sky, embodying power, strength and authority.

Friday June 10th

“Orion the Hunter is a constellation that can be seen around the world due to its proximity to the equator. The great hunter of antiquity is one of the most iconic constellations in the world.”

Orion the Hunter is even older than Ursa Major. The first records of this constellation date back over 30,000 years, to an image of the stars carved into an ivory mammoth tusk. It was mentioned in the Bible and was known in ancient Egypt, Sumer and Greece. Orion is an able hunter—strong, lithe, and adventurous—and the constellation symbolizes self-sufficiency.

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