from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- adj. Archaic form of astrological.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- adj. Of or pertaining to astrology; professing or practicing astrology.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- Same as astrological: as, “no astrologic wizard,”
In fact, when I had my first astrologic reading, the person who did it said, I have never seen anyone born in 1949 who actually went through college, med school, and residency and finished up without a big gap in between.
All the while peddling your peculiar mix of mystic gnostic astrologic nonsense.
The earliest peoples who brought any culture to these shores came from the East, and we cannot tell what profundities of astrologic science they carried with them.
Vasari; he leads us from its cradle to its maturity with the anxious diligence of a nurse; but he likewise has her derelictions: for more loquacious than ample, and less discriminating styles than eager to accumulate descriptions, he is at an early period exhausted by the superlatives lavished on inferior claims, and forced into frigid rhapsodies and astrologic nonsense to do justice to the greater.
But, according to Prof. Leslie, it is an astrologic amulet.
The evidences for astrologic demonology in ancient Israel, when the nation was affected by Hellenism and Babylonian decadence, are found in the latter part of the "Book of the Secrets of Henoch" -- the "Book of the Course of the Lights of Heaven" -- as also previously in the fourth section which treats of Henoch's wanderings "through the secret the places of the world".
To this dire course of action he was misled by astrologic and other signs, which he interpreted as prophecies of his own kingship, when in reality they pointed to the royal destiny of his granddaughter Bath-sheba.
He believed in the influence of the stars upon men, but he enlarged upon the old astrologic faiths.
But what Harris could not do was to get near to Hogarth: his task was, as it were, to pluck Venus from the firmament; but he mused, he mused upon her, with musing astrologic eye, with grand patience, fascinated by her very splendours, not without hope.
` ` The event justified the astrologic prediction: George IV. died on May 18, 1830, exactly two years from the day on which he had visited the astrologer. ''
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