Planets, the - classical graffiti

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 · It’s probably an oft-made point, but it’s worth making again: Holst’s 1914 work, The Planets , is not about the planets .

Traditionally, each of the seven " planets " in the solar system as known to the ancients was associated with, held dominion over, and "ruled" a certain metal (see also astrology and the classical elements ).

It simply remained to re-read the ancient texts in the light of the new science and it became pretty obvious that the Dark realms, which contain variously Chaos, the Duat, the Underworld and the Ether, are the missing multiple dimensions that science now predicts underpin our dimension. After adding everything up in the Universe – all the stars and planets, the Earth, you, me and the cat – they worked out that in order for everything to stay where it is and not fly apart, there must be another 96% of stuff that we can’t detect. It’s missing. The scientists even named this missing 96% `dark` matter and `dark` energy - an unconscious nod at Pluto.

Scholasticism was gradually replaced with a new form of higher education, called humanism. Humanism is the cultural and intellectual movement during the Renaissance, following the rediscovery of the art and literature of ancient Greece and Rome, that focused on human values, interests, and welfare. The movement began in the city-state of Florence around 1350. The father of humanism, poet and scholar Francesco Petrarch (1304–1374), was frustrated by the scholastics' continual arguing over the fine points of religion. Such debates, he felt, were abstract and not particularly relevant to daily life. Petrach began to collect and study the texts of ancient writers other than Aristotle. The ancients had been more interested in the way humans lived—in learning to live as a good citizen of one's homeland—than in what happened after death. Studying the ancient texts directed readers' focus to moral truths that could be applied to human life. Petrarch persuaded other scholars to join his search for ancient manuscripts from the early civilizations of Greece and Rome, and widespread interest in classical texts followed.

Monkey See is all about pop culture, aspiring to be both a friend to the geek and a translator for the confused. It's hosted by Linda Holmes , who can be reached via Twitter or our much more formal contact form .

Rondo in A Mino r – by Dionisio Aguado. Interestingly arranged in a “play along” style. Thanks to Jesuo de las Heras.

Planets, The - Classical GraffitiPlanets, The - Classical GraffitiPlanets, The - Classical GraffitiPlanets, The - Classical Graffiti