Our Youtube Channel
Explore our Youtube channel
The Astro Logos Youtube Channel holds many different videos which vary in length from short clips which introduce a topic to full conference lectures. We add to this channel whenever we get a new video lecture which we can share.
Below are some additional lectures or interviews that have been made by others and hosted on their youtube channels. Enjoy!
Researching the Astrology of Flu Pandemics
A special lecture for the Aquarius Severn astrology group in Cheltenham, UK held on 21 May 2020. – 60 minutes in length.
In this lecture Bernadette works with both the fixed stars, using Starlight, and Jigsaw, the premier astrological research program, to explore the past and future flu pandemics.
Interivew of Bernadette Brady by CircleofDivine at the Astrological Association Conference 2014. Bernadette talks about different astrologies, the role of fixed stars, the academy and the relationship of science to astrology. (21 min)
The Stars and Parans
Raphael’s Astrologer Interview
Astrology, a cosmological or chaotic creature.
Lecture by Bernadette Brady to the students of the MA of Cultural Astronomy and Astrology at the Bath, UK Summer School, June 2016. It lecture explores the possible ontological roots of astrology and looks at astrology having more of a link to chaos then to the perfect world of cosmos.
The Cultural Astronomy of the Star of Bethlehem
This is a Key Concepts lecture for the MA in Cutlural Astronomy and Astrology. The first five minutes of this lecture introduces the MA to the audience. It then explores the history, the primary sources, the evidence, the visuals, and the different theories of the star and the questions that arise. Finally, with the aid of Stellarium, Brady steps you onto the Temple Mount, Jerusalem, and looks towards Bethlehem but with a view informed by the sky knowledge of the first century magi, the Mesopotamian astrologer/priest. Brady shows that the Star of Bethlehem may not be a single bright star but instead a sky narrative written in the poetic astronomy used in the first century CE.
(120 minutes). .