The article below was written by Danielle on July 21st, 2021 but never published. It’s so well written and informative that I’ve decided to publish it. I’m only her friend, with very limited knowledge of astrology.
Pluto enters Aquarius on March 23, 2023,Until March, 2043. So 20 years. during Aries Season with Jupiter also in Aries, which further highlights the concept of a fresh new start. But Chiron in also in Aries, so there is problems with the new start.
It will be in a square to Lunar Nodes, with the North Node in Taurus. Aquarius in Evolutionary Astrology relates to trauma. It’s modern ruler is Uranus which will be in Taurus, too. Suggests a focus on recovering from past trauma and trying to establish material and physical security: food, shelter, finances etc.
But with Pluto in Aqua for the next years, trauma is ongoing.
while the traditional ruler, Saturn, is in Pisces. Jupiter in Aries
History of Pluto in Aquarius 1778-1798
Entered on Jan 27, 1778, went retrograde into Capricorn in August 1778 and then direct into Aquarius again in October of 1778.
Ingress into Pisces in February 1798. Retrograde back into Aquarius in September 1798 and direct into Pisces in December 1798.
Similar planets: Pluto in Aqua, Chiron in Aries and Uranus in Gemini (enters in 2025)
Major World Events
Industrial Revolution is in full swing in England. In classical music, still in the classical period (check dates) Mozart and Haydyn are at their peak, (?) Beethoven was 7 years old. Romantic Period kicks off in earnest when Pluto enters Pisces ?
- American Revolutionary War
- oxygen named and its role in combustion recognized
- King Charles III of Spain declares war on Great Britain
- legislature of Pennsylvania votes to approve the Act for the Gradual Emancipation of Slaves
- New England’s dark day 9 (unaccountable darkness)
- first US bank is chartered Bank of Pennsylvania
- Louise XVI of France abolishes the use of torture for extracting confessions
- Great Hurricane kills 22 000 in Barbados, Martinque and Sint Eustatius
- Tupac Amaru Rebellion starts – uprising of Aymara and Quecha peoples and mestizo peasants in Peru, seeks to revive indigenous rights
- Russia-lightning strike starts fire that burns 10 000 homes
- Jeremy Benthamis’ Introduction to Principles of Mondern Legislation is printed (not published). Promotes utilitarian ethics: promotes well being and happiness of the majority of the population
note: it is odd to read of humane laws being passed in today’s age where each headline is worse than the next. It is heartening. Ditto utilitarianism
- Sir William Herschel discovers the planet Uranus
- A Patent of Toleration signed by Hapsburg Monarchy provides limited freedom of worship for non Catholic Christians
- English slave traders begin to throw approximately 142 slaves taken on in Accra overboard alive from the slave ship Zong in the Caribbean Sea to conserve supplies for the remainder; the Liverpool owners subsequently attempt to reclaim part of their value from insurers
- Holy Roman Emperor Joseph II abolishes serfdom
- Messier objects catalogued (astronomy)
- The Parliament of Great Britain passes the Repeal of Act for Securing Dependence of Ireland Act, a major component of the reforms collectively known as the Constitution of 1782, which restore legislative independence to the Parliament of Ireland.
- Anna Goeldin is the last person sentenced to death in Europe for witchcraft.
- The fire of Constantinople burns for 2 days and destroys half the city and kills hundreds
- first test flight of a hot air balloon in France
- Princess Yekaterina Vorontsova-Dashkova becomes the first woman in the world to direct a scientific academy, the Imperial Academy of Arts and Sciences.
- The Foot patrol is created in london for security
- Siku Quanshu completed in China 36,381 volumes of history
- Great Britain acknowledges the independence of the United States and a peace treaty is signed in Paris
- Calabrian earthquakes in Italy- series of 5 quakes that leave 50 000 dead
- In Iceland, an 8-month volcanic eruption kills 33% of the population and leads to famine and the death of tens of thousands across Europe
- In Japan, a volcanic eruption exacerbates famine and leads to 20 000 deaths
- The Great Meteor passes over parts of Europe, and fosters scientific discussion
- The launch of the first hydrogen filled balloon
- Henry Cavendish presents paper to the Royal Society of London called Experiments on Air, on the composition of water.
- approximately 60 000-80 000 Christians held captive in Canara region of India in order to be forcibly converted to Islam. After 15 years of imprisonment and torture, only 15 000- 20 000 made it out alive.
- In France, the Robert brothers and a Mr. Collin-Hullin become the first people to fly more than 100 miles in the air
- The theory of Black holes is first presented in a paper by John Mitchell
- Immanuel Kant’s essay Answering the Question: What is Enlightenment? is published
- Famine in Japan: 300 000 die
- huge locust swarm hits South Africa
- bifocal spectacles invented by Benjamin Franklin
- Antoine Lavoisier pioneers quantitative chemistry.
- Frenchman Jean-Pierre Blanchard and American John Jeffries travel from Dover, England to Calais, France in a hydrogen gas balloon, becoming the first to cross the English Channel by air.
- Scottish geologist James Hutton first presents his landmark work, Theory of the Earth; or an Investigation of the Laws observable in the Composition, Dissolution, and Restoration of Land upon the Globe to the Royal Society of Edinburgh. 
- American engineer James Rumsey sends a letter to George Washington informing of his plans to create a successful steamboat. 
- The Empress Catherine the Great of the Russian Empire issue the Charter to the Towns, providing for “a coherent, unified system of administration” for new governments organized in Russia.
- A hot air balloon crashes in Tullamore, Ireland, causing a fire that burns down about 100 houses, making it the world’s first aviation disaster (by 36 days).
- The Northwest Ordinance of 1785, setting the rules for dividing the U.S. Northwest Territory (later Ohio, Indiana, Illinois, Wisconsin and Michigan) into townships of 36 square miles apiece, is passed by the Confederation Congress. Walter G. Robillard and Lane J. Bouman, Clark on Surveying and Boundaries (LexisNexis, 1997
- After several attempts, Jean-François Pilâtre de Rozier and his companion, Pierre Romain, set off in a balloon from Boulogne-sur-Mer, but the balloon suddenly deflates (without the envelope catching fire) and crashes near Wimereux in the Pas-de-Calais, killing both men, making it the first fatal aviation disaster.
- The dollar (and a decimal currency system) is unanimously chosen as the money unit for the United States by the Congress of the Confederation. 
- The fleet of French explorer Jean-François de Galaup, comte de Lapérouse leaves Paris for the circumnavigation of the globe.
- The Commonwealth of Virginia stops the importation of new African slaves by declaring that “No persons shall henceforth be slaves within this commonwealth, except such as were so on the seventeenth day of October, 1785, and the descendants of the females of them.” 
- An edict is issued limiting Masonic lodges throughout the Holy Roman Empire by Emperor Joseph II. With the exception of Vienna, Budapest and Prague, no Empire province may have more than one lodge. 
- Coal gas is first used for illumination.
- In a speech before The Asiatic Society in Calcutta, Sir William Jones notes the formal resemblances between Latin, Greek, and Sanskrit, laying the foundation for comparative linguistics and Indo-European studies.
- The Creek Nation declares war on the U.S. State of Georgia over the matter of white settlers on land not ceded by the Creek nation. A truce is negotiated on April 17 between Creek Chief Alexander McGillivray (Hoboi-Hili-Miko) and U.S. Army General Lachlan McIntosh but is soon repudiated.
- British astronomer William Herschel publishes his first list of his discoveries, Catalogue of One Thousand New Nebulae and Clusters of Stars; two additional books are published in 1789 and 1802.
- An earthquake-caused landslide dam on the Dadu River gives way, killing 100,000 in the Sichuan province of China.
- James Rumsey tests his first steamboat on the Potomac River, at Shepherdstown, Virginia.
- The Cabinet of Great Britain approves the establishment of a penal colony, at Botany Bay in Australia.
- August 1 – Caroline Herschel discovers a comet (the first discovered by a woman).
- Mont Blanc is climbed for the first time, by Dr. Michel-Gabriel Paccard and Jacques Balmat.
- Shays’ Rebellion begins in Massachusetts.
- Peter Leopold Joseph of Habsburg-Lorraine, Grand Duke of Tuscany, promulgates a penal reform, making his country the first state to abolish the death penalty. November 30 is therefore commemorated by 300 cities around the world, as Cities for Life Day.
- The last reliably recorded wolf in Ireland is hunted down and killed near Mount Leinster, County Carlow, for killing sheep.
- William Herschel discovers Titania and Oberon, two moons of Uranus.
- In the British House of Commons, Henry Beaufoy files the first motion to repeal the Test Act 1673, which restricts the rights of non-members of the Church of England.; Beaufoy’s motion is rejected, and the Act is not repealed until 1829.
- Biblical theology becomes a separate discipline from biblical studies, as Johann Philipp Gabler delivers his speech “On the proper distinction between biblical and dogmatic theology and the specific objectives of each” upon his inauguration as the professor of theology at the University of Altdorf in Germany.
- In Britain, Thomas Clarkson and Granville Sharp found the Society for Effecting the Abolition of the Slave Trade, with support from John Wesley, Josiah Wedgwood and others.
- civil war starts in the Dutch Republic.
- Prussian troops invade the Dutch Republic. Within a few weeks 40,000 Patriots (out of a population of 2,000,000) go into exile in France (and learn from observation the ideals of the French Revolution).
- The first secondary education school open to girls in Sweden,
- Caroline Herschel is granted an annual salary of £50, by King George III of Great Britain, for acting as assistant to her brother William in astronomy.
- Antoine Lavoisier is the first to suggest that silica is an oxide of a hitherto unknown metallic chemical element, later isolated and named silicon.
- Freed slave Ottobah Cugoano publishes Thoughts and Sentiments on the Evil and Wicked Traffic of the Slavery and Commerce of the Human Species in England.
- The first edition of The Times, previously The Daily Universal Register, is published in London.
- Isaac Briggs and William Longstreet patent a steamboat.
- The Great New Orleans Fire kills 25% of the population and destroys 856 buildings, including St. Louis Cathedral and The Cabildo, leaving most of the town in ruins.
- America’s first recorded riot, the ‘Doctors’ Mob‘, begins. Residents of Manhattan are angry about grave robbers stealing bodies for doctors to dissect. The rioting is suppressed on April 15.
- France: Day of the Tiles, which some consider the beginning of the French Revolution.
- A hailstorm sweeps across France and the Dutch Republic, with hailstones ‘as big as quart bottles’ that take ‘three days to melt’; immense damage is done.
- During the Austro-Turkish War, the Austrian army engages in a friendly-fire incident at the Battle of Karánsebes which results in mass casualties.
- September 24 – The Theater War begins, when the army of Denmark–Norway invades Sweden.
- October – King George III of the United Kingdom becomes deranged; the Regency Crisis of 1788 starts.
- Fifty consecutive days of temperatures below freezing strike France, a record that would be unbroken more than 200 years later. 
- Russo-Turkish War (1787–92):
- Mutiny on the Bounty: Fletcher Christian leads the mutiny on the British Royal Navy ship HMS Bounty against Captain William Bligh, in the Pacific Ocean.
- The Inconfidência Mineira is the first attempt at Brazilian independence from Portugal.
- An estimated 150,000 of Paris’s 600,000 people are without work.
- Storofsen flood in Norway.
- The French Revolution (1789–1799) begins with the Storming of the Bastille:
- In France, members of the Constituent Assembly take an oath to end feudalism, and abandon their privileges.
- The Liège Revolution breaks out in the Prince-Bishopric of Liège.
- The Declaration of the Rights of Man and of the Citizen is proclaimed in France, by the Constituent Assembly.
- William Herschel discovers Enceladus, one of Saturn‘s moons.
- The United States Department of the Post Office is established. 
- The Judiciary Act of 1789 establishes the federal judiciary, and the United States Marshals Service.
- Women’s March on Versailles: Some 7,000 women march 12 miles (19 km) from Paris to the royal Palace of Versailles, to demand action over high bread prices.
- Physician Joseph-Ignace Guillotin proposes to the French National Assembly the adoption of more humane and egalitarian forms of capital punishment, including use of the guillotine.
- Brabant Revolution: Brabant revolutionaries cross the border from the Dutch Republic into the Austrian Netherlands; the first public reading of the Manifesto of the People of Brabant declares the independence of the Austrian Netherlands.
- New Jersey ratifies the United States Bill of Rights, the first state to do so.
- The Traité Élémentaire de Chimie (Elementary Treatise of Chemistry), an influential chemistry textbook by Antoine Lavoisier, is published; translated into English in 1790, it comes to be considered the first modern chemical textbook.
- German chemist Martin Heinrich Klaproth discovers the element uranium, while studying the mineral pitchblende.
- The Bengal Presidency first establishes a penal colony, in the Andaman Islands.
- Famine in Ethiopia.
- Influenced by Dr. Benjamin Rush‘s argument against the excessive use of alcohol, about 200 farmers in a Connecticut community form a temperance movement in the United States.
- The 11 minor states of the Austrian Netherlands, which took part in the Brabant Revolution at the end of 1789, sign a Treaty of Union, creating the United States of Belgium.
- The first boat specialized as a rescue lifeboat is tested on the River Tyne in England.
- Two Quaker delegates petition the United States Congress for the abolition of slavery.
- France is divided into 83 départements, which cut across the former provinces, in an attempt to dislodge regional loyalties based on noble ownership of land.
- The United States patent system is established.
- French Revolution: The Civil Constitution of the Clergy is passed. This completes the destruction of the monastic orders, legislating out of existence all regular and secular chapters for either sex, abbacies and priorships.
- The Harmar Campaign ends in a defeat of U.S. Army General Josiah Harmar and Colonel John Hardin by the Western Confederacy of Indians, led by Chief Mihšihkinaahkwa of the Miami tribe and Weyapiersenwah of the Shawnee at Kekionga (now Fort Wayne, Indiana).
- Holy Roman Empire forces recapture Brussels, bringing an end to the short-lived United States of Belgium and restoring the Austrian Netherlands.
- The Hawkesbury and Nepean Wars begin in New South Wales, Australia, as a result of deterioration in relations and increasing colonization.
- The Aztec calendar stone is discovered at El Zócalo, Mexico City.
- Big Bottom massacre in the Ohio Country, marking the beginning of the Northwest Indian War.
- The British Parliament passes the Constitutional Act 1791, splitting the old province of Quebec into Upper and Lower Canada.
- A mechanical semaphore line for rapid long-distance communication is demonstrated by Claude Chappe in Paris.
- Thomas Paine‘s chief work Rights of Man (first part) is published in London.
- Haitian Revolution: A slave rebellion breaks out in the French colony of Saint-Domingue.
- Kingdom of France French Revolution: The law on Jewish emancipation is promulgated in France, the first such legislation in modern Europe.
- French Revolution: The Declaration of the Rights of Woman and the Female Citizen is published in France. the author is executed
- Pale of Settlement established by ukase of Catherine the Great, specifying those areas of the Russian Empire in which Jews are permitted permanent residency.
- The first serious secondary education school open to girls in Denmark, the Døtreskolen af 1791, is founded in Copenhagen.
- France declares war against Austria, beginning the French Revolutionary Wars.
- Highwayman Nicolas Pelletier becomes the first person executed by guillotine in France.
- War in Defence of the Constitution: Russia invades Poland.
- An old lava dome collapses in Kyūshū, Japan, due to activity of Mount Unzen volcano; the resulting avalanche and tsunami kills about 14,300 people.
- Prussia declares war against France.
- French Revolution: The Tuileries Palace is stormed, and Louis XVI of France is arrested and taken into custody.
- French Revolution – September Massacres: Rampaging mobs slaughter three Roman Catholic bishops and more than 200 priests, together with at least 1,000 criminals.
- French Revolution: A Proclamation of the abolition of the monarchy by the French Convention goes into effect, and the French First Republic is established, effective the following day.
- Scottish engineer William Murdoch begins experimenting with gas lighting.
- Denmark-Norway is the first country in the world to outlaw slavery.
- Jean-Pierre Blanchard becomes the first to fly in a gas balloon in the United States.
- French Revolution: After being found guilty of treason by the French National Convention, Citizen Capet, Louis XVI of France, is guillotined in Paris.
- French Revolutionary Wars: France declares war on Great Britain and the Netherlands.
- France declares war on Spain.
- The Committee of Public Safety is established in France, with Georges Danton as its head.
- The Act Against Slavery is passed in Upper Canada.
- The dechristianisation of France during the French Revolution reaches a climax, with the celebration of the Goddess of Reason, in the cathedral of Notre Dame de Paris.
- British troops invade the island of Saint-Domingue (modern-day Haiti) to suppress a slave rebellion, but are forced to withdraw by disease and the army of Toussaint Louverture.
- French Revolution: The French First Republic abolishes slavery.
- Tadeusz Kościuszko makes his proclamation, starting the Kościuszko Uprising against the Russian Empire and Kingdom of Prussia, in the Polish–Lithuanian Commonwealth and Prussian Partition.
- Kościuszko Uprising – Warsaw Uprising: The Polish people overthrow the Russian garrison in Warsaw.
- Battle of Fallen Timbers in Northwestern Ohio: American troops under the command of General Anthony Wayne (nicknamed “Mad Anthony”) defeat Native American tribes of the Western Confederacy. 
- The Great New Orleans Fire (1794) burns over 200 buildings in the French Quarter.
- England records its coldest ever month, in the CET records dating back to 1659.
- The signing of the Treaty of Greenville puts an end to the Northwest Indian War.
- A large slave rebellion occurs in Curaçao, suppressed following month.
- Wold Newton meteorite: A meteorite falls at Wold Newton, a hamlet in Yorkshire in England. This meteorite fall is subsequently used as a literary premise by science fiction writer Philip José Farmer, as the basis for the Wold Newton family.
- The British Royal Navy makes the use of lemon juice mandatory, to prevent scurvy.
- The Riobamba earthquake in Ecuador, estimated magnitude 8.3, causes up to 40,000 casualties.
- Battle of Parramatta: Resistance leader Pemulwuy led a group of aboriginal warriors, estimated to be at least 100, in an attack on a government farm at Toongabbie in Sydney, Australia.
- The Spithead and Nore mutinies break out in the British Royal Navy.
- André-Jacques Garnerin makes the first parachute descent, at Parc Monceau, Paris; he uses a silk parachute to descend approximately 3,000 feet (910 m) from a hot air balloon.
What Can We Expect in the Next 2 Decades?
trauma, anarchist movements, distrust of hegemony, more freedom (eg. abolishment of serfdom, emancipation of slaves, torture repealed for extracting confession), slave rebellion in haiti, Denmark-Norway first country to outlaw slavery.
geological cataclyms that result in famine. literally a plague of locusts in south africa reaching for the heavens: hot air or hydrogen or gas filled balloons and new scientific discoveries in astronomy women making new inroads, William herschel and his sister, Uranus in Gem = new forms of transportation, such as the steam boat invention and patent, semaphore telegraph machine and communications -the London Times starts, the US postage office starts. Riots – lots of riots. The French Revolution. Lots of geographic disasters that lead to a lot of deaths. Wars (Dutch.) Indian wars and rebellions and brutality. Explorations and firsts. Mozart- note that this is still the classical period in music. So it is still stilted like before. Not till Pluto in Pisces does that change. Independence movements eg. Brazil from portugal. France takes an oath to end feudalism. So inroads for the common people is the impetus. Discoveries in chemistry, and the first chemical textbook published. The element uranium discovered. Penal colonies. famine. temperance movement starts
breaking apart of nations but also coming together into new formations. shifting borders, Inventions: us patent system established. gas lighting experimented with.
france: religion is made subordinate to govt.. philosophical treatise on equality Rights of Man (1791), a book by Thomas Paine, including 31 articles, posits that popular political revolution is permissible when a government does not safeguard the natural rights of its people. Using these points as a base it defends the French Revolution
french revolution also starts metric system and first laws of jewish emancipation in europe, attempts at declaration of rights for women-mixed results. gains in education but not much else?
mutinees at sea- significant increase in rebellion espec on atlantic eg The Spithead and Nore mutinies break out in the British Royal Navy.