Pegasus constellation, the Winged Horse, is a northern constellation above Aquarius constellation and below Cygnus constellation, between Delphinius constellation and Andromeda constellation.
Pegasus Constellation spans 40 degrees of the zodiac in the signs of Aries and Pisces and contains 16 named fixed stars.
Position in the Year 2000 Astronomical Name Star Common Name Magnitude Orb
01 Pisces 52 ε Enif 2.38 2°00′
05 Pisces 18 ν Fum al Faras 4.86 1°00′
06 Pisces 49 θ Biham 3.52 1°20′
16 Pisces 08 ζ Homam 3.41 1°20′
17 Pisces 56 ξ Suudalnujum 4.20 1°00′
23 Pisces 02 λ Sadalnazi 3.97 1°00′
23 Pisces 28 α Markab 2.49 1°50′
24 Pisces 22 μ Sadalbari 3.51 1°20′
24 Pisces 54 ο Sadalmatar 4.80 1°00′
25 Pisces 42 η Matar 2.93 1°40′
29 Pisces 22 β Scheat 2.44 2°00′
01 Aries 58 υ Alkarab 4.42 1°00′
09 Aries 09 γ Algenib 2.83 1°40′
Conjunct alignment with our Sun and Earth occurs every year around until .
(day-time mediation in the Northern Hemisphere)
and the Opposite Alignment from around until
(night-time meditation in the Northern Hemisphere).
*Note the alignments are the other way around for Southern Hemisphere.
To check on the exact dates, search HERE for Sun returning to Pegasus Stars Astrological degrees listed below.
You can also use our free calculator HERE to see if Pegasus stars are present in your natal Astro chart or on the day of your interest.
Pegasus, like birds, angels, and most celestial winged creatures, is an allegory for the superior spiritual power that the hero first sought out to aid him in his task, and the Owl represents the wisdom side of that same power. 
The stars of the Great Square in-closing the body of the Horse (the Great Square of Pegasus marked by the stars Alpheratz (alpha Andromeda), Scheat, Markab, and Algenib). Mythologically he was the son of Neptune and Medusa, sprung by his father’s command from the blood of the latter which dropped into the sea after her head had been severed by Perseus; and he was named either from Pegai, the Springs of the Ocean, the place of his birth, or from Pegos, Strong. He was snowy white in color, and the favorite of the Muses, for he had caused to flow their fountain Pirene on Helicon,— or Hippocrene on the Acro Corinthus, — whence came one of the constellation titles, Fontis Musarum Inventor…
Pegasus then rose alone to his permanent place among the stars, becoming the Thundering Horse of Jove that carried the divine lightning… Brugsch mentions as in its location an Egyptian constellation, the Servant; and some of its stars would seem to be shown on the Denderah planisphere as a Jackal.
Pegasus the winged Horse will appear and gallop aloft in the heavens. It will bring forth people endowed with swiftness of movement and limbs alert to perform every task. One man will cause his horse to wheel round in caracoles, and proudly mounted on its back he will wage war from on high; horseman and soldier in one. Another will possess the ability to rob the racecourse of its true length such is his speed that he will seem to dissemble the movement of his feet and make the ground vanish before him. Who more swiftly could fly back from the ends of the earth as a messenger or with light foot to the earth’s ends make his way? He will also heal a horse’s wounds with the sap of common plants, and will know the herbs which bring aid to an animal’s limbs and those which grow for the use of man.
According to Ptolemy, the bright stars are like Mars and Mercury. The constellation gives ambition, vanity, intuition, enthusiasm, caprice, and bad judgment. Prevails against disease of horses and preserves horsemen in battle.
The constellation portends events concerning ships and the ocean and also changes in the weather. In medieval times it was said to indicate vain individuals with a great deal of ambition, but with very poor judgment.
PEGASUS STARSEEDS PERSPECTIVE
CHANNELLED TEXTS RECOMMENDATIONS - BOOKS BY
Fixed Stars and Constellations in Astrology, Vivian E. Robson, 1923, p.174-175.
Fixed Stars and Judicial Astrology, George Noonan, 1990, p.29-30.
The Living Stars, Dr. Eric Morse, 1988, p.127-128.
Star Names: Their Lore and Meaning, Allen, 1889, p.321-322.
Astronomica. Marcus Manilius, (1st century AD), p.350-353.
The Witness of the Stars: 19. Pegasus (the Winged Horse), Bullinger, 1893.
Planets in Transit, Robert Hand, 2001, p. 30.
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