CAPRICORN [December 22–January 19] "You have more freedom than you are using," says artist Dan Attoe. Allow that taunt to get under your skin and rile you up in the coming days, Capricorn. Let it motivate you to lay claim to all the potential spaciousness and independence and leeway that is just lying around going to waste. According to my understanding of the astrological omens, you have a sacred duty to cultivate more slack as if your dreams depended on it. (They do!)

AQUARIUS [January 20–February 18] If you've been tuning in to my horoscopes during the past months, you're aware that I have been encouraging you to refine and deepen the meaning of home. You know that I have been urging you to get really serious about identifying what kind of environment you need in order to thrive; I've been asking you to integrate yourself into a community that brings out the best in you; I've been nudging you to create a foundation that will make you strong and sturdy for a long time. Now it's time to finish up your intensive work on these projects. You've got about four more weeks before a new phase of your life's work will begin.

PISCES [February 19–March 20] Is your BS detector in good condition? I hope so, because it's about to get a workout. Rumors will be swirling, and gossip will be flourishing, and you will need to be on high alert in order to distinguish the laughable delusions that have no redeeming value from the entertaining stories that have more than a few grains of truth. If you pass those tests, Pisces, your reward will be handsome: You'll become a magnet for inside information, valuable secrets, and unusual but useful clues that come from unexpected sources.

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2 comments
Mbrachman
Mbrachman

Come on, man. "5D," also called "Fifth Dimension," on the album of the same title (The Byrds' third full-length LP) was released in the summer of 1966 (it also included "Eight Miles High," Gene Clark's last sessions with the Byrds before splitting to go solo (he returned briefly in the fall of 1967) and Jim (later Roger) McGuinn's extraterrestrial rockabilly fantasia "Mr. Spaceman"). By '68, the band, by now without founding drummer Michael Clarke (no relation to Gene Clark) and rhythm guitarist David Crosby (yes, THAT David Crosby), and under the sway of hippie-cowboy renegade Gram Parsons (no relation to later Byrds member Gene Parsons) had moved into full-fledged country and western with the "Sweetheart of the Rodeo" LP. Get your rock and roll history straight, man. 5D was straight '66, early psychedelia; by '68 the Byrds were moving rightward musically, toward good ol' C & W. They even played the Grand Ole Opry in '68.

 
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