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John Partridge
(1644–1715)
English astrologer and almanac-maker ridiculed by "Isaac Bickerstaff". Date of death approximate.

WorksEdit

  • Partridge's advice to the Protestants of England (1678)
  • A Hebrew Calendar (1678)
  • Ecclesilegia: an Almanack (1679)
  • Vox Lunaris, being a philosophical and Astrological Discourse of two Moons which were seen in London on 11 June 1679 (1679)
  • Mικροπαναστρων, or, An astrological vade mecum briefly teaching the whole art of astrology (1679)
A textbook of traditional horary, electional and natal astrology. The book included several sets of aphorisms including the famous Centiloquium, the 100 sayings attributed to Ptolemy
  • The Nativity of the most Valiant and Puissant Monarch Lewis the Fourteenth (1680)
  • Prodromus: or an Astrological Essay upon those Configurations of the Celestial Bodies … compared with the nativity of the late damnable Plot (1680)
  • Merlinus Liberatus (1680)
  • Mercurius coelestis, being an almanack for the year of the world's redemption, 1682 (1682)
  • Merlinus redivivus, being an almanack for the year of our redemption, 1684 (1684)
  • Opus Reformatum: Treatise of Astrology in which The Common Errors of that Art are Modestly Exposed and Rejected (1693)
  • Nebulo Anglicanus, or the Black Life of John Gadbury (1697)
  • Flagitiosus Mercurius flagellatus, or the Whipper whipped (1697)
  • Defectio Geniturarum, being an Essay towards the reviving and proving the true Old Principles of Astrology, in four parts (1697)

TranslationEdit

  • Treasury of Physic (1682), by Hadrianus a Mynsicht

Works about PartridgeEdit

 

Works by this author published before January 1, 1924 are in the public domain worldwide because the author died at least 100 years ago. Translations or editions published later may be copyrighted. Posthumous works may be copyrighted based on how long they have been published in certain countries and areas.