Elisabeth, Empress of Austria
|Birthname||Elisabeth Amalie Eugenie|
|born on||24 December 1837 at 22:43 (= 10:43 PM )|
|Place||Munich, Germany, 48n08, 11e34|
|Timezone||LMT m11e34 (is local mean time)|
|Astrology data||02°59' 27°50 Asc. 18°14'|
German royalty, the second daughter of Duke Joseph of Bavaria. After a happy childhood, raised in a rural family castle, she became the Empress of Austria and Hungary with her marriage to her cousin Franz Josef on 4/24/1854 when she was 17. Coming from an unrestrained background into the ceremonies of the Vienna court, her marriage suffered not only from the necessary adjustments but from the stress of a nagging mother-in-law. The marriage began as a glowing love-match, but gradually turned cold when her husband began to pursue casual infidelities.
Elizabeth had three children who were raised by Franz Josef's mother; she was allowed very little contact with them, and the first daughter died in infancy. After their third child was born, Crown Prince Rudolph, she became estranged from her husband. Seeming to suffer from poor health, she sought relief and recuperation in a great deal of travel.
A striking beauty with a gay spirit, Elizabeth was an accomplished horsewoman. Her ability to speak Magyar fluently endeared her to the Hungarians. Though her judgment was sound, she took little part in public affairs and abhorred publicity, preferring a quiet interest in literature. In 1881 her son, Archduke Rudolph, married Princess Stephanie, but it was not a close union.
When the country began a disastrous war with Prussia and Italy in 1866, Elizabeth rejoined her husband, helping to bring better relations between Austria and Hungary, halves of the dual monarchy.
Europe was shocked with the scandal when Archduke Rudolph committed suicide with Baroness Maria Vetsera at Mayerling 1/30/1889, 7:00 to 8:00 AM. Family trauma was not unfamiliar to the Empress; her cousin had been a suicide and her sister died in a fire in 1897.
Elizabeth fell deeply into melancholia. Seeking escape again in travel, as the left the hotel to board a ship, she was stabbed to death by Italian anarchist Luigi Luccheni the afternoon of 9/10/1898,at Geneva, Switzerland. Time of murder: 13:15 MET (BOR-8 via
- parent->child relationship with Gisela, Archduchess of Austria (born 12 July 1856)
- parent->child relationship with Marie Valerie, Archduchess of Austria (born 22 April 1868)
- parent->child relationship with Rudolf, Crown Prince of Austria (born 21 August 1858)
- parent->child relationship with Sophie, Archduchess of Austria (born 5 March 1855)
- child->parent relationship with Ludovika, Princess of Bavaria (born 30 August 1808)
- child->parent relationship with Max Joseph, Duke in Bavaria (born 4 December 1808)
- spouse relationship with Franz Joseph I, Emperor of Austria (born 18 August 1830)
- sibling relationship with Carl Theodor, Duke in Bavaria (born 9 August 1839)
- sibling relationship with Helene, Duchess in Bavaria (born 4 April 1834)
- sibling relationship with Ludwig Wilhelm, Duke in Bavaria (1831) (born 21 June 1831)
- sibling relationship with Maria Sophie of Bavaria (born 4 October 1841)
- sibling relationship with Mathilde Ludovika, Duchess in Bavaria (born 30 September 1843)
- sibling relationship with Max Emanuel, Duke in Bavaria (born 7 December 1849)
- sibling relationship with Sophie Charlotte, Duchess in Bavaria (born 22 February 1847)
- has other family relationship with Marie Louise von Larisch-Wallersee (born 24 February 1858)
- Family : Change in family responsibilities 21 August 1858 (Crown prince born)
chart Placidus Equal_H.
Fagan quotes Richard Garnett, curator of the British Museum, in AA 2/56. (Same data in Sabian Symbols No.316) and in NN No.809, given as "time exact.")
Sy Scholfield cites royal family birth records quoted in Conte Egon Caesar Corti, "Elizabeth Empress of Austria." Trans. Catherine Alison Phillips (Worcester: Trinity Press, 1936), p. 17: "Three years later, on Christmas Eve, 1837, the Duchess gave birth to another daughter, who was ushered into life to a due accompaniment of Court ceremonial. She was born at forty-three minutes past ten at night."
- Diagnoses : Psychological : Depression (When her son died)
- Family : Childhood : Advantaged (Happy, raised in castle and grounds)
- Family : Childhood : Sibling circumstances (Sister died in fire)
- Family : Relationship : Number of Marriages (One, a love-match)
- Family : Relationship : Stress - Chronic misery (Mother-in-law problems)
- Family : Relationship : Stress - Distant (Grew cold)
- Family : Relationship : Stress - Extramarital affairs (Franz Josef had affairs)
- Family : Parenting : Kids 1-3 (Three)
- Family : Parenting : Kids -Traumatic event (Son committed suicide)
- Lifestyle : Social Life : Outdoors (Horsewoman)
- Lifestyle : Social Life : Travel (Much travel)
- Passions : Criminal Victim : Homicide victim (Stabbed to death)
- Notable : Famous : Royal family (Austria-Hungary)
- Notable : Book Collection : Profiles Of Women