|born on||19 June 1861 at 21:45 (= 9:45 PM )|
|Place||Edinburgh, Scotland, 55n57, 3w13|
|Timezone||LMT m3w13 (is local mean time)|
|Astrology data||28°30' 22°16 Asc. 15°01'|
Scottish military, the appointed Commander-in-Chief of the British army in France and Belgium on 12/15/1915; he held the post until the end of the war. On 7/31/1917 he began the Battle of Passchendaele, Flanders; in the next three months, there were 300,000 British and 200,000 German casualties. His 1918 attack broke Germany's Hindenburg line.
After the war, he was made an Earl and was awarded a grant. During his later years, he was active on behalf of wounded and unemployed ex-servicemen. However, his ability in the field was questioned as reported in A.J.P. Taylor's, "History of the First World War."
Haig died on 1/29/1928, London, England.
- Work : Begin Major Project July 1917 (Began Battle of Passchondaele, great losses)
chart Placidus Equal_H.
Arthur Blackwell quotes B.R. given in Raphael's Ephemeris, 1918 (Kim Farnell in "The Astral Tramp," 1998, p.96, relates a letter from Henrietta Laurenson where she confirms her brother's birth as being in Edinburgh, "and I think the hour was early in the evening, say about 7 or 8 PM.")
- Vocation : Military : Military career (CIC of British army in France and Belgium)
- Vocation : Politics : Activist/ social (Benefits for ex-servicemen)
- Notable : Awards : Other Awards (Made an Earl post-war)
- Notable : Famous : Top 5% of Profession