Pleiadian Definition

The Word 'Pleiadian' comes from the words 'Plea' • 'Indian'
The word 'Pleiadian' may be said to translate to the 'Plea of the Indians'.

Most commonly the Pleiades are today referred to by their ancient Greek name, Pleiades, (Plea' ya dez). These suns carry names from all areas of your history.

The Greeks refer to the cluster of stars that have guided people, far removed from each other, in agriculture and commercial affairs simply by rising and setting, as the Seven Sisters. These are honored in the Court of the Cariatids (as pronounced in English) in the stone remains of the Acropolis in Athens. Their brilliance and twinkling communication has been the source of wishful admiration and critical observation on every continent, in every age of man.

Pleiades are located in the constellation of Taurus, the bull. Clearly visible in the northern hemisphere on winter nights, they resemble a tiny reproduction of the Little Dipper and are often called such--actually, in Greek, they are often referred to as the "micro-dipper" These are one of the most carefully studied regions of the firmament. Man of Earth is drawn to them as if to a magnet by iron shavings.

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