If you have Mars in Aquarius with Venus in Libra

you are . .

The Loving Liberator

Yours is a delicate sexuality that thrives in an atmosphere of ideal beauty and withers quickly when exposed to the rough realities of life. You can be an extremely smooth, clever and adventurous Lover but only if you are allowed to take an oblique approach to the sticky necessities of sex. Sex that comes to you too directly, too much “in the raw” and not sugar-coated with your own brand of intellectual prettiness will almost certainly put you out of the mood.

You value relationships more than most Mars in Aquarius Lovers.  You require a partner: a special friend who shares your ideas and ideals and who is worthy of your loyalty and loving attention. The problem is that the partner that you needed so badly yesterday may not be the same person you require today. You have enormous respect for the ideal of love with all its “happily ever after” trappings but your ability to live up to that ideal is often compromised by your desire to remain independent.



Examples of The Loving Liberator include bicyclist and cancer survivor Lance Armstrong (born Sept. 18, 1971 adb.) Since winning his record setting seventh Tour de France, Armstrong has been paired with a several famous and beautiful women (including fellow Mars in Aquarius Lover Sheryl Crowe.) His recent break up with actress Kate Hudson (Mars in Aries, Venus in Pisces) came because he reportedly found her too “needy”.· Also in this group we have Australian actor and screenwriter (Crocodile Dundee) Paul Hogan (born Oct. 8, 1939 adb) and actor Luke Wilson (born Sept. 21, 1971 wik.)

Another example of this type is the Polish pianist Ignacy Paderewski (born Nov. 6, 1860 adb.)· In his youth the handsome and long-haired Paderewski was the 19th century version of a rock star with crowds of frantic young women pursuing him in and out of the concert halls. Despite all this attention, Paderwski limited his sexual adventures to simultaneous affairs with two married aristocrats. These two women, neither knowing about the other, bolstered the pianist’s career and helped the low-born Paderewski acquire the taste and knowledge he needed to move easily in the highest levels of European society. He eventually married one of these women and she remained his close companion after the pianist retired from music and entered politics.

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