I tried to find out what the numbering on the right is for but no luck. If someone knows what it is for please post the information in the comment section. They will appear in the Moon phases in both hemispheres. Also by click on the blue colored words, it will take you to that specific information. All this Information comes from Date and Time Website You can also use this site to find out the time of the full or special Moon where live or very close to it.
|Lunation||New Moon||First Quarter||Full Moon||Third Quarter||Duration|
|1188||Jan 6||12:28 pm||Jan 14||5:45 pm||Jan 21||4:16 pm||Jan 28||8:10 am||29d 19h 35m|
|1189||Feb 5||8:03 am||Feb 13||9:26 am||Feb 20||2:53 am||Feb 26||10:27 pm||29d 19h 00m|
|1190||Mar 7||3:03 am||Mar 14||9:27 pm||Mar 21||12:42 pm||Mar 28||3:09 pm||29d 16h 47m|
|1191||Apr 5||7:50 pm||Apr 13||5:05 am||Apr 19||9:12 pm||Apr 27||8:18 am||29d 13h 55m|
|1192||May 5||8:45 am||May 12||11:12 am||May 19||7:11 am||May 27||2:33 am||29d 11h 16m|
|1193||Jun 3||8:01 pm||Jun 10||3:59 pm||Jun 17||6:30 pm||Jun 25||7:46 pm||29d 9h 14m|
|1194||Jul 3||5:16 am||Jul 9||8:54 pm||Jul 17||7:38 am||Jul 25||11:18 am||29d 7h 56m|
|1195||Aug 1||1:11 pm||Aug 8||3:30 am||Aug 15||10:29 pm||Aug 24||12:56 am||29d 7h 25m|
|1196||Aug 30||8:37 pm||Sep 6||1:10 pm||Sep 14||2:32 pm||Sep 22||12:40 pm||29d 7h 49m|
|1197||Sep 29||4:26 am||Oct 6||3:47 am||Oct 14||8:07 am||Oct 21||11:39 pm||29d 9h 12m|
|1198||Oct 28||2:38 pm||Nov 4||9:23 pm||Nov 13||12:34 am||Nov 20||8:10 am||29d 11h 27m|
|1199||Nov 27||2:05 am||Dec 4||5:58 pm||Dec 12||4:12 pm||Dec 19||3:57 pm||29d 14h 08m|
|1200||Dec 26||4:13 pm||29d 16h 29m|
|* All times are local time for Melbourne. Time is adjusted for DST when applicable. They take into account refraction. Dates are based on the Gregorian calendar.|
Special Moon Events in 2019
- Super Full Moon: Jan 21
- Micro New Moon: Feb 5
- Super Full Moon: Feb 20
- Blue Moon: May 19 (third Full Moon in a season with four Full Moons)
- Partial Lunar Eclipse visible in Melbourne on Jul 17
- Black Moon: Aug 30 (second New Moon in single calendar month)
- Super New Moon: Aug 30
- Micro Full Moon: Sep 14
- Super New Moon: Sep 29
Articles About Moon Phases
- About Moon Phases
- What Is a Super Full Moon?
- Why Is the Full Moon in the Daytime?
- What Is a Micro Moon?
- Full Moon Names
- Moonrise/set Photography Tips & Tricks
The cluster of recently appeared religions known as Paganism have developed, over the past sixty years, a distinctive cycle of annual festivals, most of which draw on long historic roots but that are grouped together in a modern framework. No study has yet been made of the manner in which this cycle developed, and potentially rich rewards may be gained from doing so. Such a project is a rare opportunity to study a religious festive tradition in the process of evolution, and also to suggest features of the nature of tradition in modern societies, and the manner in which it is perceived by scholars in different disciplines.
During the past thirty years, scholars have gradually become aware of the existence, across the western world, of a rapidly growing complex of modern religions organised under the label of Paganism. [1  In conformity with practices now becoming established in the discipline of Religious Studies, I refer to modern Pagan religions with a capital letter, but keep the lower case, “pagan,” when referring to the pre-Christian religions of Europe and the Near East, and to subsequent reflections on them. For a discussion of the rationale behind this distinction, see Hutton (2003Hutton, Ronald. 2003. Witches, Druids and King Arthur: Studies in Paganism, Myth and Magic, London: Hambledon and London., xiii–xv).View all notes] Although they differ from each other in the nature of their deities, rites, and organisation, they have certain definitive features in common: most obviously, a veneration of the feminine principle of divinity as well as the masculine, a sense of an inherent sanctity in the natural world, an ethic of responsible individual self-expression that rejects concepts of sin and salvation, and an identification with the pre-Christian religions of Europe and the Near East. They are also more or less united by the observation of a common pattern of eight annual seasonal festivals. The study of festivity is currently a focus of considerable interest among scholars of religion, society, and culture, in several different disciplines: it is, indeed, a phenomenon encountered in all, or virtually all, human cultures. The most comprehensive and considered definition of a festival, by a social scientist, seems to have been that of Alessandro FalassiFalassi, Alessandro. 1987. “Festival: Definition and Morphology”. In Time Out of Time: Essays on the Festival, Edited by: Falassi, Alessandro. 1–10. Albuquerque: University of New Mexico Press.: “a periodically recurrent, social occasion in which, through a multiplicity of forms and a series of co-ordinated events, participate directly or indirectly and to various degrees, all members of a whole community, united by ethnic, linguistic, religious, historical bonds and sharing a worldview” (1987Falassi, Alessandro. 1987. “Festival: Definition and Morphology”. In Time Out of Time: Essays on the Festival, Edited by: Falassi, Alessandro. 1–10. Albuquerque: University of New Mexico Press., 2).
To read the rest of this article please click on this link: Modern Pagan Festivals: A Study in the Nature of Tradition