Lonnie Mack

July 18, 1941
West Harrison, Indiana, United States
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a hortizontal line with two lines meeting to form a 90 degree angle underneath it Quincunx
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Minor aspects


image credit
Lonnie Mack by Russell House, is licensed under cc-by-sa-3.0, resized from the original.
Lonnie McIntosh (July 18, 1941 – April 21, 2016), better known by his stage name Lonnie Mack, was an American rock, blues and country singer-guitarist. He began performing professionally in the mid-1950s and remained active as a performer into the early 2000s. His recording career spanned the period 1958 to 1989. Despite historically significant recordings and several brushes with stardom, Mack never became a major commercial artist. However, he was a "ground-breaker" in virtuoso rock guitar soloing and his innovations broadly influenced the emergence of the electric guitar as a lead voice in rock music. In his 1963 hit singles, "Memphis" and "Wham!", he "attacked the strings with fast, aggressive single-string phrasing and a seamless rhythm style", to produce a previously-unheard sound that was "savagely wild [but] perfectly controlled". These and other early Mack recordings formed the leading edge of the blues-rock lead guitar movement of the 1960s and have been called a "prototype" for the southern rock genre of the 1970s. Prominent guitarists who have identified him as a major influence include such diverse stylists as the late Stevie Ray Vaughan (blues-rock), Jeff Beck (jazz-rock), Dickey Betts (southern rock), Ray Benson (western swing), Bootsy Collins (funk), and Ted Nugent (hard rock). He was also highly regarded as a blue-eyed soul singer. Crediting Mack's vocals and guitar solos alike, music critic Jimmy Guterman ranked Mack's first album, "The Wham of that Memphis Man" (1964), No. 16 in his book The 100 Best Rock 'n' Roll Records of All Time.


You can think of the planets as symbolizing core parts of the human personality, and the signs as different colors of consciousness through which they filter through.
Using Sidereal Planetary Positions
Because the birth time information is missing for this chart, the Moon may range up to 6° before or after this position.


The aspects describe the geometric angles between the planets. Each shape they produce has a different meaning.

Chart Patterns

Chart patterns are a collection of aspects that are grouped together to reveal a larger geometric pattern within the chart.

Special Features of this Chart

The section describes some additional features of this chart. Note the inner planets refer to Sun to Jupiter, as well as the Ascendant and MC, and represent the core parts of the personality.


Click here to show this chart's declinations. Declinations are a rarely used piece of information in astrology. They reflect a planet's distance north or south of the celestial equator. more info

Parallels occur when two planets are at the same declination, both in the north or south. They are considered to have the same effect as conjunctions. Contraparallels are when one star in the north and another in the south are at the same declination. They are considered to have the same effect as oppositions.