The Dayology Timeline

Yes, Dayology is new on the scene, but it happens also to be very old. The study of the seven days of the week is one of those “interests” that spans the physical dimensions and confounds human consciousness. Join us, each week, as we put the cosmic puzzle pieces together. was started on 10/12/2015 as a blog for Barbara Bianco to publish her seven day week musings.

Alice A. Bailey (1880-1949) wrote a set of esoteric books. She disclosed new information about The Seven Rays. (coming)

H.L. Cornell M.D. published The Encyclopedia of Medical Astrology in 1933 linking planets and signs to human health.

Rudolf Steiner (1861-1925) established Anthroposophy and the Waldorf educational system. (coming)

Alan Leo (1860-1917) is the author of a set of popular astrology textbooks and the first astrology magazine. (coming)

Helen Blavatsky (1831-1891) founded the Theosophical Society and revealed the existence of a Spiritual Hierarchy. (coming)

Charles Dickens (1812 -1870) created some of our most enjoyable fictional characters. Friday was his “lucky Day.” (coming)

Hans Christian Anderson (1805 – 1875) wrote a fairy tale about the seven days of the week. (coming)

The nursery rhyme Monday’s Child “foretells” the nature of children born on each day of the week.

The Mulberry Bush rhyme relates the household chores that had to be done on each day of the week.

Solomon Grundy is the oldest and gloomiest nursery rhymes ever written about the seven day week.

William Shakespeare (1564-1616) portrayed the “Ages of Man” following the order of the seven day week. (coming)

The Day of the Week Devotions presented by The Holy Court in Five Tomes reflects the seven days of Genesis. (coming)

The Shepherd’s Calendar (1491) published the planetary rulers of the seven days of the week for all to see.

The Key of Solomon presented the Seals of the Seven Archangels dating back from 14th Century. (coming)

In 1493 The Nuremberg Chronicle was written by Hartmann Schedel and illustrated by Michael Wolgemut. (coming)

The Sun, Moon and five planets were beautifully depicted by Johannes de Sacrobosco in 1230. (coming)

Constantine (272 AD 337 AD) was responsible for making Sunday the absolutely most important day of the week.

The Parapegma (79 AD – Early 5th century) was a simple time keeping device commonly used by the ancient Greeks.

Genesis provides the Judeo-Christian account of the seven-fold creation of the universe. (coming)

The Babylonian Evil Days originated the ancient custom of taking off from work on Saturdays.

How does all of this seven day of the week information add up and what does it mean? (coming)

Obviously this page is a work in progress.
The subject is absolutely enormous.

Dayology Background