She is not easily moved by emotional displays and can be curiously detached from her own emotions and those of others. It is almost as if she could turn her feelings on and off at will; Marguerite should be careful not to leave the switch "off" too often, for she could easily become too impersonal. Family relationships and attachments are not as important to her as they are to most people and Chapman often considers her friends closer to her than her blood relatives. Certainly, Chapman's sympathy and concern extends much beyond her immediate family. In her personal relationships, Marguerite Chapman insists upon a certain amount of independence and the freedom to pursue friendships with as many people, of both sexes, as she chooses. Marguerite does not appreciate a jealous, possessive partner.
Marguerite Chapman feels comfortable in an atmosphere that is open and experimental, and she has little taste for convention and tradition.
Though she yearns for close relationships, Marguerite Chapman often closes herself off and does not really trust others who may wish to get to know her. Chapman is very wholehearted in her feelings and responses to people, and she wants all or nothing from the people she cares for.
She is easygoing, agreeable and tolerant, willing to overlook others' mistakes, forget the past, and begin anew on a positive note. She enjoys making others comfortable and happy, and she sometimes overdoes her generosity. Marguerite Chapman often feels that "everything will turn out all right no matter what I do", thereby becoming lazy and lackadaisical.
There is another side to Marguerite Chapman as well, a rather introverted, self-contained, even pessimistic side which tempers her good cheer and generosity, as discussed below.
Some rather acute fears of being excluded, rejected, left out in the cold or separated from loved ones can make Marguerite Chapman either extremely cautious about getting close to people or clingy toward whoever gives her any warmth or security. Marguerite Chapman tends to withhold and clamp down on many of her feelings and craves nurturing and security, perhaps feeling that they are unacceptable or will never be satisfied. Learning to be open and trust others to nurture her is important to her. Her earliest years, especially Chapman's relationships with her mother, will determine whether Marguerite Chapman will overcome her fears or retreat behind a mask of self-sufficiency and indifference.
Emotionally she is very sensitive, dreamy, gentle and easily influenced. If she is with harmonious people and in congenial surroundings, Marguerite Chapman flourishes, but negative people or dissonant energies very quickly bring her down. Her emotional boundaries tend to be very loose and permeable. Marguerite Chapman feels what others feel, and physically she is very open and impressionable. Standing up for herself, saying no when she wants to, as well as recognizing and respecting others' limitations and boundaries are important lessons for Marguerite Chapman to learn. Marguerite Chapman should beware of a tendency for martyrdom out of pity for others' problems.
Powerful and complex emotions stir Marguerite Chapman, and her emotional life and closest personal relationships are liable to be tumultuous until Marguerite does some deep soul searching. Buried feelings and memories that she does not want to deal with may surface at unexpected times. Holding in fears, secrets or "taboo" thoughts and feelings can only intensify them, and Marguerite Chapman needs to share them with someone who is sympathetic, trustworthy and fairly objective. Ridding herself of emotional compulsions and deeply embedded patterns that do not serve her can be tremendously liberating if Marguerite Chapman is willing to do the necessary inner house cleaning.
She is open and unconventional in her attitude towards love relationships, romance and sex. She enjoys socializing, bringing people together and having many friends of both sexes. Marguerite Chapman values friendship very highly and in fact, she is more comfortable being a friend than a lover. Marguerite desires an intellectual rapport or spiritual bond with her love partner, but deep intimacy and emotional bonding do not come easily to her. The traditional "husband" and "wife" roles do not appeal to Chapman, and she abhors jealousy and possessiveness since she feels that no person truly "belongs" to another. Marguerite Chapman appreciates relationships in which her love partner allows her plenty of freedom and is not very emotionally demanding.
Marguerite Chapman craves very intense, deep, emotional relationships, and would even prefer stormy, tumultuous relationships to ones that are calm but lack vitality and passion. Marguerite loves wholeheartedly and expects all-consuming, total devotion and attention from her partner. Casual, light relationships hold no appeal for Chapman.
Marguerite Chapman tends to be a bit self-centered and willful in love relationships, but also magnetic. Her desire is always very strong and Chapman resents authority and likes to be different. Marguerite Chapman may also have artistic ambitions and always has many new ideas at her disposal.
Marguerite Chapman has a very erotic and sexual nature and may often find herself drawn to another person by a kind of inner compulsion. Chapman could become quite obsessed by someone and she has a tendency to control and manipulate her relationships.
Astrological factors in this Astro Profile section:
Moon in Aquarius
Moon in 8th house
Moon Trine Jupiter
Moon aspects Jupiter and Saturn
Moon Opposition Saturn
Moon Opposition Neptune
Moon Quincunx Pluto
Venus in Aquarius
Venus in 8th house
Venus Conjunct Moon/Uranus
Venus Opposition Mars/Pluto