A friend and client of mine, the wonderfully beautiful and Proud American Indian Khelly Webb who is the founder and principal of Center for Healing Life in Long Beach, CA, offered me an idea I couldn’t resist.
Khelly wondered if Donald Trump might be the reincarnation of King Henry VIII. She pointed out that Trump has the same hair color and stocky build and definitely appears to think and act as an overbearing King, and although Trump has had only 3 wives to Henry’s 6, he has his own method for hanging them out to dry, in a manner of speaking. And interestingly, from a numerological standpoint, he and King Henry have the same “destiny” number (found by adding together all the numbers in the birthdate reducing to a single digit). Donald Trump was born on June 14, 1946 and King Henry VIII was born on June 28, 1491 and both birthdates reduce to the 4.
One of my reference books offered what could be personality similarities of the King and the wannabe, other than making heads roll. I found the following personality descriptions for what is called the “OVER-BALANCED 4” (one who represents the hyper side of the 4), as follows: Antagonistic, bigoted, boastful, bombastic, conceited, contradictory, discourteous, ill-mannered, opinionated, provincial, perverse, recalcitrant, rude, stubborn, uncompromising, uncouth, and vulgar.
The “BALANCED 4”, on the other hand, has the following traits: Accurate, attentive, careful, cautious, compliant, dependable, determined, direct, exacting, frank, frugal, industrious, loyal, measured, patient, practical, reasonable, sensible, thorough, tireless, and well-behaved.
So there’s something there for whichever way one might want to characterize our 45th president. I have also always found it interesting that the name “Donald Trump” reduces to the 45 and that he is also the 45th president. In my practice, I have labeled the 45 as the “Rodney Dangerfield” number for that comedian’s pat line “I don’t get no respect.” It does seems that one who packs the 45 number in one way or another doesn’t get the respect they feel they are due or, another way of viewing it, doesn’t receive the acknowledgement and credit for what they bring to the table.