Astrology is the science of the stars.

But astrology can also be a bit like the science behind astronomy: it’s all about what you know.

And, for some people, the answers are different.

We asked readers to identify the most important dates in the lives of some of the most famous people in the world.

As part of our ongoing series on time travel, we’ve assembled the results of our poll to give readers the answers they want.

1.

Leonardo da Vinci and the Renaissance Leonardo da Vinciguerra, one of the greatest artists of the 19th century, spent his early years in Florence, Italy, working on his drawings.

His father was a physician and his mother was a schoolteacher.

Leonardo was fascinated by the human body, and he was fascinated with time.

His earliest known drawings, he says, were “the first sketches of a human body that I can remember,” and he spent much of his youth drawing sketches of himself and his family.

At the age of 19, he began experimenting with new techniques for painting, including the use of watercolors and colored pencils.

He soon started to realize that he had a knack for drawing beautiful, lifelike, and lifelong human figures.

In 1586, Leonardo created the first watercolor of his own.

In the same year, he wrote The Natural History of Painting, which became a standard text for watercolorists and artists of his time.

In 1611, he became the first artist to create a realistic painting of a Renaissance man, with the work called “The Prince.”

He had already begun to experiment with drawing human figures in the natural world.

In 1716, he created his first detailed model of a man in full human form, and in 1719, he painted a fully-grown female figure.

Leonardo’s painting of “The Boy” is among the earliest examples of the so-called human-figure art.

It is also the earliest surviving portrait of Leonardo da Silva.

2.

George Washington Washington was born in Washington, D.C., on February 13, 1799.

He became president of the United States in 1801.

Washington is often considered the father of the American republic.

In his youth, Washington was a skilled engineer and politician, a skilled diplomat, and a prolific writer.

He was also a great painter.

In 1815, he won the Medal of Honor, the highest military honor.

Washington was also an avid musician, a painter, and the first American to be appointed a senator.

In 1865, he was assassinated in a duel with Robert C. Byrd, the Republican leader in the Senate.

In 1968, he published the biography George Washington: A Life.

In 2019, he died at the age 78.

3.

James Joyce’s Odes To Cydonia is a masterpiece of poetic irony, satire, and philosophical exploration.

Written in 1845, Odes to Cydona was a collection of poems, and it is one of Joyce’s greatest works.

In it, the narrator imagines a world in which the earth is flat and no animals exist.

The protagonist, William, is a writer and a scholar who writes a book about the “beautiful world.”

William writes about the world as an infinite source of beauty, the world of his imagination.

But his world is filled with monsters and other creatures that are not human.

He is haunted by an idea that he can’t bear to leave.

William is a terrible writer.

But the reader will see that he is also a beautiful man, a brilliant writer, and someone who has the ability to create beautiful art.

4.

Albert Einstein Albert Einstein, the greatest physicist of the 20th century and the father-in-law of John F. Kennedy, died on April 10, 2018.

Einstein, who died at 95, was the most successful scientist of his generation.

He published a remarkable theory about gravity and the nature of light, and discovered the theory of relativity, the laws of nature, and other fundamental concepts.

He also invented the atomic bomb, the first radio telescope, and helped to develop the development of modern science.

In addition, Einstein was the first person to build an atom bomb, and became the father to the first Nobel laureate.

5.

Winston Churchill Winston Churchill was born on March 7, 1922, in London, England.

He grew up in a family of working-class Jewish immigrants.

As a teenager, he started writing poetry, and later became a prominent literary figure.

Churchill was elected to Parliament in 1946, and was the Conservative Party leader at the time of his death.

He had become a successful political leader, having been a minister in the Labour Party from 1983 to 1997.

He led the Labour party into coalition government with the Liberal Democrats in 1997, but resigned the same month.

6.

David Bowie David Bowie, the pop star and multi-instrumentalist best known for his hit single “Blackstar,” died