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(religion, spiritualism, and occult)

Galahad, asteroid 2,082 (the 2,082nd asteroid to be discovered, on October 17, 1960), is approximately 14 kilometers in diameter and has an orbital period of 5 years. Galahad was named after the knight of the Round Table. J. Lee Lehman associates this asteroid with the challenge of merging action and contemplation, with reminders that movement through life is a spiritual process. Jacob Schwartz gives the astrological significance of Galahad as “a mystical union between human and deity, merging action with contemplation.”


Kowal, Charles T. Asteroids: Their Nature and Utilization. Chichester, West Sussex, UK: Ellis Horwood Limited, 1988.
Lehman, J. Lee. The Ultimate Asteroid Book. West Chester, PA: Whitford Press, 1988.
Schwartz, Jacob. Asteroid Name Encyclopedia. St. Paul, MN: Llewellyn Publications, 1995.
The Astrology Book, Second Edition © 2003 Visible Ink Press®. All rights reserved.
References in periodicals archive ?
According Mr Galahad Alex Andoh, a letter allegedly obtained from the Regional House of Chiefs confirmed that Nana Kofi Nyamekye I, Gwantuahen, was a gazetted Divisional Chief of the Enyan Denkyira Traditional Area, with serial No 3684.
Howard Foster disagreed and scored it 115-113 to Galahad, but Steve Gray and Michael Alexander saw it 116-112 and 116-113 respectively to the champion.
Warrington claims they will both be disappointed and the IBF featherweight king predicts Galahad will lose, just like Hamed did against his idol Marco Antonio Barrera in 2001.
Galahad, 29, said: "I've been around big, highprofile fights.
Rubbishing his opponent's proposal that he will lack hunger after reaching the pinnacle of his sport, Warrington insists Galahad is merely a stepping-stone to potential super-fights both in Britain and abroad.
The IBF featherweight champion scoffed at Galahad's claim that he has nothing new to show after his victories over Lee Selby and Carl Frampton last year.
The Leeds fighter takes on a third British opponent in a row - and a fellow unbeaten Yorkshireman in Sheffield's Galahad.
The quest becomes a mindless bloodbath, plague strikes, and Galahad and his Lady Fool alone survive as derelicts staggering through a futuristic dystopia.
Conrad Bishop and Elizabeth Fuller reimagine the search for the grail in Galahad's Fool, an experimental, labyrinthine work that highlights the all-consuming nature of art.
Influential website www.ratebeer calls Galahad a brew best served in dimpled mugs.
"Listen, Phyl I'll recite about Sir Galahad, and how he went to far-away lands to find the Holy Grail.