Rudyard Kipling Kundali AstroNidan
Birth Date: Dec. 30, 1865
Birth Time: 10 p.m.
Birth City: Mumbai, Maharashtra, India
Degree : 9º6'3.15"
Sun Sign*
Degree : 26º15'10.72"
Moon Sign
Pada : 1
Degree : 18º20'38.69"
Last updated at Aug. 16, 2022, 11:54 a.m.
Created at Aug. 16, 2022, 11:54 a.m.

Kundali Details Birth details and configuration for astrological analysis

Birth Details

Gender Male
Weekday Saturday
Date Dec. 30, 1865
Time 10 p.m.
Daylight Saving No
City Mumbai, Maharashtra, India
Geo-location 19ºN4'22.19", 72ºE52'57.4"
Timezone Asia/Kolkata

Residence Details

City Mumbai, Maharashtra, India
Timezone Asia/Kolkata

Ayansmha Preference

Ayanmsha True Chitra
Ayanmsha Value 21º58'13.35"


Birth Time (Asia/Kolkata) Dec. 30, 1865, 11:01:48 PM
Birth Time (UTC) Dec. 30, 1865, 05:08:28 PM
Birth Time (LMT) Dec. 30, 1865, 10:00:00 PM
Birth Time (Julian) 2402601.214213
LMT Correction (in Hrs) 4.8589

Birth Place Location of birth place on map - Lat: 19ºN4'22.19" Lon: 72ºE52'57.4"

Life Attributes List of attributes/tags and tag associated with this kundali.


Awards | Nobel prize Book Collection | American Book


Body | Constitution sensitive Personality | Eccentric Personality | Personality vulnerable Personality | Solitary/ Introvert


Travel | Adventurer Writers | Autobiographer Writers | Columnist/ journalist Writers | Fiction Writers | Poet


Childhood | Abuse - Physical/ Verbal Childhood | Family noted Childhood | Memories Bad Childhood | Order of birth Parenting | Kids -Traumatic event Parenting | Kids 1-3

Life Story Story of person and major life events assoicated with this Kundali

British writer born in India; a poet, novelist and journalist who, more than anyone, captured the spirit of British Rule in India. Kipling first worked as a journalist on the Allahabad Pioneer in India, later moving to England. Some of his most famous works are "The Jungle Book," 1894, "Captains Courageous," 1897, and an autobiography, "Something of Myself," which was published posthumously in 1937. He was awarded the Nobel Prize for literature in 1907, the first English-language writer to have that honor. When Rudyard was born, his father, John Lockwood Kipling, was serving as principle of the Jeejeebyhoy Art School in Bombay, India. His mother, Alice Macdonald Kipling, had three sisters who had married well. Among his uncles were Sir Edward Burne-Jones and Sir Edward Poynter, both famous painters, and Alfred Baldwin, a future Prime Minister. Family connections were very important in his early life, and the years before he turned six were reportedly idyllic. In 1871, however, the Kipling family returned to England, and things changed drastically. His parents stayed in England for only six months, and when they returned to India, they left young Rudyard and his three-year-old sister with a foster family, the Holloways of Southsea. Over the next five years, he was bullied and physically mistreated, and as a result, he was left with a sense of betrayal and deep psychological wounds. Kipling attended the United Services College at Westward Ho in North Devon from 1878-82. Once again the physically frail and nearsighted young man was teased and bullied. Despite the rough treatment that he endured, he developed a fierce loyalty to the College where he had developed his love of literature. He returned to India after completing his education, and spent the next seven years working various jobs and writing about India. "Departmental Ditties," his first volume of poetry, was published in 1886, and during the years of 1887-89, he published six volumes of short stories including "Plain Tales from the Hills," the first volume of the "Indian Railway Series." In 1889, Kipling returned to England after a stop in the United States. With his reputation as a brilliant writer already established, his success continued to grow by leaps and bounds. In 1890, his first novel, "The Light that Failed," was released but it enjoyed only moderate success. In 1892, however, the publication of "Barrack-Room Ballads" further cemented his popularity and critical acclaim. A planned trip around the world in 1891 was cut short after stops in South Africa, Australia, New Zealand and India. This marked his last visit to India, and shortly after this, he wrote some of his most famous works. In 1917, he published "A Diversity of Creatures," a collection of short stories. Although Kipling had never served in the military, he used his writings to encourage patriotism and believed that it was England’s destiny to become a great empire. As he grew older, however, he became more and more out of touch with political, social and moral realities, and the tone of his writings changed drastically. In 1892, Kipling married Caroline Balestier, an American. While they honeymooned as far away as Japan, they eventually settled down at his wife’s home in Vermont. Not completely happy with this development, Kipling eventually returned to England alone in 1899. He went back to the U.S. later that year when his six-year-old daughter Josephine died, an experience that deeply affected him. His son John, born in August 1897, was killed in a World War I battle on 9/27/1915, and as a result, Kipling became withdrawn and was said to have a "new inwardness of vision." It is said that he went from being the "soldiers’ author" to being the "poet of bitterness and guilt," and thereafter, he spent much of his time listing soldiers who had been lost in battle and working for the War Graves Commission. Throughout his life, he suffered from episodes of poor health, and between 1900-08, he spent every winter in South Africa for his health. Kipling died 1/18/1936, London, England. Link to Wikipedia biography

Life Events List of life events assoicated with this Kundali profile

S.No. Event Type Event Date Event Description


Jan. 1, 1890

Work : Published/ Exhibited/ Released 1890 (First novel released)



Jan. 1, 1894

Work : Published/ Exhibited/ Released 1894 (Noted book released)



Jan. 1, 1897

Work : Published/ Exhibited/ Released 1897 (Noted book released)



Jan. 1, 1907

Work : Prize 1907 (Awarded the Nobel Prize for literature)



Jan. 1, 1937

Work : Published/ Exhibited/ Released 1937 (Posthumous autobiography released)

S.No. Event Type Event Date Event Description


Jan. 1, 1892

Relationship : Marriage 1892 (Caroline Balestier)

S.No. Event Type Event Date Event Description

Degree Enrollment

Jan. 1, 1878

Social : Begin a program of study 1878 (United Services College)

S.No. Event Type Event Date Event Description

Residence Change

Jan. 1, 1871

Family : Change residence 1871 (Family moved to England)


Birth Child

Aug. 1, 1897

Family : Change in family responsibilities August 1897 (Son John born) .

S.No. Event Type Event Date Event Description

Child Death

Jan. 1, 1899

Death of Child 1899 (Daughter Josephine died)


Child Death

Sept. 27, 1915

Death of Child 27 September 1915 (John killed in WW I) .



Jan. 18, 1936

Death, Cause unspecified 18 January 1936 at 12:00 noon in London, England (Age 70) .

Related Kundali List of related Kundali with this Kundali

Victor Bonney

Friend Relationship With Bonney, Victor (Born 17 December 1872)

Kundali Versions Different version with birth date, time and ayanmsha