Quoting a song from the Fifth Dimension, the moon is in the 7th house and Jupiter aligns with Mars.
At least half of that is true right now.
It’s a rare celestial event where just before dawn you can see Mercury, Venus, Mars, Jupiter and Saturn appearing in a diagonal line through to around February 20th.
University of Saskatchewan astronomy professor Stan Shadick says the best time to see it is around 8 in the morning, and you can find them, by looking in the south to southeast horizon. Jupiter will be in the south and then sweep to the southeast and closer to the horizon for the rest of the planets.
Shadick expects Mercury will be the most difficult to see because it may be hidden in the dawn glow on the horizon.
The alignment will happen again in August and then it won’t happen again until 2040.
If you want to view the five planets aligning, your best chances are toward the end of January and heading into the first week of February.
There are other sights though, with the U of S observatory open Saturday nights.
For instance, Shadick highlights star clusters such as the Pleiades known as the 7 sisters of Greek mythology and the Orion nebula.