In an inertial reference frame - and zero gravity field - we believe that any passing photons go in Euclidean straight lines. If I have some constant velocity towards the path of a passing photon, it still goes in a straight line, just at a different angle. But if I am accelerating towards that passing photon’s path, then it appears to curve toward me. And GRT says that is indistinguishable from the case of a gravitational field with source behind me. So consider photons raining down toward our sun from the North Pole region. Since the earth is constantly accelerating radially inward toward the sun, then those photon paths should appear to curve radially outward from the sun. But the sun’s gravity field should be causing them to curve radially inward. I haven’t worked out the math yet, but I am guessing that the photon path in a gravity field appears - to a free-falling observer like us here on the earth - to be a straight line again? The only GRT effects I see for stellar aberration seem to be in the radial direction with respect to the sun, i.e., no tangential effects with respect to our orbit - to be consistent with what we observe. Is this correct? So does GRT offer no help with understanding the observed changes in stellar aberration angles?