There is no denying the visual similarities between these two cards. Barbara Moore looks more closely at them including their numerology.
Expanding on the traditional Card-A-Day for your tarot journal, get a clearer idea of what lay ahead with six card positions. Perfect for those special days when you need to know more.
The Fool’s Journey as 3 X 7 Theory In my Part Two of Journey Through the Major Arcana, I talked about Rachel Pollack’s presentation (in Seventy-Eight Degrees of Wisdom) of the Major Arcana Trumps as a sequence, or progression, of an individual’s journey to individuation and enlightenment. The Trumps (minus the Fool, who represents the individual taking the journey) are divided into three lines: Cards I-VII are seen as consciousness (the outer concerns of life in society) Cards VIII-XIV are seen as subconscious (our inward search to find who we really are) Cards XV-XXI are seen as superconscious (development of a spiritual awareness and a release of archetypal energy). Darkness…
Hebrew for Tarot Readers, the Simple Letters is Part 3 of Mick Frankel's excellent & free tarot course. Explore the Simple Letters and the Zodiac.
Review by Valerie Sylvester The first deck most beginning tarot readers encounter when starting out on their tarot journey is the Rider-Waite-Smith deck, (which I’ll refer to as “RWS” after this initial mention). It’s often the “default deck”, the one that people learn the basic meanings of the cards from. It also serves to illustrate many tarot books and websites, and most experienced tarot readers have some familiarity with it, even if they don’t use the deck regularly. Many new Tarot decks are published each year; quite of few of these decks are based in some way upon the RWS deck.