Symbols & Meanings Oct 1

Wheel of Fortune

wheel of fortune - CopyThe Roman goddess Fortuna, with her long and dubious history rooted in numerous interpretations, is still symbolically considered as a chance card by some. From that culture she earned her place in the tarot, often being expressed as Fortuna Dubia (dubious fortune), Fortuna Brevis (brief fortune), and Fortuna Mobilis (changing fortune).

Before Roman culture, Fortuna may have found her way into early civilization through agrarian roots: some texts purport that priestesses would sacrifice their king in midwinter to the goddess Fortuna based upon the credence that destroying his effigy appealed to the goddess to create spring from winter. This practice is orated in the earliest reference to the Wheel of Fortune, from 55 BC. in Seneca’s tragedy Agamemnon:

O Fortune, who dost bestow the throne’s high boon with mocking hand, in dangerous and doubtful state thou settest the too exalted. Never have sceptres obtained calm peace or certain tenure . . . great kingdoms sink of their own weight . . .

Bound up in the Wheel of Fortune, therefore, are several themes: circle of life, pride before fall, cyclic destruction and renewal, as well as the mysteries of fate, luck, chance, and fortune. When we draw the Wheel of Fortune our major question becomes what circumstances in life have I themed into existence, and what appears to be fated regardless of my efforts? Why do some prosper while others fail? How does someone go from rags to riches to rags again? What turns the wheel of life?

Labeling the Wheel of Fortune as a symbol of pure chance, inevitable fate, or dumb luck, however, is oversimplification, and misses the complete picture. Seeing only random events will only reduce life to a meaningless stream of ups and downs. God or Fate, then, becomes an enigmatic and frivolous hand of destiny, with only reasons He or She can understand. There’s a plan—but what is it, really?

The Wheel bears the great question of how and why anything and everything happens in the universe. How does the sun shine? Why did atoms come into existence? Does spring follow winter, or vice versa? What makes gravity work?

Is fate really an illusion that we accept because our limited scope can’t comprehend the invisible connection between all things? When we consider that our world view is largely shaped by a limited visual spectrum and a measured life span, which do we ultimately accept? Shit happens, or circumstances continually called into existence? Maybe our perspective falls somewhere in between the two. Or, the wheel of life becomes a painting we see more clearly when we step off the merry-go-round, when we step back from it.

The ever-turning wheel of life can also signify the laws of Karma, cause and effect, what goes around comes around. By the actions we take in life, we build up destiny for later. Therein comes the challenge: can we also change our past by our future?

In the thick middle of existence, we often see only the events immediately before and behind us, our daily breath and bread. But when we withdraw, a pattern emerges. Perhaps we then gain a truer assessment of where our life is headed.

The Wheel can usher in circumstances we may not fully understand, seeming effects without causes, even. It may be impossible to connect the dots at the moment. How we respond or react is more important than deciphering the elements. Can we accept these circumstances, even welcome them? Can we adapt to them, and ultimately find meaning and value in them?

Uncommon Tarot Meanings:

  • Turning point
  • Unexpected encounters
  • Life speeds up
  • Incapacity to follow universal rhythmic complexities in human form
  • Time to buy a lottery ticket
  • Rite of Passage
  • Tapestry of life, larger cycles involved that encompass your immediate situation
  • Change happens
  • Opportunity knocking
  • Reversal of fortune
  • Discovering your role


Symbols & Meanings Aug 1

Tarot Symbols and Their Meanings

A richer way of connecting to your soul’s purpose and to the Divine within you is through symbolic language. Sometimes symbols materialize in a very timely way to underscore a bit of guidance that has already been nudging its way into your life. Symbols can be life-altering when they present with such clarity, you absolutely know what you must do or how you must do it. Other times we carry symbols with us for awhile, unaware how much they are deeply ingrained within our personalities and connected to our individual choices. Symbols are around us constantly. You may see hundreds of symbols daily without consciously acknowledging them.   

“Truth did not come into the world naked, but it came in types and images.” —The Gospel of Saint Phillip

“We don’t always have to be strong to be strong. Sometimes,
we need to fall apart to regroup and stay on track.”

– Melody Beattie


The original distribution of the tarot were not ordered as they are today, placing the Strength card several cards away from the Chariot. Originally, before the creation of the Rider-Waite deck, the Justice card stood in Strength’s place.

Much speculation and controversy surrounds the ultimate switch, but it is generally agreed that, with the Chariot exhibiting outer or hard control, the next symbol in line needed to supersede these externals with internal, or soft control. Make no mistake: both cards are equally ironclad in their residual power. However, where the Chariot involves an active, outward display of power, Strength involves internal, psychological resilience.

Justice did not match the Chariot’s structure as equally as Strength, because Justice involves weighing the pros and cons of one’s own intentions and attempting to keep them in balance. Strength implies that the conscious mind is being tamed and controlled by the directives of the unconscious, even that of a new understanding that is at first dispersed unconsciously. The search or evaluation inward, therefore, cannot be accomplished by action or egotistical effort.

Even as we articulate or contemplate the word Strength, many of us conjure an outward manifestation of power: Rosie the Riveter flexing her bicep. We have to remember that Strength as a symbol first points to inner strength. A deeper understanding of what it means to be inwardly strong involves careful self-inventory, and a willingness to define for oneself the components of being inwardly strong.

rosietheriviterWhat kind of circumstances require Strength? What makes one inwardly strong? The answers may come as a surprise. For example, lack of spontaneity may foster and perpetuate a bitter, angry disposition. If we follow out why a person becomes less flexible in the first place, we may see plenty of ongoing opportunities to engage in spontaneous events, but a resistance to take them.

If we look further, we discover that some elements intrinsic to spontaneity may seem too frightening. The fear that arises from that fear is  losing control.

If Strength were to truly enter this person’s life, he or she might begin to realize that spontaneous decisions don’t necessarily have to be dangerous, unlucky, irresponsible, or costly. Unfortunate outcomes in the past can certainly jade someone into mislabeling all spontaneity as foolhardy. A person could conceivably change their life course and eroding disposition, however, just by allowing him or herself a single spontaneous event per month.

The kind of power required to confront one’s psychological weaknesses calmly and without fear is on a completely different spectrum from that of the Charioteer wielding control over his horses. In some ways, it may be far more straightforward and direct to be the Chariot! While the Charioteer may certainly have to quell his own inner fears and draw upon his residual internal feelings as a source of energy, his action remains primarily directed outward, in steering his chariot where he wills it to go, action akin to making decisions about all the external directions or choices in one’s life.

Strength, however, must face fair and square one’s own force of personality, which may very well be like facing a lion! When the lion is tamed, it can also be released. When these components of my personality are tamed, I am free!

Let’s look at some other qualities found in a strong psychological disposition:

  • knowing one’s limits of endurance
  • unshakable resolve
  • willingness to keep stepping forward in spite of setbacks
  • calmness in the midst of storm
  • fully accepting others
  • patience
  • taking the time to understand how something works
  • refusing anger
  • forbearance
  • compassion
  • tolerance
  • forgiving imperfection, especially your own
  • working with someone who does not meet your standards
  • indirect guidance

The most difficult part of incorporating this symbol can be one’s own unwillingness to accept the qualities of strength that are already within. We have what we need already. We can tackle the lion—namely those beastly emotions that threaten to throw us out on our ear—and come to a resolution. Spiritual wisdom, intuition, and transcendence are waiting in line for us, after the lion is tamed. Though it may be difficult to see at first, you will eventually realize the wisdom of releasing the persistent inclinations of the ego-self. You can honor and experience the inherent strength within your nature!


The Strength card also compels us to remember that, in confusing times when we are more likely to meet a stressful circumstance head-on with fear, rage, or impatience, the one element that will truly aright most circumstances more quickly and easily is calm. Calm keeps us in the flow, rolling with the punches as it were, and ticks through the dreadful and disorderly we see in front of us with far less mistakes, controversy, and collision.

In these types of circumstances, reactions from fear will only further delineate us into primal, brute behavior. It’s in these moments we are forced to ask ourselves what is truly civil, and sometimes we may find that even what we originally esteemed civil, without the element of true Strength behind it, is nothing more than gold veneer on a pig’s back.

“Life is a Gentle Teacher (Initiator). She will keep repeating the lesson until we learn.
It is okay to become frustrated. Confused. Angry. Sometimes it is okay to despair.
Then, it is okay to walk away and allow the breakthrough to come.”

– Melody Beattie

Uncommon Tarot Meanings:

♠ Fatherhood

♣ Residual reward in store

♥ The need to release doubt


Symbols & Meanings Sept 1

Tarot Symbols and Their Meanings

A richer way of connecting to your soul’s purpose and to the Divine within you is through symbolic language. Sometimes symbols materialize in a very timely way to underscore a bit of guidance that has already been nudging its way into your life. Symbols can be life-altering when they present with such clarity, you absolutely know what you must do or how you must do it. Other times we carry symbols with us for awhile, unaware how much they are deeply ingrained within our personalities and connected to our individual choices. Symbols are around us constantly. You may see hundreds of symbols daily without consciously acknowledging them.

“Truth did not come into the world naked, but it came in types and images.” —The Gospel of Saint Phillip

“Detachment is a gift. It will be given to us when we’re ready for it. When we set another person free, we are set free.”
Melody Beattie

The Hermit


Numbered nine, but characteristically thought of as the tenth card of the Tarot, The Hermit is commonly illustrated with an elderly man wearing a hooded cloak and wandering (a similar landscape to the Fool) with the assistance of his staff and lantern. Both numbers nine and ten symbolize a soul who has traveled many journeys of the psyche and is nearing the end of its reincarnational journey.

The lantern the Hermit holds in his right hand shines a bi-directional star, symbolic of both inner and outer worlds we experience. He holds this symbol of light and leadership in his right hand to guide his way, and from experience he has learned to rely on the wizard’s staff with his left.

The bi-directional Star of David with its intertwined equilateral triangles is common to the Middle East and North Africa, thought to provide a protective balance in matters requiring insight. The two directions symbolize polarities (fire and water, yin and yang, expansion and contraction, heaven and earth). The Star of David was also inscribed on King Solomon’s signet ring, purported to give him power over demons, genies (jinni), and the ability to communicate with animals. Solomon’s proverbial wisdom in rulership probably further inducted this symbol as an amulet or talisman.

While the Hermit himself can be a teacher, guide, mentor, or guru who manifests to help us find our way, he remains an alternative to the Heirophant, or obvious doctrinal direction. Ultimately the Hermit teaches us to trust our own internal direction versus looking outward for answers. This includes the possibility of approaching the Divine through our own personal experience, a newly accepted idea even today.

Some symbolic interpretations look upon the Hermit as a mystic, saint, or wizard with magical powers. Wrapped within these interpolations was the construct that the Hermit very well could be a wizened version of the Fool, and not seen by general audiences as particularly wise or sage. But unconsciously, we can see he really is the wiser for it, and something within us recognizes him as a true guru. From this idea we can also extract that the Hermit is serving more as a marker of our own personal development than an external guide. If we withdraw from the distractions we create in our own lives, we have the opportunity to reawaken our inner nirvana. We can turn down the noisy volume of our mental chatter in the Alpha and Beta states, and enter the Theta frame of existence more often.

Kabbalist Abraham Abulafia outlines the previous idea in his three levels of divine enlightenment:

  • We first learn ideas about spiritual awareness from doctrines or teachings of inspired authors

  • We choose to follow the closer guidance of a select few mentors or gurus

  • We enter into ecstatic union with God

A Hermit in every right is a soul who acknowledges that he never arrives; he is a heart in constant transition through meditative practices and a mind sharpened by the analysis of psychic discipline. We must harness the inner charge of Strength to follow the direction of the Hermit.

In some decks, the lantern is concealed under the cloak, as enlightenment is concealed from conscious deliberation. In older decks, this lantern was an hourglass, giving the Hermit energy the essence of Father Time. If anything, the Hermit reiterates that time will tell, and the necessity of gleaning some forms of wisdom from age and experience only.

The Hermit leans on his wizard staff and is not adverse to using this metaphysical tool to help him on his way. As the name implies, he may choose to remove himself from society, but even this selective removal doesn’t matter as much as his transfer of attention to inner needs. The energy of this symbol may even prompt our emotional withdrawal from people and activities once considered to be all-important. By nature it is always a solitary quest and a point in life where we begin to question the obvious. We’re after a deeper reality.

Diogenes, a Greek ascetic, went out with a lantern into the marketplace in broad daylight in search of one honest man. He demonstrated the obvious: finding honesty is difficult. Getting back to basics and living more simply is needed for further development of one’s soul. And, even after much introspection, questions may still abound.

In the classic Rider-Waite design, the Hermit is dressed like a Capuchin friar. The Capuchins were an offshoot of the Franciscan order who lived like hermits and took vows of poverty and ascetic living. Their living arrangements, though reclusive, were anything but idle. Most monks averaged three-to-four hours sleep nightly. Abbots routinely observed seven-to-eight ceremonies of prayer, mass, and lauds daily. Monasteries also required at six hours of agrarian labor daily, in addition to studying and copying scripture.

Simeon describes the heart of the Hermit:

There is—behave as if there is—no dinner to be made tonight, no hunger to be found, no child to care for, no schedule to be made, no job to be pursued, no next tick of the clock to be heard. Behave as if none of this is available to you now, and you will reach that eternal moment outside your time in which all these great things you have spoken of before can be found. It is a willful act on your part, and yet, it is a releasement of will—the will not to look upon this earth and its needs and wants it would impose upon you for a time. You must behave as if none of these things truly exist, and then for a brief time you will start finding a whole world outside of your own, and another existence, in which these things can be mastered. It will require more earth time on your part, and yet, it requires no time at all. These things are performed quite easily outside of time. Perhaps if you ask your dreams to become the impetus for all that we must do—simply ask, and add no more thought to it. Simply wish, and add no more longing. Simply strive only in the essence that you would have this with all your heart [reserve all the heart’s space for receiving what you wish], with no room left for the encroachment of the ego’s desires, and what it would will you to be for the rest of your natural life. You are closing in now to a place where you will find your facilities more useful for doing and being that which you have desired.

Uncommon Tarot Meanings:

  • A guide who is still seeking
  • Losing oneself in a crowd
  • More reflection is needed


Tarot Symbols & Meanings June 1

Symbols & Meanings

Tarot Symbols and Their Meanings

A richer way of connecting to your soul’s purpose and to the Divine within you is through symbolic language. Sometimes symbols materialize in a very timely way to underscore a bit of guidance that has already been nudging its way into your life. Symbols can be life-altering when they present with such clarity, you absolutely know what you must do or how you must do it. Other times we carry symbols with us for awhile, unaware how much they are deeply ingrained within our personalities and connected to our individual choices. Symbols are around us constantly. You may see hundreds of symbols daily without consciously acknowledging them.

“Truth did not come into the world naked, but it came in types and images.”
—The Gospel of Saint Phillip

The Lovers

“Love is in the air.”
—John Paul Young

theloversThe Lovers ranks alongside the Death card as one of the most popularized symbols in tarot, but its entire symbolic meaning holds even more than meets the eye. The obvious, illustrated on most decks, is a pair of lovers—indicating love, union, sexuality, and sacrifice as male and female seek to become one in the way they live, choose, and interact.

Thus far we have seen several single card entities complementing each other, ones that form pairs: The Fool and The Magician, The High Priestess and The High Priest, The Empress and The Emperor. The Lovers, however, is a symbol of male-female immersion and union, two hearts beating as one, on one card. Does The Lovers mean anything more than a love affair in the making?

Yes. On a deeper symbolic level, The Lovers is about how we choose to treat other people and how we approach tough decisions. In this situation, what is loving and what is not? Why does the human soul crave love? At ground level, this symbol communicates the vital importance of experiencing love and passion in one’s life, that sharing love in its many forms leads us to a greater understanding of life itself. Loving others is an important contractual agreement of the soul, and our ultimate health lies in our ability to give and receive love.

One of the first illustrated decks that implies the dilemma of difficult choices for The Lovers was the Tarot de Marseilles. This deck shows a young man struck by Cupid’s arrow, being forced to choose between two women. The evolving symbolism was that this card involved a choice, especially that of a tough decision between a respectable, but boring path and a tempting, but morally questionable direction. Going one level down, when we are cast in such situations, is this a call to consider why we value one decision as more favorable than the other? Are we being asked to reevaluate our moral position or why we feel we need to judge in the first place?

The Tarot de Marseilles can also signify a mid-life crisis, or, at the very least, the plight of someone who chooses what is socially acceptable while waging an internal war with visceral dissatisfaction. Yet another interpretation of the Tarot de Marseilles is the journey of adolescence—particularly a young man’s—and what has evolved as the developmental outcome of Freud’s Oedipal dilemma: that the young man eventually leaves his mother and meets a wife.

We might say that at the heart of The Lovers is the emergence of a decision or decisions and how we evaluate what to choose—which may involve a love relationship, because at its core, loving becomes a long array of choices, not just one. How we choose to develop and manage our personal power in our daily decisions becomes integral to how we invest in our partnerships. If we truly believe we have the power to choose how we treat others, and how we choose to care for our relationships, it is likely we will feel wrong in blaming others for our own misguided decisions or perpetrating a victim role in a relationship.

“Sometimes we defeat ourselves by trying to be close
to people who aren’t available for intimacy—people with
active addictions, or people who don’t choose to be close to us.”
—Melody Beattie

When The Lovers symbol comes up where no potential partnership or romance is indicated, at least one of its underlying interpretations is probably at work. This may involve a situation where you are still figuring out where you stand before you take an ultimatum of making your choice. This might involve an ethical or moral dilemma. You may need to find a better way of communicating what you want. You may be emerging as an individual power source in some way.

If, on the other hand, a partnership is already in store, this symbol may indicate there’s yet another romantic choice or a decision needed to rekindle passion, or a journey ahead of deepening emotional ties. You may want to explore or redefine your loyalty and commitment to the relationship, renegotiate trust, or clarify ambivalence. The Lovers is usually regarded as a favorable sign indicating the power of love is the magical attraction that conquers all and holds a union solid. If a new relationship seems to strike out of the blue and begins to wedge its way into your life, are you ready to release your solitude?

“Love is composed of a single soul inhabiting two bodies.”

And yet another alternative interpretation for The Lovers stems from a possible history of original hermaphroditism in mankind as maintained by Kaballistic, Rosicrucian, and other teachings. Several traditional cultures maintain that all humans originally were hermaphrodites, having no sexual urges or needs to be satisfied outside of their own bodies.

In this state, humankind was believed to be perfect, untainted by physical passion, which later introduced chaos in society. Platonic myth posits that hermaphroditic mankind was actually a mosaic of genders: male-female, male-male, and female-female. The splitting of genders into only male and female by god Zeus in Plato is shared by several creation stories as evidence of the fall, and yet, perhaps not necessarily a fall as much as a leap to another level or reality and another way of existing.

Even today, hermaphroditic and pseudo-hermaphroditic births account for about one percent of the human population, and various invertebrates, snails, and fish have mosaics of sexual orientation within sequential hermaphroditism and pseudo-hermaphroditism. Ocellaris clownfish are a protrandrous species, being born male at birth and evolving to female during its lifetime.

640px-Anemone_purple_anemonefish - CopyCould the dual male and female psychological tendencies within today’s single genders have its origins in primordial hermaphroditism? Although these tendencies may not be recognized consciously, they can live deeply within the unconscious as anima for males and animus for females. These are personifications of gender-associated psychological tendencies, i.e. assertiveness and aggression in females (animus) and emotional sensitivity, passivity in males (anima). We become more complete as a single gender by first understanding what incites the opposite gender qualities or roles within us, and to what degree we need to act upon them. Certainly key to existing peacefully within our own skin is recognizing and activating these roles when they become synergistic in service of others.

“To love is to recognize yourself in another.”
Eckhart Tolle

Uncommon Tarot Interpretations:

  • Your unpleasant experience is a necessary part of the big picture
  • twin souls
  • moonlighting
  • Leaving Eden for something more attractive
  • Raphael (archangel of healing) is with you

“Growth and power come through the love that springs forth from all living things.”

–Simeon Peter

Tarot Symbols & Meanings July 1

Tarot Symbols and Their Meanings

A richer way of connecting to your soul’s purpose and to the Divine within you is through symbolic language. Sometimes symbols materialize in a very timely way to underscore a bit of guidance that has already been nudging its way into your life. Symbols can be life-altering when they present with such clarity, you absolutely know what you must do or how you must do it. Other times we carry symbols with us for awhile, unaware how much they are deeply ingrained within our personalities and connected to our individual choices. Symbols are around us constantly. You may see hundreds of symbols daily without consciously acknowledging them.

“Truth did not come into the world naked, but it came in types and images.” —The Gospel of Saint Phillip

“Men are driven by two principal impulses, either by love or by fear.”
― Niccolò Machiavelli, The Discourses

The Chariot

chariot“May the force be with you.”
─General Dodonna, Star Wars

The Charioteer is no lily-livered coachman. Historically, chariot races were similar to gladiatorial events—even the act of handling a two-horse run placed its driver at great risk, if he could not maintain control over them. Chariots driving at high speeds were fair game for sabotage during the races, always running the risk of being torn apart.

From these inevitable dangers and the necessary hard-earned valor to steer through them evolved a deep psychological need for appreciation, validation, and celebration. Therefore the chariot also became a symbol of celebrated victory in Rome, where heroes returned from war and rode through the city streets in an honorary procession among paparazzi. These parades and ceremonies became part of our time-honored culture, even today—another way of showing public appreciation and honoring our charioteers.

Symbolically therefore The Chariot came to mean incredible acts of will, control, and authority—the kind of discipline that ultimately needs no reins, but maintains all things with sheer force of mind. This level of control required eyes on the prize with no distraction—the ultimate focus.

The Chariot also came to symbolize a type of competitiveness that wins or achieves success. Most scholars agree that The Chariot probably has its roots in Plato’s Phaedrus, where he writes that the mind is a chariot drawn by two horses—one black, and one white. In his analogy, the ego (the black horse) in the earth plane remains ever present and functional in its own right, to be controlled and reined no more or no less than the white horse (higher consciousness).

In the Rider-Waite art, the horses were replaced by Sphinxes, beasts with several times more power, and no more reconciled to each other than the original horses. This is usually seen as the heads or bodies of creatures turning away from each other. The Charioteer was required to exercise hard control over these two forces of the psyche that, while not literally knocking heads, were well set on steering his carriage in opposite directions. This at the very least represents the dualities, complications, and contradictions of life.

Most tarot decks are quick to present a freeze frame of The Chariot. We do not really see the charioteer as if in motion, but stolid and stone-like, as if holding all things together by sheer force of consciousness. He wears the two lunar faces of the High Priest, Urin and Thummim, on his epaulets. In fact, many of the symbols he wears or carries seem to be a consolidation of all the previous cards. We might say that the charioteer, in order to be who he is, must contain all the characteristics of the previous symbols rolled into one.

It’s interesting to note that the charioteer does not ride into battle without an amulet. Above his shield is a winged orb. This winged disc was originally found on stelae, above temple gates in Egypt, dating from the Ptolemaic period. Its official name was Behdety, being associated with the god Behdety, which merged with the deity Horus to become Horus of Behdet. This was recorded in the ancient Book of the Dead after Horus defeated Set and was venerated as champion. The Behdety was also called the Great Flyer, symbolizing Divine protection of the king. Some say the winged orb represents the Divine, the true light in which humans form a brotherhood of government under the sun.

Winged sun discs also appeared in other ancient cultures: Sumerian, Assyrian and Hittite. While many other artifactual symbols exist in human culture, this particular symbol is one of the most ancient and frequently used in recorded human history.

Originally coined in Kung Fu and adopted by the US Marines, “Pain is fear leaving the body” is a motto that a charioteer might live by. The Chariot knows and creates achievement; but effort is expected, and a certain amount of struggle is required to triumph against the odds. It corresponds with the printed Hebrew letter Chet, the general meaning of the letter name being “fence.”

Perhaps the primary danger when setting out to achieve any lengthy, difficult endeavor is the inevitable building fence around one’s vulnerability, and in that sense cloaking one’s humanity. The potential victory of the Chariot does call for the checks and balances of accepting the potential of our human error. Through its discipline, pain, and perseverance, however, there is a promise of payoff. Forge ahead. Don’t give up.

“This, you see, is the hope that all mankind is to rest upon: this life force that stoops to serve the individual need, yet compresses itself further down to meet the very seedbed of all nature, and hence rises above all that matter would attempt to contain. It cannot be contained in any way, shape, or form, not within your body, nor mine, nor any of that which creeps and crawls the earth.”
─Simeon Peter

Uncommon Tarot Meanings:

♠ Travel may be indicated

♣ Nostalgia about your hometown or making a home away from home

♥ Unexpected news by word of mouth

♦ A strong personality

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