Queen of Tarot

The ancient wisdom of the cards

Tarot Reading Wwhrbmat

Click for the meaning of each position and the interpretation of its card.

Details of this Tarot Reading

Tarot Layout

Celtic Cross

Tarot School of Thought

This Tarot Reading as Text

This Covers You

This card gives the influence which is affecting the person or matter of inquiry generally, the atmosphere of it in which the other currents work.

Two of Clubs from the Marseilles Pattern Tarot Deck

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A. E. Waite's Secondary Meanings

A young lady may expect trivial disappointments.

This Crosses You

It shows the nature of the obstacles in the matter. If it is a favourable card, the opposing forces will not be serious, or it may indicate that something good in itself will not be productive of good in the particular connexion.

Death from the Marseilles Pattern Tarot Deck

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A. E. Waite's Secondary Meanings

Death. The method of presentation is almost invariable, and embodies a bourgeois form of symbolism. The scene is the field of life, and amidst ordinary rank vegetation there are living arms and heads protruding from the ground. One of the heads is crowned, and a skeleton with a great scythe is in the act of mowing it. The transparent and unescapable meaning is death, but the alternatives allocated to the symbol are change and transformation. Other heads have been swept from their place previously, but it is, in its current and patent meaning, more especially a card of the death of Kings. In the exotic sense it has been said to signify the ascent of the spirit in the divine spheres, creation and destruction, perpetual movement, and so forth.

This Crowns You

It represents (a) the Querent €™s aim or ideal in the matter; (b) the best that can be achieved under the circumstances, but that which has not yet been made actual.

Five of Swords from the Marseilles Pattern Tarot Deck

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A. E. Waite's Secondary Meanings

An attack on the fortune of the Querent.

This is Beneath You

It shows the foundation or basis of the matter, that which has already passed into actuality and which the Significator has made his own.

Nine of Coins from the Marseilles Pattern Tarot Deck

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A. E. Waite's Secondary Meanings

Prompt fulfillment of what is presaged by neighbouring cards. Reversed:Vain hopes.

This is Behind You

It gives the influence that is just passed, or is now passing away.

Knight of Cups from the Marseilles Pattern Tarot Deck

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A. E. Waite's Secondary Meanings

A visit from a friend, who will bring unexpected money to the Querent.

This is Before You

It shows the influence that is coming into action and will operate in the near future.

Ace of Clubs from the Marseilles Pattern Tarot Deck

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A. E. Waite's Secondary Meanings

Calamities of all kinds.

Your Self

Signifies the person or thing about which the question has been asked, and shows its position or attitude in the circumstances.

King of Swords from the Marseilles Pattern Tarot Deck

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A. E. Waite's Secondary Meanings

A lawyer, senator, doctor.

Your House

Your environment and the tendencies at work therein which have an effect on the matter €”for instance, your position in life, the influence of immediate friends, and so forth.

Six of Coins from the Marseilles Pattern Tarot Deck

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A. E. Waite's Secondary Meanings

The present must not be relied on.

Your Hopes and Fears

Nine of Cups from the Marseilles Pattern Tarot Deck

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A. E. Waite's Secondary Meanings

Of good augury for military men.

The Final Result

The culmination which is brought about by the influences shewn by the other cards that have been turned up in the divination.

The Fool from the Marseilles Pattern Tarot Deck

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A. E. Waite's Secondary Meanings

The Fool, Mate, or Unwise Man. Court de Gebelin places it at the head of the whole series as the zero or negative which is presupposed by numeration, and as this is a simpler so also it is a better arrangement. It has been abandoned because in later times the cards have been attributed to the letters of the Hebrew alphabet, and there has been apparently some difficulty about allocating the zero symbol satisfactorily in a sequence of letters all of which signify numbers. In the present reference of the card to the letter Shin, which corresponds to 200, the difficulty or the unreason remains. The truth is that the real arrangement of the cards has never transpired. The Fool carries a wallet; he is looking over his shoulder and does not know that he is on the brink of a precipice; but a dog or other animal--some call it a tiger--is attacking him from behind, and he is hurried to his destruction unawares. Etteilla has given a justifiable variation of this card--as generally understood--in the form of a court jester, with cap, bells and motley garb. The other descriptions say that the wallet contains the bearer's follies and vices, which seems bourgeois and arbitrary.

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