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Minor arcana - The Minor Arcana Tarot Cards



This is the first multi-contributor poetry anthology dedicated to the Tarot , featuring 78 poems, over 50 contributors, and gorgeous cover and interior art by Siolo Thompson (creator of the Linestrider Tarot).

The 78 cards of the Tarot mean many things to many people—a game, a fortune telling oracle, a powerful spiritual guide.  Arcana: The Tarot Poetry Anthology  celebrates the Tarot as muse: enchanting, inspiring, and empowering. With this groundbreaking new book, Minor Arcana Press seeks to unite poetry readers with Tarot readers and celebrate the power of each.

Editor Marjorie Jensen has brought together some of the most invigorating poets of our time, an international community including Rachel Pollack, CAConrad, Tanya Joyce, Tony Barnstone, Cecilia Llompart, Sierra Nelson, Shloka Shankar, and Teofilo Folengo .

The Major Arcana cards are the most recognizable and impactful cards in a Tarot deck. These 22 cards represent situations we all face in the grand scheme of life, with each carrying specific messages of perspective and guidance to help you in times of need. While the Minor Arcana cards focus on the everyday actions and decisions you must face, these Major Arcana cards reveal messages about the bigger picture of your life and its long-term direction.

Though each of the Major Arcana cards stands alone with its own deep meanings and influences, linearly speaking, these 22 Tarot cards also tell a story. The first card, The Fool, is the main character of this story, and his experiences as he learns, grows, and makes his way through life are represented by the 21 cards that follow. This storyline is a great description of the accomplishments, setbacks, and lessons we all learn as we go through the trials and tribulations of our lifetime, growing into whole, complete beings by the end of our journey.

The Fool is the first card in a Tarot deck because he is the most vulnerable of all the Tarot's archetypes. He has not yet experienced the ups and downs of life, leaving him unaware of the magnitude of life's challenges, and the strength and potential he holds. When The Fool comes up in a Tarot reading, you are encouraged to take on his open, willing energy and embrace all that lies ahead of you without worry. Learn more about The Fool card

Let’s look at the building blocks of the Tarot pack. The Minor Arcana has the largest number of cards: fifty six. These are split into four suits just like playing cards (although the suits have different names), in no particular order they are; Cups (sometimes called Chalices), Wands (Rods or Staves), Pentacles (or Coins) and Swords (which aren’t usually given another name perhaps because no one loves them - you’ll find out why later). Each suit has four court cards, these are the King, Queen, Knight and Page, and the remaining cards are numbered one to ten.

Cups are associated with; water and the star signs Cancer, Scorpio and Pisces . So if they turn up in your reading you could find a sexy Scorpio sidling up to you. They represent the emotions; therefore (depending on their position) they are just what you want to find in a love tarot reading. They can also give hints to our subconscious mind and how it affects our relationships.

When it comes to love tarot readings, hopefully you won’t find too many Swords . They are rather grumpy cards and are all about the intellect rather than the heart. They demand we base of decisions on logic rather than love (at least up to a point) and this is something we seldom feel the urge to do in matters of the heart. It seems odd therefore that they are associated with that most romantic of signs Libra, but this is due to their shared association with the element air, they are also allied with Aquarius and Gemini.

This is the first multi-contributor poetry anthology dedicated to the Tarot , featuring 78 poems, over 50 contributors, and gorgeous cover and interior art by Siolo Thompson (creator of the Linestrider Tarot).

The 78 cards of the Tarot mean many things to many people—a game, a fortune telling oracle, a powerful spiritual guide.  Arcana: The Tarot Poetry Anthology  celebrates the Tarot as muse: enchanting, inspiring, and empowering. With this groundbreaking new book, Minor Arcana Press seeks to unite poetry readers with Tarot readers and celebrate the power of each.

Editor Marjorie Jensen has brought together some of the most invigorating poets of our time, an international community including Rachel Pollack, CAConrad, Tanya Joyce, Tony Barnstone, Cecilia Llompart, Sierra Nelson, Shloka Shankar, and Teofilo Folengo .

The Major Arcana cards are the most recognizable and impactful cards in a Tarot deck. These 22 cards represent situations we all face in the grand scheme of life, with each carrying specific messages of perspective and guidance to help you in times of need. While the Minor Arcana cards focus on the everyday actions and decisions you must face, these Major Arcana cards reveal messages about the bigger picture of your life and its long-term direction.

Though each of the Major Arcana cards stands alone with its own deep meanings and influences, linearly speaking, these 22 Tarot cards also tell a story. The first card, The Fool, is the main character of this story, and his experiences as he learns, grows, and makes his way through life are represented by the 21 cards that follow. This storyline is a great description of the accomplishments, setbacks, and lessons we all learn as we go through the trials and tribulations of our lifetime, growing into whole, complete beings by the end of our journey.

The Fool is the first card in a Tarot deck because he is the most vulnerable of all the Tarot's archetypes. He has not yet experienced the ups and downs of life, leaving him unaware of the magnitude of life's challenges, and the strength and potential he holds. When The Fool comes up in a Tarot reading, you are encouraged to take on his open, willing energy and embrace all that lies ahead of you without worry. Learn more about The Fool card

This is the first multi-contributor poetry anthology dedicated to the Tarot , featuring 78 poems, over 50 contributors, and gorgeous cover and interior art by Siolo Thompson (creator of the Linestrider Tarot).

The 78 cards of the Tarot mean many things to many people—a game, a fortune telling oracle, a powerful spiritual guide.  Arcana: The Tarot Poetry Anthology  celebrates the Tarot as muse: enchanting, inspiring, and empowering. With this groundbreaking new book, Minor Arcana Press seeks to unite poetry readers with Tarot readers and celebrate the power of each.

Editor Marjorie Jensen has brought together some of the most invigorating poets of our time, an international community including Rachel Pollack, CAConrad, Tanya Joyce, Tony Barnstone, Cecilia Llompart, Sierra Nelson, Shloka Shankar, and Teofilo Folengo .

The Major Arcana cards are the most recognizable and impactful cards in a Tarot deck. These 22 cards represent situations we all face in the grand scheme of life, with each carrying specific messages of perspective and guidance to help you in times of need. While the Minor Arcana cards focus on the everyday actions and decisions you must face, these Major Arcana cards reveal messages about the bigger picture of your life and its long-term direction.

Though each of the Major Arcana cards stands alone with its own deep meanings and influences, linearly speaking, these 22 Tarot cards also tell a story. The first card, The Fool, is the main character of this story, and his experiences as he learns, grows, and makes his way through life are represented by the 21 cards that follow. This storyline is a great description of the accomplishments, setbacks, and lessons we all learn as we go through the trials and tribulations of our lifetime, growing into whole, complete beings by the end of our journey.

The Fool is the first card in a Tarot deck because he is the most vulnerable of all the Tarot's archetypes. He has not yet experienced the ups and downs of life, leaving him unaware of the magnitude of life's challenges, and the strength and potential he holds. When The Fool comes up in a Tarot reading, you are encouraged to take on his open, willing energy and embrace all that lies ahead of you without worry. Learn more about The Fool card

Let’s look at the building blocks of the Tarot pack. The Minor Arcana has the largest number of cards: fifty six. These are split into four suits just like playing cards (although the suits have different names), in no particular order they are; Cups (sometimes called Chalices), Wands (Rods or Staves), Pentacles (or Coins) and Swords (which aren’t usually given another name perhaps because no one loves them - you’ll find out why later). Each suit has four court cards, these are the King, Queen, Knight and Page, and the remaining cards are numbered one to ten.

Cups are associated with; water and the star signs Cancer, Scorpio and Pisces . So if they turn up in your reading you could find a sexy Scorpio sidling up to you. They represent the emotions; therefore (depending on their position) they are just what you want to find in a love tarot reading. They can also give hints to our subconscious mind and how it affects our relationships.

When it comes to love tarot readings, hopefully you won’t find too many Swords . They are rather grumpy cards and are all about the intellect rather than the heart. They demand we base of decisions on logic rather than love (at least up to a point) and this is something we seldom feel the urge to do in matters of the heart. It seems odd therefore that they are associated with that most romantic of signs Libra, but this is due to their shared association with the element air, they are also allied with Aquarius and Gemini.

The Major Arcana or trumps are a suit of twenty-two cards in the 78-card tarot deck. They serve as a permanent trump and suits in games played with the tarot deck , and are distinguished from the four standard suits collectively known as the Minor Arcana . [1] The terms "Major" and "Minor Arcana" are used in the occult and divinatory applications of the deck, and originate with Jean-Baptiste Pitois , writing under the name Paul Christian. [2]

Each Major Arcanum depicts a scene, mostly featuring a person or several people, with many symbolic elements. In many decks, each has a number (usually in Roman numerals ) and a name, though not all decks have both, and some have only a picture. The earliest decks bore unnamed and unnumbered pictures on the Majors (probably because a great many of the people using them at the time were illiterate), and the order of cards was not standardized. [ citation needed ] Nevertheless, one of the most common sets of names and numbers is as follows:

Strength is traditionally the eleventh card and Justice the eighth, but the influential Rider-Waite-Smith deck switched the position of these two cards in order to make them a better fit with the astrological correspondences worked out by the Hermetic Order of the Golden Dawn , under which the eighth card is associated with Leo and the eleventh with Libra . [ citation needed ] Today many decks use this numbering, particularly in the English-speaking world. Both placements are considered valid.

This is the first multi-contributor poetry anthology dedicated to the Tarot , featuring 78 poems, over 50 contributors, and gorgeous cover and interior art by Siolo Thompson (creator of the Linestrider Tarot).

The 78 cards of the Tarot mean many things to many people—a game, a fortune telling oracle, a powerful spiritual guide.  Arcana: The Tarot Poetry Anthology  celebrates the Tarot as muse: enchanting, inspiring, and empowering. With this groundbreaking new book, Minor Arcana Press seeks to unite poetry readers with Tarot readers and celebrate the power of each.

Editor Marjorie Jensen has brought together some of the most invigorating poets of our time, an international community including Rachel Pollack, CAConrad, Tanya Joyce, Tony Barnstone, Cecilia Llompart, Sierra Nelson, Shloka Shankar, and Teofilo Folengo .


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