Here are the results of your reading


Here's what we can tell you about your future career from the 4 cards you've just chosen

You're going to go through a very hectic period socially and professionally. Promotion and job transfers are happening and this will give you great joy if you wish to make progress fairly soon. A new start for your career or in your social life are on the horizon and you will have to go through the formalities and motions to achieve this. Official recognition, public acclaim and prominence as well as successful artistic creativity are within your grasp.


Over the next few weeks, you are going to be able to have real possibility of changes in your working life

First card: The Fool

The Fool is a very odd card in the Tarot of Marseille - it is the only one without a number. This Major Arcanum is also called 'The Jester'. Its picture shows a pilgrim, a man who has left on a quest for something. A dog can be seen next to him, which is symbolic of the animal side present in all human beings. It is a card that carries many meanings, and aside from madness and worry, it also symbolises voluntary renewal - the gentle kind, nothing forced. The Fool therefore symbolises the beginning of a journey; it is a sign of change in a person's life.

Second card: The High Priestess

Card number II from the Tarot of Marseille bears the image of a woman, sat with a book open on her lap. She represents teaching and learning. The four elements of life were shown on the preceding card, and here it is knowledge that is being represented - books are a sign of knowledge. The Papess is calm. She wears a veil - perhaps she lives outside of the world, learning from books rather than experience? The Papess is the Pope's companion. This card evokes everything to do with knowledge, words, writing and culture. It also represents solitude and calmness. It is a passive card, which can be said to symbolise wisdom and education.


Third card: The Hanged Man

This card bears the number XII, and is represented by the image of a Hanged Man. He hangs upside-down, suspended from his bound foot. The other leg is bent across his lap. His hands are hidden behind his back, and we do not know if they are also bound or not. The Hanged Man is immobile, his body a prisoner, with only his head free. From this we can conclude that he is free to think what he wants. In spite of the problems, he is mulling things over, thinking about the situation he has found himself in. In the Tarot of Marseille, the card of the Hanged Man indirectly advises the cards' consultant not to act, meaning that it would be better to think things over rather than jumping straight into something that they might regret. The Hanged Man in essence symbolises impotence, solitude and abandonment. It represents inactivity; a lack of action that could prove to be positive in the end, as the problem can be gotten through.

Fourth card: The Devil

The figure XV is printed on the Devil card. He is stood upright on a golden throne. Like Lucifer, he wields light with the help of a flaming torch. There is stagnant water beneath his throne. There are two characters at his sides, with a cord tied around each of their necks. We cannot see their hands as they are hidden behind their backs. The Devil card is positive; it is a source of energy, an omnipresent strength of desire. This card will bring things to light and show the way, brutishly but realistically. If the cards surrounding the Devil are negative, however, then this card will mean nothing but bad news: break-ups, being torn apart, destructive desires of passion, etc. The Devil can also be a sign of a future betrayal, or illusions that could be mistaken as real.




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