Does anyone know or do tarot Cards?

tarot cards

Does anyone know or do tarot Cards?
I just started to read this book about tarot cards.. Seems real interesting.
But I wanna know more facts about it!
I dont really get the part you put your first cad (0) so maybe someone can help??
Tahnks for your help!

Suggestion by Hans §____§
Why do you give a shiit?

Suggestion by Kristy
Be a little more specific. What exactly do you want to know?

Tarot is fun; like any divination, it’s a great way to help you get your own thoughts in order. And I’ve had surprisingly good results using it.

There are two kinds of cards, the Major Arcana (which most people think of when they think of Tarot – it has things like The Fool, The Tower, etc.) and the Minor Arcana (which has four suits, like a regular deck of cards, which run from Ace to King.) A lot of people find it daunting to have to memorize what all the cards mean, but there’s some tricks to it. First of all, all the suits – Cups, Wands, Swords and Coins/Pentacles – are associated with an element (which element goes with which suit is left as an exercise for the reader.) And each element, as any good pagan can tell you, has certain images, emotions, etc. associated with it. So that’s a good thing to keep in mind when interpreting the Minor Arcana.

Another thing is that in the Minor Arcana, the Aces, the Kings, the Queens, the Knights (like Jacks) and the Pages (no correlation in regular decks) have fairly standard meanings. For instance, the Ace usually represents the pure essence of their suit. So, for instance, Cups are associated with emotion and love and understanding and intuition, so if the Ace of Cups shows up in a reading, it means that somehow, deep feeling is playing a major role in your situation. If you learn what those positions mean, it’ll help you interpret them.

The BEST thing you can do, really, is to find a deck with artwork that seems to “speak” to you. There’s a lot of different decks out there, and not everyone is going to connect with all of them. (For me, for instance, I can’t even use anything other than the standard Rider-Waite deck. There’s prettier ones out there, but the cards just don’t tell me anything.) A good deck will contain enough symbolism in the illustrations themselves that you shouldn’t have to memorize anything to be able to interpret them well.

There’s various spreads out there; one of the simplest is to just lay three cards down in a line in front of you. Have a situation in mind when you do so, and keep that situation in mind as you interpret the cards. The first one will show the past, the middle one will show the present, and the third will show a possible future (usually the future that will result if things keep going as they’re going now) – all in regards to the situation you’re asking about, of course. A more popular spread (and my personal favorite) is the Celtic Cross, but it’s a little more complex and I’m not going to go into it here. Any tarot deck you buy will almost certainly include instructions on it.

Suggestion by philebus
Tarot is a pack of playing cards created in mid 15th century Italy for the Milanese court. It consists of two parts: a standard pack of Latin suited playing cards (with the suits of cups, coins, swords, and batons) and a fifth suit of picture cards. These extra cards took as their theme a triumph procession, hence their early name of trionfi, meaning Triumph and from which we get our word trump. And that is what they are, a suit of fixed trump cards for a family of card games that continues to be played throughout continental Europe today.

You will find many other accounts of their history – none are endorsed by historians for the reason that they lack any evidence.

Contrary to popular myth, the church did not try to suppress tarot – the games were played openly and with great popularity, spreading quickly through the continent all through the Counter-Reformation. If the cards were really seen as heresy, then that simply could not have happened. Of course, some of the images are often taken to be obviously either unchristian or occult – however, to see the error of this, we have to look at the cards in the context of when and where they were created. A good example of this is The Female Pope, a cards often cited as a reason for the Church’s opposition. Yet in Italy of the time (and through to the 19th century) the figure of a Female Pope was well established in Christian art, being used to represent such things as the New Covenant and the Virtue of Faith.

The standard pack consists of 78 cards, being four regular suits each with 10 pip cards and four court cards, there are then 21 trump cards and an extra card usually known as the Fool, which can be a wild card or the highest trump, depended upon the game played. However, there are a number of variations. Many packs have just 54 cards (which may be further shortened to just 40 cards for some of the games played in Hungary), There are further variations in Sicily and in Bologna. A Florentine pack, called the Minchiate and no longer in use, added trumps to make a total of 91 cards!

Further variation came about with more recent occult associations. At the end of the 18th century a Parisian occultist, ignorant of their actual origin, published a fanciful account of their coming from ancient Egypt, encoding their lost wisdom and having a use in divination. For about 100 years these ideas were limited to just France, however, at the end of the 19th century, British occultists began to introduce the cards and occult writings to the English speaking world. In the early 20th century, occultists began to produce heavily redesigned packs to better suit their beliefs and fortune tellers. It is designs of this kind that most English speakers associate as being tarot.

Today’s tarot cards can fall into three groups – the modern French suited packs (these began to appear in Germany at the start of the 18th century and seldom used for anything but the games), the modern occult packs (which adapt and redesign the original suits and images – such as making coins into pentacles), and the traditional packs still used for game play but also by some occultists.

The traditional tarot is a family of what we call point-trick games (sometimes complex-trick games). This means that like Bridge, Whist, and Spades, cards are won in tricks – but unlike those games, different cards carry different point values and so it is not the number of tricks taken that wins a hand but the number of card points in them. Over nearly 600 years, the games have developed a great deal of variation within and between different countries and so if you wish to know more, you might like to check these sites…

http://www.pagat.com
http://www.tarocchino.com

In the English speaking world, the best known use for tarot cards is for divination (popularly called fortune telling). For this, the tarot reader will deal the cards into a pattern which is called a spread. Each position in the spread is believed to govern some aspect of the question asked. Each card is assigned a range of possible meanings and the tarot reader uses these meanings in conjunction with the position of the cards in the spread to create a narrative answer. You must decide for yourself if you think there is anything to that.

tarot cards
tarot cards

I need help finding the name of this horror movie?
I remember watching some horror movie with my friend when I was little, and I cant think of the name..

In one scene, someone throwing either playing cards or tarot cards into some girls hand, and its like stabbing her, then they push her over a bridge.

and I vaguely remember a scene where a box of donuts turned into a box of worms…

any takers?

Suggestion by Andrew
Doesent sound familar to me….you sure it wasnt just a really cool dream you had?

Heck, I dream of blood and guts all the time…..stabbing occasionally 😛

Suggestion by arcticayla
The part about the donuts sounds familiar. But there are 3 movies that might be what you are looking for:

Phantasm 1-2-3

I tend to forget about them, but they are 3 frightening movies.

.
aa

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