Time analysis with Tarot
Tarot cards can be used to predict when events may occur in your life. If you only use the Elder Arcanes, they point to the next lapse of time:
MAG: Today. Very soon; one day. The beginning of the month. The first day (months, weeks or, for example, the first day at work after vacation or illness).
THE WORLD: The rising moon, when the universe descends the flow of the Force. Time from new moon to full moon. The period of the winter and summer solstice. In a person during the growing moon, as well as during the summer and winter solstice, sharpen intuition and stuff dreams. Saturday.
EMPRESS: life expectancy; a time period at one time of year; period of the change of seasons. Going from one sign of the zodiac to another. Harvest time. The time when people celebrate the national holiday in public with a mass festivities. Sunday. Daytime if the Empress falls in a direct position and at night, if it falls in upside down.
SATOR: Spring. A period equal to one time of year. Two solstices and two equinoxes. The time during which the Sun passes one sign of the zodiac. The period when the Sun leaves one sign of the zodiac and enters another. A period equal to the duration of one of the time of day: morning, day, evening or night. Monday.
HIGH Priest: March or May; the time when the Sun passes on the sign of the zodiac Aries. Birthday of any god; Church holiday.
RELATED: Spring; A rising moon; sixth lunar day. Night.
CHALY: Spring. Week.
SOURCE: Autumn; September; the beginning of winter. End of one of the seasons. End of year. End of the day. New Moon. Saturday.
S COLES FORTUNE: one month. Ten days. Transition of the Sun from one sign of the zodiac to another.
SILA: End of July and first half of August. Two months.
RELATED: The time when the Sun is in Aries; the time during which the Sun passes one sign of the zodiac; The time when one sign of the zodiac is replaced by another; four turning days of the year (winter and summer solstice and days of spring and autumn equinox), which were universally celebrated with abundant sacrifices. The shortest day of the year, the lowest point of the solar track. Three months; 30 of any month; one year.
DEATH: Winter. One lunar month. Sunrise or sunset. Night. The day the clocks are moved back or forth by 1 hour across the country. A month and a half; four months. Two weeks. Tomorrow.
RELATED: Feb. Period of changing seasons. Winter solstice. The stretch from the new moon to the full moon and from the full moon to the new moon.
RELATED: Six months. Night. November 1 - Halloween.
RELATED: New Year's Eve. March. Lunar or solar eclipse.
STAR: The beginning of the seasons, which the ancients associated with a certain position of stars. The ancients correlated their calendars with the phases of the Moon, defined the sacred days of the summer and winter solstice and the days of the spring and autumn equinox, and found decals in the sky, associating the seasons with certain positions of stars. For example, the Egyptians connected the beginning of the year with the appearance in the sky after 70 days of invisibility of the brightest star Sirius, with which the Nile spills were associated.
And for ancient Chinese astronomers, the indicative stars were Daho (Antares, Alpha Scorpion), as well as the constellations Tsan (Orion) and Bay Doe (Northern Bucket - Big Dipper). The rise of the star Daho immediately after sunset corresponded to the day of the vernal equinox, and its transition through the meridian immediately after sunset pointed to the middle of summer. Therefore, the star of Daho began to be revered as a deity - the holy heavenly dragon, the patron saint of the Chinese people. The appearance of Tsang immediately after sunset in the east meant the middle of winter.
The second half of August. Sunday.
LUNA: July. The time when the Sun is in the zodiac constellation of Cancer. Lunar month. New Moon. Full moon. Evening. Night, midnight.
SNNOT: Year. Spring. Summer. June. Catholic Christmas. The sunrise on December 25 was celebrated by the Druids as the birth of the Sun God. According to Christian tradition, Jesus Christ was born on December 25. In other ancient religions, the savior gods of Tammus Adonis, Mitra were also born on December 25. This date is not accidental. From December 25, the longitude of the day begins to increase, in other words, on this night the Sun, passing under the horizon of the lower meridian in the constellation Capricorn, "is born." And the Sun is a benefactor of man, its savior from winter cold. Ancient peoples regarded the Sun as a savior god. Bacchus gave birth to the Immaculate Virgin also on December 25. He performed great miracles for the good of mankind, turned water into wine, rode in a triumphal procession on a donkey, was sentenced to death by the Titans and rose from the dead on March 25. He has always been called the Savior. In the Mysteries, he appeared before the people as a child. Christians in Rome celebrated this day as Christmas. In Africa, December 25 celebrate the holiday of Gemini.
Two solstices and two equinoxes, which the Druids considered the only suitable days for initiation. Four turning days of the year were universally celebrated in a special way, with abundant sacrifices. And in almost all countries the sacrificial animal for such days was a bull: so it was in China and the Scandinavians, in ancient Egypt and in Greece.
Carnival Festival.
RELATED: Two years. Spring. Autumn. Rosh Gashana is a Jewish New Year. Shana is "a year" in Hebrew, and rosh is "head." In the literal translation of the "head of the year," that is its beginning. It comes on the 1st and 2nd of the seventh month of Tishray (Sept. !.!.!
SHUT: Three years. I'm going to have to do it in the morning. Lunch break. Night. Full moon. Solar or lunar eclipse. In the natal horoscope, the planet leaves the house (for example, Jupiter leaves the 8th house).