Cards combination description
Aukštas arkanas Kvailys and Aukštas arkanas Laimės ratas deriniai:
- The power of a storm.
Easy at handling obstacles, endurance without effort,
patience. Caprice, sexual experiences of the "one
- stand" type. Uncertain luck.
- innocence change;
- innocence cycles;
- innocence inevitable fate;
- new beginnings change;
- new beginnings cycles;
- new beginnings inevitable fate;
- free spirit change;
- free spirit cycles;
- free spirit inevitable fate;
- The power of a storm. Easy at handling obstacles, endurance without effort,patience. Caprice, sexual experiences of the "one-night-stand" type. Uncertain luck.
( by Bill Heidrick );
Card 1 - Kvailys
The Fool depicts a youth walking joyfully into the world. He is taking his first steps, and he is exuberant, joyful, excited. He carries nothing with him except a small sack, caring nothing for the possible dangers that lie in his path. Indeed, he is soon to encounter the first of these possible dangers, for if he takes just a step more, he he topple over the cliff that he is reaching. But this doesn't seem to concern him - we are unsure whether he is just naive or simply unaware. The dog at his heels barks at him in warning, and if he does not become more aware of his surroundings soon, he may never see all the adventures that he dreams of encountering.
Full card's description
Card 2 - Laimės ratas
The Wheel of Fortune is one of the most highly symbolic cards in the deck, filled with signs that each have its own meaning. At the center of the card, lies a giant wheel, covered in esoteric symbols. There are different creatures that surround the wheel; the angel, the eagle, the bull and the lion. They are related to four fixed signs in the zodiac - leo, taurus, scorpio and aquarius. These four animals are also representatives for the four evangelists in Christian traditions, which is perhaps the reason that they are all adorned with wings.
The books that each of the creatures hold represents the Torah which communicates wisdom and self-understanding. The snake indicates the act of descending into material world. On the wheel itself, rides a sphinx that sits at the top, and what appears to be either a devil, or Anubis himself arising at the bottom. These two Egyptian figures are representative of both the wisdom of the gods and kings (in the case of the sphinx) and the underworld (Anubis). They are rotating forever, in a cycle, and suggests that as one comes up, the other goes down.
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