Cards combination description
High arcan High Priestess and Low arcan Four of Wands combinations:
- You knew all along that you would succeed, you just needed to follow your intuition to the finish line.;
Card 1 - High Priestess
You've maximum possibly encountered the High Priestess before, however in different forms - she can be visible in the archetypes of Persephone, Artemis, Isis and many more. When you encounter her, you will see her sitting on a cubic stone between the 2 pillars at Solomon s Temple, Jachin, and Boaz. Jachin (right) is generally called the Pillar of Establishment and Boaz (left) is the Pillar of Strength. The pillars additionally depict the duality of nature; masculine and feminine, precise and evil, poor and positive.
The High Priestess's vicinity between the 2 suggests that it is her duty to function a mediator between the depths of the reality. She is the 1/3 pillar - the path between. She believes that both pillars are equal and there is understanding to be found out in each worlds. You will also be aware that she wears the crown of Isis which can imply that she is a believer of magic. The excessive priestess wearing of the solar move denotes that she is connected to the season of the earth and the earth itself. The crescent moon at her toes is seen additionally in many depictions of the Virgin Mary, and way that she has a complete draw close over her emotion and the pomegranates confer with the ambition of the priestess.
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Card 2 - Four of Wands
The Four of Wands is a passionate card, abundant with fiery energy. The Rider-Waite Tarot deck depicts the card with a stunning illustration of a duo - presumably lovers - adorned in classical robes dancing merrily beneath a floral welcome wreath composed of four poles, representing the four wands of the card. The ceremonial aspects of this card are evident, it overflows with positive energy. The castle structure in the background symbolises a sense of majesty and awe, with the duo holding flowers up to the skies, a metaphor for accomplishment and praise of the divine. Potential views of the scene are of a matrimonial union or marriage, a welcoming ceremony or a religious rite, though the most common speculation is that it represents a Jewish Wedding Chuppah or Samaritan Jewish Sukkah used for harvest festivals. The wands stand straight without the need for support, this symbolises emotional stability.
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