Tarot Runes I Ching Stichomancy Contact
Store Numerology Coin Flip Yes or No Webmasters
Personal Celebrity Biorhythms Bibliomancy Settings

Today's Tarot for George Clooney

Click for Details  
Click for Details
 
 
Click for Details
 
 
 
Click for Details
Click for Details

The Fourfold Vision spread offers a progression of different ways of looking at an object, person, or situation. It is a powerful tool for gaining deeper insight into the specific subjects of other readings. The Haindl Tarot weaves a tapestry of haunting beauty from the traditions of Native America, the Holy Grail, the I Ching, Kabbalah and the Norse Runes, and is the deck of choice for mystics and those seeking enlightenment. If you would like your own copy of the Haindl Tarot, you can buy it now!
Click for DetailsThe card on the far right represents the object being viewed, be it an idea, relationship, or the self. The Devil: Something exciting, possibly dangerous or forbidden. Temptation. Physical gratification. Exploring darker feelings. Wild action opens up new areas in life.
Click for DetailsThe card second from the right represents the physical vision: how the object is seen at a base or mechanical level. Six of Cups (Happiness), when reversed: The happy moment may be passing. Not recognizing happiness. Unbalanced or excessive behavior.
Click for DetailsThe card in the middle represents the mental vision: the object personified and seen through a humanized perspective. Three of Swords (Mourning), when reversed: Difficulty accepting loss. The natural cycle will bring renewal.
Click for DetailsThe card second from the left represents the emotional vision: how passions and values are creatively stimulated by the mental vision. The Hermit: Withdrawal from outside interests. Self-reliance. Self-creation. Developing one's personality. Gaining wisdom. Powerful dreams.
Click for DetailsThe card on the far left represents the fourfold or mystical vision: still viewing through the previous three, we now add a spiritual element, revealing unseen aspects of the object. Daughter of Cups (Brigid of Treland), when reversed: Loss of self-assurance. Importance of personal history ignored.