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What does a white cat symbolize in the Tarot?
Symbolizing many things. Some of these symbolize the unconscious, some are metaphors, some are a part of a character in a story, and others are just common meanings. A white cat is likely to symbolize the subconscious mind, and the unconscious, though some white cats are very aware of what is going on around them. If the question or the answer contns the word 'kittens' then this might indicate the idea of kittens being born as a result of the relationship you are describing.
White cat on the left side of the image on the bottom of the deck is called the Knight of Wands. This cat has the number 5.
The Five of Wands (or 5 of Pentacles)
This card represents an individual with strong desires and will,
who takes pleasure in the pursuit of material possessions. He can be
very obstinate and can have a hard time expressing himself. If
appearing in a reading, this card usually indicates a strong sense
of self-confidence and can be a sign that business and financial
projects are going well. A reading can also indicate that a person
may be seeking a new love interest or marriage partner. In
connection with the Tarot, a white cat can represent the subconscious
part of the self that holds the secrets of the unconscious. In
readings, the number five often means that some form of change is
needed in your life.
Five of Wands can represent:
- Money and wealth
- A business in the start-up stage
- New relationship
- A new beginning in life
- You have a sense of humor
Another interesting information about white cats.
In ancient Egypt, white cats symbolized the soul and the divine. It
is likely that a common origin for these symbols is based on the
idea that the god Atum was created from sand. When Atum was created
from the "sand", he was made of black stone and white dust. Hence,
white stone was a symbol for Atum and the white cat. Because the cat
can climb on the back of a lion and the cat cannot, a white cat
represents the lion's power.
My interpretation would be:
The five white cats is the tarot symbol of Five of Wands.
The five-stacked objects with four of the objects (the candles) on top, and the last object (the candle) at the bottom is the symbol of Eight of Wands.
The interpretation of the white cats is not really a common interpretation, and I have never seen it mentioned as being "associated" with the Eight of Wands. In fact, the interpretation of this image as being of an Eight is an invention of the artist.
However, I think that in the case of the Eight, there is more than one interpretation that is valid. As is the case with many tarot cards, they can be interpreted in many ways. It is easy to see that the image includes the color red, and the word "burning." But also the color white, the number eight, and the word "fire." There is also an association of eight with the word "light."
For example, fire is often associated with light, as evidenced by the fact that we use the word "fire" for both the light of the sun and the heat of a stove. The fact that the fire symbol in the Eight of Wands comes with the red color and the word "burning" indicates that there is a connection to light.
The tarot card of the "burning man" is most often interpreted as the card symbolizing a "lover of fire."
Similarly, the association of the eight with the word "light" is found in the Tarot of Cups (and possibly other decks). This card is usually interpreted to represent the element of water, but I also see the interpretation as being that of fire.
It is quite natural that in the Eight of Wands, the eight would be interpreted as the number eight, or as "the fire." The Eight of Wands represents a "fire" that is also an "eight."
In the same manner, the card symbolizing a "lover of fire" is often interpreted as having an eighth and a ninth. This is because, the number eight represents, in some decks, the element of fire. In others, it represents the number nine, which represents the element of r. Thus, a card that represents "lover of fire" is often interpreted as a symbol of both the element of fire and the element of r.
But the eight is also the number eight in the tarot. What is sd by both the "lover of fire" and the eight are, in reality, identical. The "lover of fire" is "the lover of fire," and the number eight is the number eight.
So the "lover of fire" in the tarot and the "lover of fire" in the Tarot of Wands are essentially the same. What I am trying to say is that the "lover of fire" in the tarot is not the number eight. The "lover of fire" in the tarot is the number "eight," but eight, or the "eighth" and "ninth," cannot possibly be an element of fire or an r.
To put it briefly, the Tarot of Wands says that "the eighth" and the "ninth" are not two elements that exist together, but, rather, they are two numbers that happen to be written as two numbers in a row.
I think this is an interesting question. The only book I have found that mentions the number eight is "The Magical Tarot". I have never found any references to this anywhere on the internet. However, the idea of eight and nine and how they work is not hard to grasp.
In western occultism, eight is a sacred number. It is called the "Sacred Number" because there are eight different "Elements". "One" or "Spirit", "Fire", "Earth", "r", "Water" and "Wood".
These "Elements" are very important in magic and occultism.
So in this book there is an idea that the number eight is an important sign in the Tarot because eight is a holy number.
The nine also appears in the book because there are nine different parts in the tarot pack (Pentacles, Strength, Tower, Cups, Swords, Sun, Moon,