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Category Archives: Messiah

Vesica Pisces

The Vesica Pisces is an ancient symbol used in Pagan culture, Christian symbolism and sacred geometry, as well as various other belief systems.
The two overlapping circles represent the physical world on one side and the causal or spiritual world on the other. The section where they intersect is the akashic or etheric level and is the “bridge between heaven and earth.”
The etheric level carries sound. When we fall still and listen we connect with the etheric level. We experience it as a vast space. Into this space comes peace, answers, and a feeling of connection with whatever is “on the other side”.
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World Tarot card meaning: second view

The World major tarot cards sits at number 21.
The World tarot card represents birth and rebirth, new beginnings and opportunities.
It is important that you read my information on the Vesica Pisces in order to fully comprehend the symbolism of The World.
Here you will have learnt how the Vesica Pisces, the central ellipse that the woman dances out from, is the bridge between heaven and earth or the unmanifest and manifest worlds.
In tarot the woman is symbolic of the life giving force of creation. She holds two batons or wands in her hands depicting the dual nature that she brings to humanity.
At The Lovers tarot cards we learnt how discrimination helps us to rise above our dual natures in order to make correct choices in life. However here, at the World card, we are the new born spirit emerging into nature as symbolised by the wreath that grows around the Vesica Pisces.
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World Tarot Card Meanings

Key Words for the World Tarot Card Meanings

  • Value
  • Success
  • Achievement
  • Fulfillment
  • Enrichment
  • Satisfaction

Introduction to the World Tarot Card Meanings:
There’s a joke that goes something like: “when you play a country and western record backwards, what happens? Your dog comes back, your lover comes back, your money comes back and you live happily ever after.” This is the theme of the World Tarot card.
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Tetramorph

A tetramorph is a symbolic arrangement of four differing elements, or the combination of four disparate elements in one unit. The term is derived from the Greek tetra, meaning four, and morph, shape.
Archaeological evidence exists showing that early man divided the four quarters of the horizon, or space, later a place of sacrifice, such as a temple, and attributed characteristics and spiritual qualities to each quarter. Alternatively the composite elements were carved into mythic creatures such as the Egyptian, Greek and Babylonian Sphinxes of antiquity depicting bull-like bodies with birds-wings, lion’s paws and human faces. Such composite creatures are found in many mythologies.
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Events of Book of Revelation

The Book of Revelation is the final book of the New Testament corpus. The title came into usage from the first word of the book in Koine Greek: apokalupsis, meaning “unveiling” or “revelation” (the author himself not having provided a title). It is also known as the Book of the Revelation of Saint John the Divine or the Apocalypse of John, (both in reference to its author) or the Book of the Revelation of Jesus Christ (in reference to its opening line) or simply Revelation, (often dubbed “Revelations” in contrast to the singular in the original Koine) or the Apocalypse.
The word “apocalypse” is also used for other works of a similar nature in the literary genre of apocalyptic literature. Such literature is “marked by distinctive literary features, particularly prediction of future events and accounts of visionary experiences or journeys to heaven, often involving vivid symbolism.
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Scriptural requirements concerning the Messiah (Judaism and Christianity)

The following is an example of a list of scriptural requirements in Judaism and Christianity concerning the Messiah: his actions, and his reign. Jewish and Christian sources both insist that the Messiah will fulfill all relevant prophecies outright.
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Messiah: Taoism

Li Hong (Chinese: 李弘) is a messianic figure in religious Taoism prophesied to appear at the end of the world cycle to rescue the chosen people, who would be distinguished by certain talismans, practices and virtues. Myths surrounding Li Hong took shape in literature during the Han dynasty. He is depicted in the Daoist scripture Spirit Spells of the Abyss as an ideal leader who would reappear to set right heaven (tian) and earth (dì) at a time of upheaval and chaos.
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