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Biblical Numerology on the Rider-Waite Tarot

Here’s a fun and enjoyable way (with links to online tarot cards) to discover what’s really in the Bible. Ms. Tano spent 17 years decoding a 104 year old secret hidden on the Rider-Waite tarot cards, namely, that they symbolize Biblical history, as well as reveal the Bible’s extensive, and obvious, numerology. Think there isn’t life on other planets? The Bible says otherwise (Knight of Wands). Think marriage is for one man and one woman? Well, despite a commandment against adultery, God’s favorite king, David, had an affair with a married woman (Queen of Wands) who gave birth to Solomon (Justice), who had 700 wives and 300 concubines. Furthermore, monogamy didn’t apply to any other king or average male either—most had several wives. Men could even marry their half sisters if they had different mothers. And white was for non-virgins (9 of Swords). Think original sin was about an apple (The Lovers)? Nonsense. First of all, it isn’t mentioned until the Bible’s 5th book, and original sin was about human sacrifice (7 of cups and 7 of pentacles). Think Adam and Eve were the only ones in Eden? God says the King of Tyre (King of Cups) had been there as well. Think the prohibition against sleeping with one’s own gender was about homosexuality? Not so. This act was associated with heterosexual cultists who kidnapped, raped, tortured, and murdered other heterosexuals as a means of honoring pagan gods (Hanged Man). Think no one’s ever seen God? Just the opposite. The Jews often saw him standing and talking with Moses at his tent. Furthermore, Aaron and seventy elders, who were summoned to Mt. Sinai along with Moses, also saw God (7 of Cups). Think Moses was a brave and booming orator? The Bible says he stuttered and was a fearful and constant complainer (Ace of Pentacles). What’s the future hold for mankind? The Dead Sea will be healed (Page of Cups) and God, himself, will return to his holy mountain (Temperance). Most of the 78 narratives in Biblical Numerology on the Rider-Waite Tarot (if this were a paper book, it would be 510 pages) are a page or two, but the symbols on the cards are supported with full references (about half of the book), not just chapter and verse, so you can see the proof immediately, without needing a Bible. Many of the same stories, of course, can be found in the Talmud and the Koran. This book also documents the Italian Catholic (the first Christians) origin of the tarot and gives brief biographies of Rider-Waite’s author and artist, both of whom were Catholic. There are two lists of kings (and one queen), one for Judah and one for Israel, along with the length of their reigns.

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