As I work though my own process of reclaiming my own Empressness, I turned to three queer tarot decks for new perspectives.
Danielle's new column will look at the intersections of travel and shadow work, via the perspectives of tarot cards. Get to know our newest team member here!
Why is fat usually a symbol for something else in tarot & oracle decks? Well first, we need to understand how fatphobia is ingrained in our minds & lives.
Maranda shares brief thoughts and non-revelations on an impulsive trip.
"Levees go up. They come down. But the Mississippi and her people always endure. I wanted to pay homage to that."
Fehu is often interpreted as wealth or property. Immediately, this radical witch gets the willies.
"This conversation made me realize that I will need to put a disclaimer in my introduction about this deck. This deck has teeth and is not for the faint of heart!"
The beauty of forming a collective is that you’re not alone in facing these risks.
This month on the Sunday Spread: we imagine, sparkle, and manifest with a review of Pamela Chen's new Crystal Unicorn Tarot!
Get to know artist, illustrator and witch Sabrina Scott and their new column, which looks at radical magic and healing with ritual.
Get to know Cathou and her brilliant new column, which examines body representations in the tarot.
The Queen of Swords speaks deeply to the part of our wounded radical souls still thinking that in the end justice will win out.
Breaking down the definition of abuse to dispel myths and misconceptions.
Witchbody shows us that "magic is a way of talking, and a way of being with", exploring and celebrating the power of connection between all things.
How can bodily norms inform the way one might queer tarot? And what does queer actually mean to me as a fat tarot reader?
We learn from the wisdom of our ancestors, but we also learn from their mistakes.
To really address accountability, we must review our modes of justice.
This Sunday Spread is dedicated to finding and giving all the different kinds of love in our lives!
"It is important to remember that the work of ending rape and abuse is going to be messy."
Artist and priestess Rebekah Erev shares a project that explores queers using the Jewish ritual of water immersion, mikveh.
This card can be a beautiful call to action and a powerful source of encouragement and affirmation to our community in ever-trying political times.
Offense, callouts, call ins, exposure, and grief. Artemisia explores abuse and accountability.
A little New Year perspective as we dive into 2018 together!
Come share your intentions for 2018 and take part in our big beautiful community tarot reading!