Frequency by Penney Peirce

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I have always had an avid interest in Numerology, not for its forecasting of what we should or shouldn't do, or our propensities toward certain fields (i.e. 5 people are fiercely independent, etc...etc..). I was interested in the relation between numbers and our personal vibrations. In her book, "Frequency," Penney Peirce tells us, "Numbers of frequencies. And every frequency reveals a world or reality with a unique kind of knowledge and particular rules by which it functions. By tuning your frequency to different numbers, you can discover new worlds of information and train yourself in a basic energy skill: traversing the scales.
If anyone is interested in this, let me know and I will share the meditation exercise that accompanies her comments, or you can purchase the book. It's very enlightening!
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  1. Michele's Avatar
    I have a book called Numerology and The Divine Triangle. I love it because it ties both astrology and tarot to the numerology symbolisms.

    What's great is the book is set up along the original Tarot and then it gives you the astrological reference and the numerical reference along with it.

    For example, the eight of swords. First the tarot symbolism on the Ride-Waite deck (not the new agey ones) gives the meaning of the card. Then it is tied to the first decan of Gemini with a further expression and then it is given a personal vibration 63/9 and then as a temporary vibration of 63/9.

    I probably wont buy the book because I stick with this one. But, any meditations you care to post would be welcome.
  2. Michele's Avatar
    I ran across this bit of information when I was originally working with Numerology and the Divine Triangle. It adds a whole new perspective to playing Solitare. I still prefer actual cards to the computer..

    The Tarot (or Tarot Card Deck) consists of 78 cards, which have been used for fortune telling for centuries. There is much controversy as to the official history of the tarot. Some say a medieval version of the cards dates back to the early 1400s. Because of the Italian-looking imagery found in the cards, some say they have an Italian origin. Others say the cards came from China or Egypt. And of course the Gypsies, long associated with the art of fortune telling, are said to have had a hand in the creation, if not the popularity of the cards. The mystery is further stirred when the correspondence of the cards with Cabbalistic or Kabalistic philosophy is considered. Although agreement of the history and origin of the cards is not to be found, it can be agreed that the tarot is a very popular mysterious oracle.

    The tarot deck is comprised of 78 cards: 22 major arcana and 56 minor arcana. The 22 major arcana cards are supposed to depict a journey through one's life, which originates with the Fool card and ends with a card called The World. Although mystics have called this the road through life, some clergy have said the cards were the road to hell and the devil. The Devil is a card in the major arcane, but it depicts enslavement, addiction and misdirection rather than Satan. Another widely misunderstood card is the famous Death card, which does not mean death of the physical body, but merely change and transformation of some kind. The fool card is the predecessor of the Joker cards we discard before shuffling most decks for a game.

    The minor arcana is the part of the deck that most closely resembles our playing cards of today. The minor arcane contains four suites, which correspond to any game deck you may have around the house. The suits are Wands (Clubs) Cups (Hearts) Pentacles (Diamonds) and Swords (Spades). Also present are the Queen, King and Knight (or Jack) of each suit, plus the addition of Pages, which resemble young men, or women of court, which are not represented in the modern playing deck.

    You no longer have to visit a gypsy tent to get a tarot reading and you no longer have to duck into an “occult” shop to purchase a deck for yourself. There are many decks available, from the “mainstream’’ Rider-Waite deck, which evolved in the early 1900s to tarot cards with woodland images for Pagans, feline images for Cat lovers, as well as pictures of beautiful lands both real and imagined. The decks come with complete instructions and meanings for all of the cards, so the true mystery of the tarot can be as easy as trying it for yourself, if you’re game.