48-Queen of Cups Reversed Golden Work Tarot Reading

This page is part of your work tarot reading with the Golden Tarot Deck. If you are reading this page by accident you may prefer our Spirit Guide Quiz or if you looked for The Queen of Cups specifically try The Queen of Cups Golden Tarot Meaning. Love, Luck and Light to all!

Career, Work Or Retirement:

A woman in your workplace may be causing you problems. If so, she would be a once very kind and understanding person, who has now morphed into basically a control freak, and at minimum her loving ways might have turned into being more judgmental and untrustworthy. The best way to handle her is to be considerate of her feelings, and not to give her any information that you wouldn’t want shared with everyone. If looking for work, a woman may be helpful in landing a job now.

Card Meanings: Weak, Disloyal, Gloom, Manipulative, Lack Of Trust, Sulky, Giving Too Much, Smothering, Spiteful, Perverse, Unfaithful, Shallow, Self-Centred, Over-Active Imagination, Depressed, Overly-Sensitive, Lacking Direction, Insecurity, Unhappy, Bitter, Blocked Intuition, Vengeful, Frivolous, Emotional Immaturity, Needy, Silly, Disorganised

The Queen of Cups is among the most loving archetypes in the deck. She indicates compassion, love, and concern for ourselves and our fellow man. Often when the ‘court cards’ come up in a reading, they indicate an actual person, in this case a woman, in our lives. The majority of the time when The Queen of Cups appears, and is ‘standing in’ for a person, she is representing a female with hair on the lighter end of the spectrum.

This reading is part of a work tarot reading using the The Queen of Cups using cards from the with the Golden Tarot Deck. You will find many more tarot pages that will be of great help if you need tarot card meanings. Use the search at the bottom of the page. We have some amazing tarot books for you to browse. Please see below.

Here are some snippets from a few of my favorite books

Portable Magic
Book Details
Portable Magic: In traditional Western ceremonial magic, or the more modern systems of magic based on it such as that taught by the Golden Dawn, various instruments are used during rituals in order to bring about willed purposes. Most of these tools are physical objects. Among the more important tools are the wand, the sword, the lamp, the knife, the altar, the ring, the cup, the sash, the robe, the lamen, the temple or ritual chamber, the pillars, and the banners of the quarters; there are many others that vary from system to system. They are often beautiful and precious objects, expensive and difficult to make. This alone has inhibited many individuals who might otherwise have pursued the study of ceremonial magic. They fear they do not possess the skill to make the instruments correctly, they cannot afford to buy them already made, or they do not have a room in their house that they can set aside as a temple wholly for ritual work.

Try our Love Horoscopes: Taurus and Aries

Tarot for Beginners: The Court Arcana is the collective term for the Pages, Knights, Queens and Kings of each suit. These cards are generally thought to represent individual people and their influence on a situation, though they may reflect a personality trait within the querent that is either helping or hindering progress. Pages are often seen as messengers bringing some kind of news, while Knights, associated with swift-moving energy, often herald a sudden change in a situation. Queens and Kings represent the feminine and masculine ruling influences of their given suits. For example, the Queen of Cups represents the ideals of using emotional intelligence for the benefit of all, while the King of Swords may indicate an authoritative, competent problem-solver.

Tarot Triumphs: All this, it’s plain, can be incorporated into the way we interpret Death in a Tarot reading. It is very rarely an indication of physical human death, and even if such a meaning seems absolutely inevitable to the diviner, I would counsel against proclaiming it as such if it relates to the present or the future in a reading. There is another consideration: if we include all the Tarot Trumps in a layout, as we do in the Fool’s Mirror in chapter seven, then we have to see the Death card as a rightful part of every situation. Death does mean change, and bidding farewell to the familiar can be painful. On a psychological level, the death of old habits or patterns can cause acute anxiety, as these are broken up to make way for the new. It is also possible to be addicted to change for its own sake, and so the card could be a warning not to be ruled simply by the desire to destroy the old and make a new start.

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Reversed Cards: Have you ever had someone talk you out of doing something you knew you would eventually regret? If so, then you have experienced the Seven of Swords in the protection aspect in real life. In the upright position there tends to be a bit of an implosive energy to this card; it’s action without thinking about the long-term consequences. Here in the protection aspect, the reality of the future beyond the action looms large. Karmically speaking, when we take from others or deal with others with a vibration of ill intent, then that energy comes back and bites us in the ass. Having this card in the protection aspect is a blessing to your future self.