This article delves into the symbolic meanings of tarot cards that stand out among the others because not to appeal, unlike most, the human figure to embody and convey their messages. The images that illustrate, in all its versions, contain and express a wide variety of meanings. Stop to consider the myriad of details of the design chosen to represent each secret is to enter a fascinating world of rich symbolism. Each of the tarot cards, and suggests evokes different meanings. However, most have in common the presence of human figures that embody and convey these meanings. So, are particularly interesting to know more about those few that appeal to other symbologies. The Moon is, of all the tarot cards, the only major arcana symbolism that has a strong animal. Here, although the figure warns of the dangers of silver light makes things appear what they are not, do not see any human figure.
They are a dog and a wolf, which, deceived by his spell, I howl with sadness. Brothers to the end, the wild one, the other domesticated by man, both are victims of the excesses of the imagination about the dangers of which we hear this letter. And the moon is traditionally associated with the concept of fertility, refers, in tarot cards, a more spiritual than physical fertility: precisely the imagination and emotions. Fluctuating, changing and cyclical, Moon expressed very different meanings depending on the accompanying charts on each spin. Thus, it may herald from a prosperity that is overrun with the momentum of the rising tides, due to severe conflict behaviors "lunatic", ie, erratic and unstable. The Wheel of Fortune is one of the few tarot cards without human figures. Its symbolism is rooted strongly in the Egyptian and Greco-Roman mythology. Above the wheel appears the Sphinx, the Egyptian symbol of force, royalty, and life after death. On the far left, Typhon, the