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.
How can bodily norms inform the way one might queer tarot? And what does queer actually mean to me as a fat tarot reader?
Is it #timesup for the Tarot?
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.
Did you know, the first 'professional' tarot reading Cassandra Snow ever did was for Alex Franzen? Here the two friends catch up about resilience in the face of rejection and setbacks (and tarot!)
From radical readings to spell kits, intuitive tea blends to books, decks, art and apparel, LRT writers share their gift-able suggestions in this open thread post. Jump in and share your own links, too!
Sarah Gottesdiener is one of my witchy-queer heroes. It was an honour, a privilege and a joy not only to contribute to the next issue of Many Moons, but to chat with her about queer magic, tarot and lunar love.
"The Page of Swords is not going to lie to you about the reality we are facing - however, it does bring a new view."
Maranda interviews Katie West on her upcoming anthology for witchy femmes, queer conjurers, and magical rebels.
Comparing cards from two or more different tarot decks can help you discover new depths of meaning. Here are some examples!
It's National Coming Out Month everybody! This Sunday Spread is dedicated to defining our boundaries, expressing our needs, and honoring our identities.
If you're poly, or want to be, your Venus sign offers advice for making it work!
"I suffered for probably three years ... Until one day someone said to me 'Why don't you just leave?' They weren't being kind, but it was the best thing anyone has ever said to me to this day."
"The many worlds depicted in this deck come from an impulse to look through and ahead towards revolutions that threaten the current world order."
There are many different ways to rename the court cards in tarot, and each system teaches us something new about these characters.
"Three decks: Each of them would encompass male, female, and non-binary elements that people could combine any way that they want."
These two difficult cards show us different faces of trauma, both personal, and collective.
Get ready to support a tarot deck that feels like radical, beautiful Pride parade! The Numinous Tarot is for everybody and every body.
"I know a healthy, caring relationship is possible. I didn’t think it was. But I am living it. And I deserve it. And so do you."
The Two, Three, and Four of Swords make more sense if we read them as a group and see a narrative of decision-heartbreak-rest that so often plays out in LGBTQ+ lives.
Intrigued by its city-based approach & entranced by the queer and feminist themes, Cassandra reviews The Urban Tarot.
Sarah Gottesdiener shares the journey that led her to create the phenomenally successful Many Moons Workbook.
Cassandra explores themes of LGBTQIA+ mental health, sobriety, sexual exploration and more in the Ace of Swords.
Maranda explores the Three of Swords, access intimacy, and the emotions of inaccessibility.
Illustrator Stasia Burrington introduces her colourful, nature-rich tarot deck, inspired by Japanese and Buddhist concepts and ideals.
Cassandra explores the tirelessly kind side of this activist leader, and how he shows up for LGBTQ-identified folks.
Cassandra looks at some LGBTQ-specific interpretations of the Queen of Wands.
Cassandra explores the ways this passionate, fast-moving card might represent LGBTQ+ experiences.
[Guest Post] Instead of trying to fit yourself into a box, put your intentions into one - especially slutty queer intentions.