The Tarot is a collection of seventy-eight picture cards, created by Freemasons during the Industrial Revolution, in order to facilitate the transition of power from Feudal to Capitalist elites.[1] The tarot represents Old Energy Ideology and an old energy Creation Tempate.

Related Terms

Creation Template > Archetypal Gestalt, Archetype Constellation, Archetypes, Big Questions, Collective Consciousness, Creations Equation, External Resistance, Generic Apocalyptic Narrative, Identity Archetype, Ideology, Less Than Messages, Magic, Masonic Tarot, Masonic Tarot Deck, New Energy Archetype, New Energy Creation Template, Old Energy Archetype, System Maintenance, Tarot, The System, Triumph of Spirit Archetype Deck, Triumph of Spirit Archetype System, Zoroastrian Binary


Creation Template > Big Questions, Tarot, Triumph of Spirit Archetype Deck, Triumph of Spirit Archetype System


The Western Tarot deck is a relatively complete reflection of the Western Creation Template. The Western Tarot is a recollection of twenty-two major "arcana" (really archetypes) and fifty-six minor elaborations on those archetypes.

The Tarot was designed by Freemasons throughout the 18th and 19th century to serve an elite agenda (Sosteric, 2014; Decker, Depaulis, & Dummett, 1996). Freemasons obscured the elite ideology and agenda by successfully presenting their work as reflective of ancient spiritual wisdom. The presentation of the Tarot as something other than a reflection of elite ideas about management and control prompted Decker, Depaulis & Dummett (1996) to suggest that the Masonic Tarot was the...

...most successful propaganda campaign ever launched: not by a very long way the most important, but the most completely successful. An entire false history, and false interpretation, of the Tarot pack was concocted by the occultists; and it is all but universally believed.

The ideological function of the tarot system is obscured by efforts to present the cards as "sacred" in some way. This original effort was conducted by Freemasons who attempted to link the tarot archetypes o ancient Egyptian wisdom. In modern times, it is innocently perpetuated by tarot aficionados. One popular tarot website informs us that the “seventy-eight Tarot cards, the archetype cards, teach us “what we need to learn and master to live an inspired life.”[2]


  1. Sosteric, Mike. “A Sociology of Tarot.” Canadian Journal of Sociology 39, no. 3 (2014). https://www.academia.edu/25055505/.
  2. https://www.biddytarot.com/learn-tarot/
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