Five of Cups
Five of Cups indicates someone lost what they loved.
In a tarot reading, it is about the inquirer (querent), someone close to the inquirer, or a hidden aspect within the inquirer that needs to be acknowledged for the inquirer to reach their highest consciousness. The happiness the inquirer is seeking can be found by answering a question:
Why is love important if it can be lost (or not)?
It is import to consider that this is a Minor Arcana card (pip card), which carries a message that signifies an event that impacts your immediate past and future. When it appears the universe wants you to focus on feelings about lost love.
Five of Cups
Upright= Haunting Loss
Element= Water (which influences love and emotions)
Yes or no=This card is it typically a no
CINCO DE COPAS
VERTICAL= PÉRDIDA IRREPARABLE
INVERTIDA= SANAR DE UNA PÉRDIDA
The signs are less important than the traits they represent because a person has sun, moon and rising signs, and one or more of these is often unknown to the tarot reader. The zodiac for this card relates to traits of sensitivity, focus, and intuition. And, planetary concepts of fighting are seen with: MARS.
Note: These traditional tarot-astrology references are based on concepts commonly attributed to the secret society knows as the Hermetic Order of the Golden Dawn from the turn of the 20th century.
Five of Cups, like all cards, is part of a cycle of beginning, middle, and end. The stage of this event is Fixed (Middle), and may be related to November and the energy of Fall.
As with all 5s in the Tarot, this card indicates a time of struggle. This card carries the energetic influence of 5. Watch for repeating numbers of 5 after the reading for confirmation of their importance in the reading.
The cards refer to identified traits and energies that balance each other out as opposite but interconnected forces. Some cards are grammatically gendered or depict age. This does not refer to actual biological gender or physical years. Masculine and feminine traits, and levels of maturity, exist in all of us.
The image above shows two different decks. The original Rider–Waite tarot deck for tarot card reading, also known as the Waite–Smith, or Rider–Waite–Smith, or Rider tarot deck is the most popular version of cards used today. Illustrated by Pamela Colman Smith, based on the instructions of academic and mystic A. E. Waite, the cards were originally published by the Rider Company in 1909. This deck has long been the gold-standard for learning tarot.
The Lightworker’s Tarot Deck, also shown here, is a beginner deck that uses many of the symbols and colors used in the Rider–Waite deck but also provides modern imagery designed for a rapid sensory-intuition response by today’s new generation of readers. A reader should select a deck based on what feels right for them.