Yesterday, in a spirit of play, I posted 26 observations as part of an exercise by Dr. Wenger of Renaissance Project called 50 Observations. One arbitrary observation was an interview about a new Minoan Tarot deck including a picture of a Minoan warrior, followed by my photo of a statue of Romulus and Remus. See below for 6-4-11 observation.
(June 4 posting) Photo of a sculpture of the Roman legend, Romulus and Remus--twins suckled by a wolf--who founded Rome. I’m realizing that already a Cretan-Greek theme has spontaneously emerged. The Minoan Tarot deck of observation #22 is related to the Greek legend of #26.
"Images are like keys to a portal of deeper vision."
This Greco-Roman-Cretan theme with potential for synchronicity continues on Sunday morning, June 5. T is telling me about a workshop she took yesterday in Chelsea, Manhattan, in which participants are focusing on deeper insight. They pair up to "read" each other using a series of techniques related to opening certain chakras. She describes the following related to reading the imagery of her male counterpart:
T picks up that his imagery takes place during ancient Roman times. She sees him within a great amphitheater with other gladiators. He is about to fight, is dressed in a short toga and armband, and is driving a small horse-driven chariot as he enters the stadium. Thousands of people are cheering, yelling. He is one of the main gladiators. In the exercise, he asks T: Do I make it? Do I win? But the bell signifying that the exercise has ended calls them back into the workshop group.
When T tells me this story, she is of course unaware of my posting. Curious, I ask her to look at the Minoan warrior. The warrior and chariot are similar, she says, although in her reading it is a horse not a griffin with wings. But her vision reading takes place in ancient Rome during the time of the gladiators, which is a similarity to my Greco-Roman post.
I ask her what her vision reading meant to her counterpart; what she says is that the story appeared important to him at this time in his life. I also do not know why this Greco-Roman-Cretan theme has appeared.