Imagine Person A gets a haircut, but it’s not what they wanted, so they hide alone in their home out of embarrassment. Person B eventually manages to coax Person A into letting them see their haircut, and Person B finds it charming. Person A ends up liking the haircut after a few days and ends up keeping it for a while.
Made to look easy by @ashleygalvinyoga, this is harder than it looks. Good for stretching the legs and strengthening the core. #drjames_chiro #chiro #Melbourne #chiropractor #chiropractic #adjustment #wellbeing #balance #health #healthyliving #spine #yoga #checkyourspine #staybalanced #chiroadjusted
This week’s card is Adjustment. This card was famously redubbed so (possibly by Crowley?) from its original title, which was Justice -whose icon you can probably make out in the image, the woman with the sword and scales.
I’ve read a nice justification for this, which is that “Justice” is a term that’s too coloured by our perception of morality. The universe isn’t “just”, which is to say it isn’t fair, in a human sense. But it appears to be precisely governed by certain rules (like Newton’s third law), and it constantly adjusts itself accordingly.
The card represents ideas of pragmatism, impartiality, sticking to the rules. Having rules can be fun, and useful; a challenge to explore what can be achieved within their limits. But it’s important to know when to drop them and venture out into the unknown.
The times of drastic change are times of passions. We can never be fit and ready for that which is wholly new. We have to adjust ourselves and every radical adjustment is a crisis in self-esteem: we undergo a test; we have to prove ourselves. A population subjected to drastic change is, thus, a population of misfits, and misfits live and breathe in an atmosphere of passion.