Keywords for the Page of Wands
In the image on this card, we see a well-dressed young man, attired in elegant yellow and orange clothing. What stands out from among his attire is the yellow tunic covered with black salamanders, a symbol of the element of Fire.
He stands out in the barren sands of the desert, with the only landmark in sight being three imposing pyramids behind him.
He gives the impression of being like a child who has shown up to the very first day of school in his finest attire, eager to make the best impression possible. He’s even added a jaunty red feather to his cap, alluding to his sense of confidence and pride in himself.
This Page holds his wand tightly in front of him with both hands. He looks up at this wand appreciatively, admiring this tool he will carry with him on his future adventures. He is excited and filled with hope for the future, and his enthusiasm for the adventures which lie ahead is clearly palpable.
Interpretation of the Page of Wands in a Reading
When this card comes up in a reading, it can be an indicator that someone in our lives (or perhaps we ourselves) is acting in a way that expresses the enthusiastic, eager and playful attitude of the Page of Wands.
Physically, the Pages tend to represent children in our lives, however, these cards can also refer to any person who has a very youthful energy and lighthearted, innocent and carefree way of being in the world.
As a Page, this card is associated with students, or those who are new to their path in general. They tend to possess a certain pure, uncomplicated passion for life and for the way they express the energy of their suit.
When the Page of Wands appears in a reading, he asks us to approach our current circumstances with the same eagerness, optimism and excitement that he brings to everything he does.
This card encourages us to be willing to take risks and try something new. The Page of Wands wants us to have faith in ourselves, knowing that “fortune favors the bold.” This Page shows us how we can believe again and commit ourselves to something new with courage, for he knows that what is attempted with conviction and self-assurance is far more likely to meet with eventual success.