Tarot Tuesday is a purely generative and recurring online workshop via Zoom that takes place the first Tuesday of each month for the rest of 2020. Novelist, Witch & Creative Writing Midwife Sarah Elizabeth Schantz will use the Tarot to generate a series of writing prompts designed to awaken or feed the muse via divination. These workshops are meant to inspire and influence you as a writer, and also shape the writing to come each month. Sarah is as intuitive as possible when she designs each particular Tuesday so expect the monthly sessions to vary in nature. By listening to what the cards say, as well as other methods used to channel the Invisible, she will likely draw from oracle cards as well as the Tarot to call upon everything from plant medicine to animal guides. There will always be individual divination for each participant as well as a collective forecast that includes a suggested ritual practice and/or other literary prescriptions for moving forward on both the page and inside the day dream that is the writer's life (with focus on how to take care of oneself in a world where artists don't always feel seen, heard, or valued).

These workshops will take place the first Tuesday of every month from 10:00-11:15 a.m. Mountain Time (online via Zoom). For poets & prose writers alike. All levels. Open to anyone anywhere with a Zoom account who can figure out the time zone differences on their own. While you can attempt to get into a workshop last minute, to guarantee a seat, and to make Sarah's life easier, it's much appreciated if you can register ahead of time. Payment will be due a week before each Tuesday.

Each month there will be room for 15 participants (with flexibility).


$15-30 sliding scale.

You can register for one, two, or all three of the following dates:

Oct. 6th, 2020 

Nov. 3rd, 2020 

Dec. 1st, 2020  

To register, email us at: writesofpassage13@gmail.com

In regard to August's Tarot Tuesday, writer & librarian Sherri Pauli had this to say: "The workshop . . . was a lovely piece of beauty sandwiched between two pieces of work[day] bread. It was like the chocolate in a pan au chocolat, or like the freshest strawberry rhubarb jam, or maybe a super dark and luscious blueberry or blackberry jam."