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Corrine Kenner specializes in bringing metaphysical subjects down to earth. Her work on the tarot is widely published, and her classes and workshops are perennial favorites among students in the Midwest. Corrine is a certified tarot master, and she holds a bachelor's degree in philosophy from California State University, Long Beach.
Corrine is the author of Tall Dark Stranger, a handbook on using tarot cards for romance, and Tarot Journaling, a guide to the art of keeping a tarot diary. She was also the creator of Llewellyn's Tarot Calendar. She is a contributor to the 2005, 2006, and 2007 editions of the Llewellyn Tarot Reader. A former newspaper reporter and magazine editor, Kenner edited Llewellyn's popular Astrological Calendar, Daily Planetary Guide, and Sun Sign Book. She is also the author of Crystals for Beginners.
Corrine has lived in Brazil, Los Angeles, and the Twin Cities of Minnesota. She now lives in the Midwest with her husband Dan and her daughters Katherine, Emily, and Julia.
You can find her website at www.corrinekenner.com.
Annual - Almanac | $12.99 US, $16.99 CAN | 9780738737713 | July 2017
Make your seasonal celebrations even more magical with Llewellyn’s 2018 Sabbats Almanac. Packed with rituals, rites, recipes, and crafts, this helpful guide offers fun and fresh ways to... Read more
OTHER TITLES BY Corrine Kenner
ARTICLES BY THIS AUTHOR
Technically speaking, an archetype is a primal pattern of thought—inborn, instinctive, and imprinted on every human’s subconscious mind. Carl Jung, a psychotherapist and a colleague of Sigmund Freud, was the first person to popularize the theory of archetypes. He studied dreams, myths, and legends, and concluded that we’re all born with an innate ability to understand archetypes. In fact, he...
Most people fear the Death card. They don’t like coming face to face with the Grim Reaper, and they feel nothing but pity for the mortal victims who stand in his path. Writers, however, can recognize a kindred spirit in the card. Corrine Kenner, author of the new Tarot for Writers details just what the Death card means—and why we need not fear it.
My daughter Julia has a deck of tarot cards. She looks through it when we’re watching television in the living room. She pulls cards for her sisters, and the study the images together. Sometimes she even takes the deck to play with at her grandmother’s house.
Unfortunately, some of the cards are missing, and some of them are bent. But that’s understandable—Julia is only a year old.
You can tell a lot about a crystal by its color and the magical way that a crystal interacts with light. In fact, color may be the single most important factor you will need to know in order to work with crystals. Since the 1900s, when Isaac Newton used a prism to split sunlight into a rainbow of colors, scientists have recognized that light is a form of energy. That energy travels in waves,...
The Empress is a creative force—an archetypal mother who constantly generates new life. Perpetually pregnant, she’s a symbol of fertility and growth.
Like the High Priestess before her, the Empress is a link between the physical and spiritual worlds. She doesn’t station herself at a gateway, however; she is merely the gateway between spiritual and material existence. She glows with confidence...
If you are a new or intermediate tarot reader, doing readings for yourself or your friends, romance readings will probably be a mainstay of your tarot practice. Everyone wants to know when love is in the cards. Romance readings are fun — and you ...
I don’t read books in order. In fact, I almost never read a book from front to back. Instead, I start by reading the cover and the dust jacket, if there is one. Then I read the table of contents, thoroughly, followed by a few pages in the front, a ...
Agates come in a wide variety of colors and appearance but their distinctive bands of color hint at the layers and hidden depths inside us all. Amethysts are widely used by psychics and can help those who struggle with compulsive behaviors and ...