Thus Much Liberty


WHAT CAN YOU SEE ?(click picture to enlarge)  

And what does it tell you about yourself and possible futures?

‘Thus Much Liberty’ is the second in the series of shamanic divination cards from ‘Indifferent’ by Paul Conneally. It Forms part of his wider piece for Snibston Transform – Spoil Heap Harvest‘.

‘Indifferent’ combines presaged images of flowers, plants and animal faeces collected on a walk through Snibston Country Park, with lines from Francis Beumont who along with William Wordsworth was channeled by Conneally as he explored the Country Park which is on the site of the spoil heap from Snibston Colliery – now Snibston Discovery Museum or plain old Snibston. The images are divination tools. Just what can you see in the image and what does what you see tell you about yourself – past – present- future?

You are invited to tell what you can see in the image? What is it? Where is it?

Leave a comment below or send your responses to .

The cards with instructions will be produced as a set and will prove an invaluable divination tool for all who seek to discover more about themselves in this and other worlds. The first card ‘Freedom for a Song‘ can also be accessed and used to find personal insight / foresight.


4 thoughts on “Thus Much Liberty

  1. I can see lots of faces including a man in profile and another whose nose and mouth are visible although he is buried in sand or under water; a kitten wearing boxing gloves, a pug with a pea shooter, a quality street sweet, a small, angry dog, a woman’s breast …

  2. I also see a cigarette. I’ve never smoked but my Dad has been enslaved since he was 14, he’s 75 now. He’s probably smoked the equivalent value of a sizeable house. Since retiring his smoking has increased, you’ll find him in his shed/garage/greenhouse/toilet etc with a cigarette and a book. He’s frighteningly thin and has 57% lung capacity. He pretends to try to quit but his rebel souls whispers in his ear "You can’t tell me what to do!". Cigarettes are the love of his life. It breaks my heart.PS I’, bringing him to Snibston today!

  3. I see the absence of a cigarette. Something that’s missing, encouraging focus on other things, but still we see what it is that is gone.

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