Tigers are… Hugely generous, well mannered, courageous, honourale, noble, magnetic, lucky, strong, authorititive, sensitive, deep thinking, dedicated, passionate
Tiger make good leaders and warriors.
Tigers can also be… Aggressive, undisciplined, uncompromising, vain, disobedient, hot headed, stubborn, disrespectful of rules
Most compatable with: Horse, Dog, Dragon
Least compatable with: Monkey, Ox
Famous Tigers: Tom Cruise, Demi Moore, Jodie Foster, Stevie Wonder, Phil Collins, Ludwig van Beethoven, Karl Marx, Oscar Wilde
Western co-signs: TIGER/Leo Fire and wood again. Shining brightly, the Tiger/Leo ought to be the happiest of beasts. The indisputable king of the jungle hasn’t a worry in the world. For once his arch-rival is on his side. Nothing short of an excess of pride and preening vanity should daunt him. His ego might just get in the way of his brain from time to time. If you deal with this creature, keep your sense of humour. His roar is worse than his bite.
The Chinese Elements and your sign: The Wood Tiger
This Tiger is well noted for his (or her) boundless enthusiasm and exceptional daring. An unflinching pioneer, he loves to undertake grandiose projects and do what has never been done before. But he prefers initiating to realizing, and few of his enterprises are carried through to a happy conclusion. Failure, however, never influences his calenture in a way or another. Whatever the situation in which he may find himself, the Tiger of this combination can always discover something that fascinates him. Boredom is consequently unknown to his nature. He lives intensely, crowding every minute of his life and never allowing himself to muddle through or indulge in self-pity for a single moment. He holds, contempt for both ivory-tower idealists and garrulous theoreticians alike, being himself unable to pursue any thought or conversation in depth. He is prone to sudden, unpredictable explosions of boiling anger, and this weakness of his is a serious handicap in his relations with others. Despite his fiery character, he does need a congenial affective atmosphere in order to function properly. The Wood Tiger is often a prey to his various internal conflicts. He is often torn between his selfishness and his generosity. He acutely feels the necessity of more patience and consistency, yet he cannot help being drawn away from one job to another. There is also a contradiction between his obvious desire for adventures and his secret longing for a cozy life. It is important that he can solve these conflicts during his adolescence, preferably with psychiatric help.