One item to note in the Upright word list is the appearance of “genius.” Genius here does not mean intelligence. Rather, as in the phrase “genius of a place,” it refers to a powerful attendant spirit. I believe this is meant, not as an intelligent person, but rather in the sense of the “genius of a place,” a powerful attendant spirit.
On his Etteilla’s Trumps blog, Michael S. Howard suggested a connection to the Greek daemon (c.f. Roman genius), a guiding spirit who bridged the worlds of human and divine. This is reflected in the Julia Orsini handbook for the Grand Etteilla, which claims that the “Egyptians” who created the Book of Thoth had no concept of a Devil, but used the word in a complimentary way for man of great knowledge who through his studies gained the divine gift of passing between worlds. Arlecchino himself is such a being.
Strength, human strength, extraordinary power, physical strength, virtues, violent impetus, momentum of genius, force of spirit, ravage, violence, vehemence, constraint, firmness, manual or physical labor.
Lightness, weakness, smallness, tenderness, weakening, dizziness, faint, despondency, depression, languor, collapse, sin, trespass, sacrilege.