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This edition of the Rider-Waite Tarot was released by US Games in 1971, and has paler images than the current edition. The cards have the handwritten titles by Pamela Colman-Smith and do not feature the US Games copyright notice.
This version of the Rider-Waite Tarot was published by University Books beginning in 1959. Its colours are more vivid than later editions - the blues and purples are almost electric - and the backs have a different design.
The Ring Cycle Tarot is a complex, non-traditional tarot based on The Ring of the Nibelung, an opera by Wagner. The 78 cards are adapted from illustrations by Arthur Rackham and are part of a deep system based on the mythology, symbolism, plot, music and characters of the Ring Cycle.
The Rising Sun Spirit Tarot is the start of an in-progess deck based on the spiritual life in traditional Japan. It's Flavio's view as an European on the ways of their spirituality, rather than an attempt to make a manga-style deck. His art is drawn by hand, scanned, and coloured to make each tarot image.
The Ritual Abuse Tarot is a dark and satirical tarot with 78 cards drawn in charcoal. It's an homage to children's illustrator Stephen Gammell, who was famous for his unsettling images in a series of horror short stories. Self-published by the artist.
The Roberto Viesi Tarot (titled as Gli Arcani Maggiori dei Tarocchi in Italian) is a stunning 22-card set designed by graphic illustrator, Roberto Viesi. It re-imagines the Tarot de Marseille symbolism in subtle colour and fine line work.
Easy for beginners and tarot newcomers to use with its Rider-Waite foundation, Robin Wood's self-titled Tarot deck is also rich in Pagan symbolism. The illustrations in this popular deck are attractive, and brightly but not harshly coloured.
The Rocambole Tarot is an 89-card deck of images of Toltec magic art. It was published in Russia in 2003 and the cards have titles in a geometric Russian font only.
The Rock &am; Roll Tarot is a groovy deck featuring a digital collage of popular musicians and rock stars of the fifties, sixties, seventies, eighties and nineties - Elvis is the Emperor, Madonna is the Libido card. The popular deck was published in two editions of 500 copies in 2000 and 2002, and the second edition has extra 'alternate' cards.
The Rock and Roll Oracle takes its inspiration from 44 of the most influential songs from the early classic rock era of the late 1960s, to around 1974. The cards have abstract images that are designed to be gateways into self-discovery. The 44-card set now self-published by the artist.