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The Tarot of Northern Shadows is one deck that likes to use a lot of whitespace on its cards - the edges of each Norse scene are blurred into the large border. It's nice to see fairly life-like looking humans on the cards too.
L. Frank Baum's fifteen Oz books, the most famous of which is the Wizard of Oz, provided the inspiration for these polished and charming tarot cards. Even non-Oz fans can enjoy the Tarot of Oz.
The Tarot of Pagan Cats sees the tarot from a cat's eye view. Based on the Rider-Waite symbolism, the pagan connection is subtle and the cards show cats behaving as natural felines in familiar tarot scenes.
The Tarot of Pagan Cats Mini is the miniature edition of the full size Tarot of Pagan Cats. It's an easily portable version of the very cute but very readable 78 card deck.
Awe-inspiring collages created from thousands of images of Paris's classic and modern art and architecture. The photographs in the Tarot of Paris are original and were taken by the artist over a twenty year period.
The Tarot of Pirates is a deck of legends of piracy on the high seas, illustrated in detailed and realistic colour. It features all the aspects of pirates you would expect - golden treasure, the plank, galleons, swashbuckling pirate leaders - but it still a workable reading deck.
The Tarot of Prague is a very beautiful Tarot, composed of collaged photographs of Prague's art and architecture. Suitable for readings, and for beginners, the Tarot of Prague is now a classic, and is highly recommended.
The Tarot of Princesses has 78 cards themed around princesses from history, myth and legend. The cards have huge borders around the larger-than-life, colour-saturated illustrations.
The Tarot of Psychicks has a slight feel of the Vanessa Tarot, with women dressed in the theme of each major arcana card. This miniature deck is a freebie with the Tarot Rikit, and isn't available separately.
The Tarot of Reflections is designed for introspective readings and 'shows the different aspects of the reality we live in'. The 78 cards feature a reflection of part of the main image elsewhere in the sky, background, or costume, and take some liberties with the Rider-Waite standard.