Browse All Decks from A - Z
The Tarot of the Black Mountain is a majors-only deck based on the landscape, people, myths, and history of Montenegro, and is being created to accompany a book of short stories by Lena Ruth Stefanovic. From Emily Carding, creator of the Tarot of the Sidhe.
The Tarot of the Boroughs is a full 78-card deck composed of original photography set in New York City. The deck is urban and contemporary, and features New Yorkers from all walks of life as well as well-known artists and writers.
Cats of all varieties, including lions and leopards, accompany the colourful Cat People in this deck for all those cat lovers out there. The artwork in the Tarot of the Cat People is beautifully done.
The Tarot of Celtic Fairies is a set of fey wisdom and guidance, with 78 cards and a guidebook written by Mark McElroy. "Journey to a hauntingly beautiful fairie land steeped in Celtic lore. Vivid, luminescent scenes vibrate with significant detail, deep meaning, and sheer beauty."
The Tarot of the Cloisters is unique, in that it is made to look like stained glass from medieval cathedrals. The cards are round with easily understood, beautifully coloured artwork. Unfortunately now out of print and not readily available.
The Tarot of the Crone is a tarot of transformation and the Crone's journey. Previously available as a limited edition deck of only 100 copies, it has now been reprinted in a second edition, with card titles and borders.
The Tarot of the Curious East is an absolutely stunning 22-card deck from Lynyrd Narciso. The landscape-oriented cards celebrate the diversity of cultures in Asia through a pastiche approach. Published in a very limited edition of 50 copies.
The Tarot of the Dead is a humourous Tarot deck with scenes featuring empty-eyed skeletons in place of the more usual fully-fleshed human figures. The deck theme was inspired by the Mexican festival, the Day of the Dead. Originally self-published by the author, it's now available in a mass-produced edition from Llewellyn.
The Tarot of the Druids is inspired by ancient Irish traditions and divinities, and Celtic life and culture. The images are cartoonish and somewhat comical.
The Tarot of the Elves doesn't just picture pretty elves in costume. It's been imagined as a deck that an elf might consult, one that explores a unique elven universe. The artwork is slick and computerised, and the cards are without printed titles - unusual for a deck from Lo Scarabeo. To be available as a standalone deck, and with a book by Mark McElroy.