Browse All Decks from A - Z
The Tarot of the Holy Light is an esoteric deck following the European continental and 'astro-alpha-numeric' pattern, based on extensive research by Christine Payne-Towler. The 78 cards have illustrations reminiscent of artwork from the 1600s.
The Tarot of the Human Experience is a 98-card tarot deck, created using black and white photography of modern scenes to illustrate the common archetypes of the human condition. The deck has a traditional 78-card foundation, but renames the titles and suits to be more accessible, and adds an extra 20 cards for reversed versions of the Six - Ten cards in each suit.
The Tarot of the III Millennium is an unusual and complex tarot deck. The majors awe-inspiring; the minors are a totally different art style, with the the corresponding card from the Ancient Tarot of Bologna inset.
The Tarot of the Imagination is a surreal tarot deck painted in fine oils. Its structure is that of a standard tarot deck, but its minor arcana images are very non-traditional in both symbol and meaning.
The Tarot of the Journey to the Orient is based upon the fables told by Marco Polo of his 24 year journey through Asia and the Orient, after his return to Venice. The minors are snapshots of live scenes, whereas the East-meets-West majors are more mythical.
The Tarot of the Lepidopteran People is a stunning fantasy deck of part-human, part-elf and part-butterfly creatures. It's illustrated in such vibrant, alive colours and has a bit of an anime feel. There's also an extra card titled Lepidoptera.
The Tarot of the Magical Forest is a bizarre journey through a world of strange-but-cute animals and characters in eye-catching Rider-Waite based illustrations. First published in Taiwan by Taiwanese artist Leo Tang, it's also been re-published by Lo Scarabeo with their standard borders.
The Tarot of the Master is a recoloured reprint of a Italian tarot deck first published in 1893. The Italian titles are not translated but each card has an individual keyword printed unobtrusively on the face.
The Tarot of the Masters is from Tarot author James Ricklef, and is inspired by classical paintings from the old masters. Unlike most decks with the similar theme, this deck was drawn in pen and ink and coloured on the computer and has a uniform look across the cards. It's been self-published in a first edition run of 55 decks.
The Tarot of the Midnight Masquerade is a limited edition and luxurious set of 28 cards (plus two title cards), presented in a handpainted, themed wooden box. The deck has 22 majors and four aces based on the Rider-Waite tradition, an alternate Wheel card and a Happy Squirrel card, drawn in vibrant pastels and featuring masked characters at a ball.