Browse All Decks from A - Z
Tarot Czterech Zywiolow was published in Poland in 2000. Its original art has a Thoth influence, surrounded by a white border with card titles and keywords printed in Polish.
The Tarot D: Didactic Tarot is the culmination of a ten year exploration of tarot symbolism and creativity. The artwork is powerful: highly detailed, comic-book like and masculine in feel. The deck has 102 cards, including an extra 'Pause' suit and two extras in each suit. The companion book by the artist explains the complete mythology and symbolism behind each card.
The Tarot d'Or (or Tarot of Gold) is the second version of this majors-only deck from French artist, Joelle Balle. The first was designed especially for children; this deck keeps the whimisical feel but has been updated for an audience of all ages.
Le Tarot de Belmont is a rather dream-like fantasy tarot deck of 22 cards. The figures on the cards are unnaturally tall and thin, though the tarot symbology is recognisable. The cards also have thick checkered black and white borders, which add to the effect of peering through at another world.
Tarot de Boig (Tarot of the Fool in Catalan), is a set of 22 original artistic canvases by British figurative and symbolist painter, Ben J. Gross. While keeping its roots in the Tarot de Marseille, the art is also influenced by Dali, Bosch, Chagall, Bacon and others. Prints of the major arcana are available from the artist, and the minor arcana are in progress.
Le Tarot de Gruyeres is an unusual black and white, majors-only Tarot, created for a Swiss Tarot exhibition in 1993. Gruyeres is a small village in Switzerland, home to the museum of artist H. R. Giger, and the card imagery in this deck is similarly detailed and surreal.
The Tarot de la Felicidad (or Tarot of Happiness) is a Spanish, non-traditional tarot deck simplified for questions of love. The major arcana have been renamed and reordered, and there are only nine numbered cards in the minor arcana for a total of 72 cards in the deck.
Created by a French artist, the Tarot de la Rea resembles the Tarot de Marseilles with its wood-block images and plentiful use of blue and red. It was issued in two versions, "gold" and regular. Both use gold and silver ink on the cards, but the "gold" version has gilt edges.
The Tarot de la Revolution is coloured in red, white and blue and has basic artwork iillustrating the theme of the French revolution. The majors and courts are roughly matched with historical figures and scenes, while the minors have similarities to playing cards.
El Tarot de las Brujas is a Spanish deck (the title translates as the Tarot of the Witches). It has 28 cards, 21 of which correspond to the major arcana, and the other 7 show tools common to Witchcraft and are interspersed through the other majors.