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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.
Tarot de la Nuit is a selection of 79 art pieces from a body of work by French artist Alexandra V. Bach, chosen to match the tarot archetypes. Her art is glossy and darkly romantic, with influences from modern pop culture - Game of Thrones, Vikings, Black Swan and Dracula, to name a few.
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.
The Tarot de Marcelino is a Marseilles-inspired deck in a very quirky and distinct style, from the 'Not-So-Master of Cutesy Cards' (otherwise known as Lynyrd Narciso). It's a full 78-card deck, but does have pips rather than illustrated minor arcana. It's printed in burgundy ink on unbleached paper, and has been published in a limited edition of 70 decks.
Camoin and Jodorowski, French Tarot scholars, have restored crisp detail and outlines in their variation of the Tarot of Marseilles woodcut images.
The Tarot de Marseille published by Dussere reproduces the images of the original 78-card deck by Jean Dodal, dating from 1701 in Lyon, France. Unfortunately the deck is now out of print and difficult to obtain.
The Fournier-published Tarot de Marseille sticks fairly closely to the traditional symbolism but uses much more blended, rich, flowing colour than the early woodcuts. The background colours are also a modern addition.
This Tarot de Marseille, from French publishers Héron, is a modern duplication of Conver's 1760 Marseilles images which now reside in the Bibliothèque Nationale in Paris.