The Wonderland Tarot has all the characters from Alice in Wonderland in this Rider-Waite reworking. There are suits of Oysters, Flamingos, Hats and Peppermills, and it also includes Tweedledee and Tweedledum as the Lovers.
Read reviews of the Wonderland Tarot
Tarot Deck - 78 Cards - US Games 1989
Card Images from the Wonderland Tarot
Wonderland Tarot review by Tom LeBlanc, CTC
I'm afraid I have a bit of a confession to make.
I undertook the prospect of writing a review of The
Wonderland Tarot with the bias that I
would be deeply disappointed. To the contrary, I am
pleasantly surprised and quite impressed.
collaborative team of Christopher and Morgana Abbey beautifully
adapted the style and flavor of Sir John Tenniel's
illustrations of Lewis Carroll's work to fit the typical
Rider-Waite-Smith (RWS) system. The Major and Minor Arcanas are
fully illustrated, facilitating the work of a reader who
is familiar with the RWS symbolism. Of course, the
replacement of the suits occasionally gives the reader pause
(The Swords, Staves, Cups, and Pentacles are now
Flamingos, Peppermills, Hats, and Oysters, respectively), but
once the reader acco... read all reviews
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Name: Wonderland Tarot
Publisher: US Games 1989
Deck Type: Tarot Deck
Major Arcana: 22
Minor Arcana: 56
Deck Tradition: Rider-Waite-Smith
Minor Arcana Style: RWS-Based Scenes
Suits: Hats, Oysters, Flamingos, Peppermills
Court Cards: Page, Knight, Queen, King
Major Titles: The Fool, The Magician, The High Priestess,The
Empress, The Emperor, The Hierophant, The Lovers, The
Chariot, Strength, The Hermit, Wheel of Fortune, Justice,
The Hanged Man, Death, Temperance, The Devil, The
Tower, The Star, The Moon, The Sun, Judgement, The World
The Fool is numbered 0
Strength is numbered 8
Justice is numbered 11
Card Size: 2.40 x 3.94 in. = 6.10cm x 10.00cm
Card Language: English
Card Back: Reversible
Back Design: Light pink with a thin white border. Three rows of black vines with green leaves and red flowers.
Companion Material: Little white booklet by Christopher Abbey in early editions. Includes a little
personal history about the deck. Majors are interpreted
both traditionally and within the realm of Wonderland.
Minors have standard lists of divinatory meanings. A
"final thoughts" section in the end presents Abbey's
thoughts on both those who view Tarot as an evil tool, and
those who revere it as infallible.
Later editions has a standard little white booklet.
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