This reproduction of Claude Burdel's eighteenth-century tarot is now available in a popular miniature size.
The companion booklets for most Lo Scarabeo decks are in five languages: English, Spanish, French, Italian, and German.
The ORIGINAL RIDER WAITE TAROT DECK by AE Waite. (originally published in 1910) is one of the most popular tarot decks in use for divination in the English speaking world. The cards were drawn by illustrator Pamela Coleman Smith. from the instructions of the academic A.E. Waite, and pubished by the Rider company.. Whist images are simple, the
details and backgrounds feature abundant symbolism. The christian imagery of previous card decks was toned down, for instance the `Pope` became the `Hierophant` and the `Papess` became the High Priestess. In the Minor Arcana the symbols used were influenced by the 19th century magician and occultist Eliphas Levi
THE GODDESS TAROT A celebration of the Divine Feminine. the inspiration for the illustrations came from many goddesses honoured all over the world and throughout history. Kris Waldherr has created an essential tool of empowerment and transformation. Walherr is also well known for her book `The Book of the Goddess` some of the art work used in the deck was tlaken fro this book.
The Goddess Tarot uses goddess imagery and stories to update the traditional tarot symbolism, addressing womens modern needs as well as a mystic path. The decks illustrated cards are divided into Major and Minor Arcanas with four suits within, the minor Arcana suits are related to a particular goddess and the path suggested by her stories, giving each suit a potential resonance, Cups are associated with Venus, the Roman goddes of love, Swords with Isis, the great Egyptian goddess who represents the journey of loss and redemption, Pentacle with Lakshmu the Hindu goddess of prosperity, Staves with Freyja the Norse goddess of creativity and beauty.
Rich in symbolism as it is in beauty, this 78 card deck The Tarot Goddess Tarot Deck is an instrument of personal growth and an essential tool of empowerment and transformation for women everywhere
52 Cards 60 x 96mm & Multi-lingual Guidebook (English, Spanish, French, German & Italian).
The Every Day Oracle is, according to the booklet, an authentic Italian Oracle. There are 52 cards, just as in a playing card deck. In fact, the cards are all named as such: Ace of hearts, Queen of Spades, Three of Clubs, etc. However, there are no suit designations on the cards, just a letter and a number. The numbers indicate what number the card is, 1–10, and the Jacks, Queens, and Kings are 11, 12, and 13. The letter indicates which suit the card belongs to. The letter, however, correspond to the Italian names of the suits: C = hearts, F = clubs, Q = diamonds, and P = spades. Having the card suit and number will let you look up the meanings, as that is how they are organized in the accompanying booklet.
This deck is great for fortune-telling. You can just look up the meanings or figure out the obvious meanings by the pictures on the cards. The images are even easier to read than Lenormand because there is slightly more activity and the images are more literal.
Seriously, if you like oracles and are interested in one that is easier to read than a Lenormand, you should give this deck a try
Oracle cards are a set of cards used for divination. They are not divided up into suites like tarot–in fact, most oracle deck don’t have any divisions at all. Each card has a picture and a name, and nothing else. No suites, no elemental associations, no numerological or astrological associations aside from what’s given to the reader in the painting itself. There is nothing outside of the oracle card to tell you what it means. What I mean by that is, there is no association telling you that pentacles is connected to earth element and implies stability and fertility. What’s in the picture is all you get to figure out the card.
How do you use these cards? Pretty much like you would use a tarot deck. You decide on a layout–one card, yes/no, three cards, crosses or lines, etc.–and phrase a question. Shuffle how you wish and then lay out or pull the cards. There are no reversals in oracle cards as far as I can tell. Reversals would strike me as rather pointless, since oracle cards tend to emphasize positive occurrences by their very nature. Then you read the cards to find the answer.
Because oracle cards don’t have number, elemental, or suit references to help read them, the reader is forced to be more intuitive in order to gain insight into an answer. Unlike tarot, oracle cards tend to emphasize positive thought. You won’t find something like the swords suit in an oracle card deck. There are some cards that look negative on the surface, but if you look closely, they are actually framing that negativity differently than expected so that it is positive. Which is very, very interesting to work with.