A tarot deck featuring new illustrations for the 22 major arcana.
Full preview at https://sites.google.com/view/arcanaillustria/home.
Please note that Aces are not included in the official deck.
Cards: 62 Guidebook: 2
This tarot deck of 62 original cards will help you get yes, no, and maybe answers to questions about your romantic life and relationships. The major arcana and the numbered minor arcana cards are included. The court cards for each suit are NOT included in this deck.
Lauron William de Laurence was an American author and publisher on occult and spiritual topics.
Although he is reviled for his plagiarism of A.E. Waite's 1910 book The Pictorial Key to the Tarot, and the S.L. MacGregor Mathers version of the Key of Solomon, he also wrote his own works, including The Master Key a personal development book.
Despite being a blatant copy of Pam’s art, it is an important note (questionable ethics aside) that this was the deck that introduced Americans to the tarot. Due to the Great War (WWI) the early Rider decks never made it to the states in large numbers.
"Etteilla", the pseudonym of Jean Baptiste Alliette (Etteilla is Alliette backwards). Jean-Baptiste Alliette (1738 - 1791), was the French occultist who popularised divination by tarot and was the first professional tarotist in recorded history. Etteilla was the first to issue a revised tarot deck specifically designed for occult purposes (1791).
Cards: 78 Guidebook: 6
This deck has everything you need to form a powerful connection with your tarot.
This 78 tarot deck is rich with meaning and archetypes like The Magician, The Empress, and The Chariot that reflect our experience and are mirrors of how we interact with the world. As above so below. As within so without.
This deck also contains astrology, numerology, and human design centers. The keys are full of healing energy to help unlock and heal what is ready to be healed along your journey.
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Magic Lenormand Cards have been created to mark the 220th anniversary of the first edition of Petite Lenormand, published in 1799 by the German publisher Johann Kaspar Hechtel, who co-opted the name of the famous French fortuneteller of the Napoleonic era Marie Anne Adelaide Lenormand for his “Game of Hope”. Instruction sheet of Philippe Lenormand (was allegedly a nephew) how to read the Lenormand cards published on October 19, 1903, in the magazine "The Evening World’s Home Magazine (New York City)" was supplemented by illustration from our deck.