A Brief Introduction to the Tarot

seven pillars of wisdom tarot2.jpg

The first seven “Major Arcana” from the Fournier Tarot of Marseille

My introduction to the Tarot came about quite unexpectedly through Meditations on the Tarot: A Journey Into Christian Hermeticism (hereafter “MOTT“–reputed to be among “100 best spiritual books” of the 20th century).  Prior to reading MOTT, my evaluation of the Tarot was little different to that of most of my friends and colleagues in academia–or, for that matter, to my friends and family in the Bible belt.  Indeed, my typical reaction to any mention of the Tarot  would generally be comprised of about 2 parts of ridicule and 1 part of fear–with little or no energy left for open, honest engagement (much less meditation).

Over the past couple of years, however, however, I have become increasingly fascinated by this 600 year old text which comes down to us from 15th century Italy in the form of 78 cards (more on this below).  Moreover, I have also discovered (through both observation and experience) that if they are approached in the right spirit, these cards can constitute a profoundly effective teaching tool.  Indeed, when the circumstances are right, they can contribute substantially to the opening of hearts and minds to a deeper, more intimate relationship to Reality — i.e. to God, to other human beings, and to creation as a whole.

–> Continue reading A Brief Introduction to the Tarot…

Petrarch’s Triumphs on Cassone: Follower of Mantegna; Italian, c.1460s.

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The Hanged Man — Again!!!

Don’t be surprised if we return again and again to this arrangement of images with our primary focus, perhaps, remaining on The Hanged Man.   In any event, consider, for a moment, that Christianity, construed as an exoteric tradition, is designed for us as apparent individuals (playing The Wheel of Fortune) whose understanding is darkened (cf. The Moon) and who, as such, have nothing to look forward to but death and destruction (The Tower).


Biblical narratives– insofar as we find them in some sense captivating or compelling –remind us that there is more to us than meets the eye; that the operations of our minds shine in a borrowed light; that we are, in fact, chosen/created in Christ before the foundation of the apparent world; and that we would do well to wake up and turn our hearts and our minds toward home.

Thus we are invited to repent (cf. The Lover) to take up our cross (cf. The Hanged Man), to become like little children (to walk in the light as He is in the light–cf. The Sun); and to enter into the life of the Spirit NOW (cf.  Le Monde); with our hearts wide open to the Spirit and Word of God (cf. The Ace of Chalices and Batons).

The Spirit and the bride say, Come.  And let him that hears say, Come.  And let him that is thirsty come.  And whosoever will, let him take the water of life freely (Revelation 22:17).

–> XII. The Hanged Man


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TTTarot Hermeneutics

One of my fantasies is to open a little brick and mortar meeting place called The TeenyTinyTarot © Cafe and Community Center with a study area devoted to Tarot Hermeneutics.  With regard to the Tarot Hermeneutics study area, I would designate it by that name for couple of reasons–partly in honor of my friend, Paul Nagy, who happens to host a website by that name…

…and partly because the expression so brilliantly captures (what our anonymous author refers to on page 7 as) the game of tarot, while at the same time subtly  suggesting how much light an understanding of the history and usage of the Tarot can shed on the subject of hermeneutics in general!

But this post is not really about my (imagined) TeenyTinyTarot © Cafe and Community Center with its (imagined) Tarot Hermeneutics study area– nor is it about the kind of light which an understanding of the Tarot can shed on our understanding of hermeneutics in general –rather, it is about a concrete example of tarot hermeneutics involving myself, Paul Nagy, and my little booklet, A Metaphysical Reading of the Tarot Suits.

Paul hosts a weekly teleconference on MOTT (which, unfortunately, I am unable to regularly attend due to a scheduling conflict with a local philosophy group which happens to meet at the same time).  But recently, he was kind enough to share a draft of A Metaphysical Reading of the Tarot Suits with several members of that group and then to open it up for discussion during one of their teleconferences.  While no one gave me the blow by blow from the teleconference, I did manage to squeeze one or two observations out of Paul, after the fact.  The most significant of these, from where I stand, was his suggestion concerning the following image from page #4 in the booklet–namely, that the positions of Le Monde and Le Pendu  (The World and The Hanged Man) should really be reversed:


My Original Arrangement of the Cards on Page #4 of the Booklet

Paul  saw this arrangement of cards as a pair of mandalas and rightly pointed out the elegant symmetry that would be effected by positioning The World at the center of the mandala on the right, while leaving The Wheel as the center of the mandala on the left.  While we did not discuss it explicitly, I am assuming he would agree that The Lover represents our freedom to choose– indeed, the necessity of choosing –between these two gestalts or ways of life.  In any event, I think his suggestion is brilliant:


New Arrangement of the Cards, per Paul’s Suggestion

Why didn’t I think of that!?  It seems so obvious…  And the new position of The Hanged Man, on the far right, nicely balances and sublates the general impression conveyed by the upside down men falling out of The Tower, on the far left.  Indeed, I decided then and there that I should probably revise the little booklet (at some point) in light of Paul’s suggestion.  But, as I reflect on it further, I also realize (the obviousness of Paul suggestion notwithstanding) that my arrangement of the cards is also very reasonable and perhaps equally worthy of attention (as I will attempt to demonstrate, below).

The initial idea for the image came from this five-card spread which (as explained elsewhere) I had shared with a group of undergraduates in an introductory philosophy class:

house of the wicked new captions

A student’s question and the discussion that followed, resulted my first little booklet on the Tarot:  Christianity, Platonism and the Tarot of Marseille.  In that booklet, I explain the five-card spread, above, as follows:

Remember that, for Plotinus, we reside in two worlds. On the one hand, we appear on the horizon of space and time as one entity among a world full of entities competing for finite resources and eventually being overcome by some power greater than our (apparently separate) selves . This is illustrated by the two cards on the left in this series of images: The Wheel of Fortune and The Tower of Destruction. On the other hand, in our higher aspect, we reside in the intelligible realm (aka Nous – more loosely referred to as Spirit) where eternity and mutual inclusiveness replace time and space and separation (see Plotinus’ Enneads V.9.10) . The possibility of becoming aware of our higher aspect is illustrated by the two cards on the right (more on this, below).

Perhaps you have heard our conventional existence in time and space referred to as the horizontal dimension (or plane) — in contrast to the vertical dimension which is accessible to us if and only if our hearts are open to it. This distinction is key to understanding the universal symbolism of “The Lover” who is pulled in two directions (reminiscent of the myth of the soul in Plato’s Phaedrus). Those who choose the route of separation (seeking to secure their personal power, pleasure, and prestige on the horizontal plane) encounter mixed success, at best, and then face death and destruction; while those who “die before they die”— those who become attuned to deeper/higher levels of reality — realize their eternal life NOW (i.e. the vertical dimension).

–>  Christianity, Platonism, and the Tarot of Marseille  [PDF, v.2.0]

left hand mandela - kingdoms of this world - moon and tower reversed.jpgNow, as indicated above, I think Paul Nagy’s point is well taken–there are, indeed, important points of contrast and comparison between The Wheel of Fortune, on the left, and The World, on the right.  Moreover, if we construe each of these two sides as a mandala, we can easily imagine the mandala on the left superimposed over the mandala on the right (note, in the image to the left, that I have further reversed The Moon and The Tower so that they can be superimposed over The Sun and The Hanged Man, respectively).  Indeed, as we shall see, superimposing one over the other in this way will further enrich our meditation.

right hand mandela kingdom of god.jpgThe left-hand mandala, as I see it, represents (in Christian terms) the kingdoms of this world (with The Wheel of Fortune at its center) while at the same time suggesting (to my mind) the Buddhist concepts of maya and samsara (i.e. the illusory nature of our lives along with the cycle of suffering and death).  As for the right-hand mandala, I see it as representing the kingdom of heaven (with The World at its center) while also suggesting the Buddhist concept of nirvana (loosely construed).

NOTE:  If it grates on anyone’s Christian sensibilities to correlate “The Kingdom of Heaven” with “The World” card, remember that the world, in New Testament Greek, is the cosmos and that, in addition, we are promised a new heaven and a new earth:

Revelation 11:15 Then the seventh angel blew his trumpet, and there were loud voices in heaven, saying, “The kingdom of the world has become the kingdom of our Lord and of his Messiah, and he will reign forever and ever.”

Revelation 21:1 Then I saw a new heaven and a new earth; for the first heaven and the first earth had passed away, and the sea was no more. 2 And I saw the holy city, the new Jerusalem, coming down out of heaven from God, prepared as a bride adorned for her husband. 3 And I heard a loud voice from the throne saying,
“See, the home of God is among mortals.
He will dwell with them;
they will be his peoples,
and God himself will be with them;
4 he will wipe every tear from their eyes.
Death will be no more;
mourning and crying and pain will be no more,
for the first things have passed away.”
5 And the one who was seated on the throne said, “See, I am making all things new.”

[cf. II Peter 3:10-13; Romans 8:19-21]

While all this is usually understood (exoterically) as a future (quasi-historical) hope, it can also be understood (esoterically) in terms of  a present (transcendental/mystical) realization.  Thus, with regard to the superimposition of one of these worlds over the other, we should remember Jesus’ words in the Gospel of Thomas:

“[The kingdom] will not come while people watch for it; they will not say: Look, here it is, or: Look, there it is; but the kingdom of the father is spread out over the earth, and men do not see it” (Gospel of Thomas 113).

Similarly, in some Buddhist traditions, it is suggested that the seeker must eventually come to recognize that samsara is nirvana.

NOTE:  While we should beware of cavalierly conflating Buddhist and Christian concepts– and our anonymous author, especially, would not want us to confuse the Buddhist nirvana with the Christian notion of salvation or the kingdom of heaven –a loose comparison between the two seems justified to me in this case–at least by way of analogy.

Be that as it may, let me repeat that Paul Nagy’s point is certainly well taken and I am inclined to agree that we would do well (generally speaking) to reverse the two images in question so as to reflect his more comprehensive, mandalic gestalt.  But when we consider the position of individual seekers (i.e. those who are not yet seers) it might also be good, in some instances, to use the original arrangement to help such seekers recognize that their plight is, in part, a result of an erroneous self image–i.e. they continue to think of themselves as separate (from God, from nature, and from other human beings) and continue to struggle in an effort (as Alan Watts puts it) to “get one up on the universe” (and/or other human beings).  So doing, they continue to invest their time and talents in  The Wheel of Fortune, not realizing that they are not what they think and that life is much different than they imagine it to be!  On the other hand, there is another sense in which they are (or at least very palpably seem to be) what they think–a sense alluded to both in the Bible and Shakespeare:

“As a man thinks in his heart, so is he…” (Proverbs 23:7).

“There is nothing either good or bad, but thinking makes it so…”  (Hamlet).


Our imaginations are very powerful, indeed!  But if anyone thinks they will ever finally arrive— that they can every finally secure their position at the top of The Wheel of Fortune, once and for all –then all I can say is,  they have another think coming…

Alas, here too we may run into trouble with Paul Nagy who sometimes suggests that the sphinx (setting atop The Wheel of Fortune) may be understood as having stepped off the wheel–singing perhaps, like John Lennon, I no longer play the game… (!!!???)   Imagine that!

cbd-the-wheel-of-fortune-radical-cropWhile that is, indeed, one way of imagining it, I have also heard Paul refer to the sphinx as the one who is setting in the catbird seat.   I like that metaphor better–since the catbird seat (to my mind) clearly suggests an egoic achievement which was gained in competition with the others and which will necessarily be lost, at some point, as the wheel continues to turn.  And since there is no universal principle of tarot hermeneutics that requires us to adopt any single interpretation (in dogmatic fashion) as the only correct one, it is in this latter way– that of being in the catbird seat –that I prefer to understand the sphinx in this context.  Moreover, I would suggest, with yet another of Paul’s interpretations, that the proper movement for those who have become trapped in this game is away from the periphery of The Wheel (with its competition for the catbird seat) and toward its center–since, as we know from the gospels, that the kingdom of heaven is within or among us (Luke 17:20-21); and from the Tao Te Ching that:

The empty hub at center
Allows a wheel to roll
The vacancy within defines
The function of a bowl

The openness within a house
Provides the places to reside
The open space that is the heart
Is where ten thousand things abide

~ Lao Tzu, Tao Te Ching cbd the world.jpg

Now I think Paul would agree that The World aptly illustrates the nature of life lived from the center– especially if we recall the definition of God as ‘an infinite circle, whose centre is everywhere and whose circumference is nowhere’–and I would suggest that The Hanged Man provides the clue as to how to we are to make our way from the periphery of The Wheel to the center, at which point we can say with the Apostle Paul, “I no longer live, but Christ lives in me” (Galatians 2:20–more on this, below).

cbd hanged man.jpgThe point is that while Paul’s suggested arrangement of these cards does indeed facilitate a more objective understanding of these two ways of life (offering a beautiful, dual mandalic symmetry, from side to side),  my initial arrangement (nonetheless) aptly portrays what is necessary in the life of the seeker if he or she is to step off the broad way (portrayed by The Wheel) and avoid the death and destruction to which it naturally leads (portrayed by The Tower)It is simply a matter of exchanging the hamster-like comportment of one’s life on The Wheel of Fortune for the Christlike comportment of The Hanged Man.  This is the same alternative that was more simply represented in the (aforementioned) five card spread which is worth another look:

house of the wicked new captions

To repeat, those who would step onto the narrow way that leads to life (the eternal life represented by The World) must die before they die — an idea which is very graphically portrayed by The Hanged Man.  Indeed, the way of transition from the curse of sin, death, and destruction to the way of obedience, life, and creativity is very aptly described as the way of the cross:

Mark 8:34 He called the crowd with his disciples, and said to them, “If any want to become my followers, let them deny themselves and take up their cross and follow me. 35 For those who want to save their life will lose it, and those who lose their life for my sake, and for the sake of the gospel, will save it.

Perhaps the most essential characteristic of The Hanged Man is his very different center of gravity.  But that different center of gravity is only accessible to one who, like the Apostle Paul, has been crucified with Christ and is, thus described (by our anonymous author) as both a benefaction and a martyrdom:

“…the one who lives under the sway of the gravitation of “heaven” is the “spiritual man”. . . . The Hanged Man represents the condition of one in the life of whom gravitation from above has replaced that from below.  . . . This is at one and the same time a benefaction and a martyrdom; both are very real” (MOTT, Letter 12, page 307).

Compare that to St. Paul:

“I have been crucified with Christ; and it is no longer I who live, but it is Christ who lives in me. And the life I now live in the flesh I live by faith in the Son of God” (Galatians 2:19-20).

In this way, the Apostle Paul became a living example of The Hanged Man— the man with an upright heart who, by the grace of God and the power of the Holy Spirit, truly lives in the presence of the Lord –the same kind of man alluded to in these Psalms:

How precious is your steadfast love, O God! All people may take refuge in the shadow of your wings. They feast on the abundance of your house, and you give them drink from the river of your delights.  For with you is the fountain of life; in your light we see light.  O continue your steadfast love to those who know you, and your salvation to the upright of heart!” (Psalm 36:9-10).

“Surely the righteous shall give thanks to your name; the upright shall live in your presence (Psalms 140:13)

Paul Nagy and I did not really discuss the role of The Moon and The Sun in this image–or, for that matter, the role of the four Aces (at least not in much detail).  But Lord willing, those cards will provide the subject matter for new adventures in Tarot Hermeneutics as we continue our Meditations on the Tarot.  In the meantime, readers are encouraged to check out the two aforementioned booklets:  Christianity, Platonism, and the Tarot of Marseille and A Metaphysical Reading of the Tarot Suits.

–>  See also: The Lover


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New “RWS Style” Tarot Trumps

RWS Bookmark 1.16 gold.jpg

150px-ArthurEdwardWaite~1880pamela-colman-smith“TeenyTinyTarot” © is proud to introduce this new set of Rider Waite Smith style tarot trumps based on the original Rider Waite Smith design, first published in 1910 (or 1909, depending on who you talk to).  As you may have already guessed, RWS in the title of this article –refers, respectively, to the original publisher, “William Rider & Son” (London); to the author, designer, and project originator, “Arthur Edward Waite“; and to the artist and collaborator, “Pamela Coleman Smith“.

rws-00-10-scan0268-croppedOur goal is to share Meditations on the Tarot and the path of Christian Hermeticism more widely by offering this more colorful, more popular set of tarot trumps in addition to the more traditional “Marseille style” trumps that we have been offering since 2014.

Despite the significant differences between the two sets of trumps, the Waite-Smith design retains much of the same imagery as the Tarot of Marseille while at the same time (it seems) appealing to a wider audience.  In any event– since its initial publication here in 1971 by U.S. Games Systems, Inc. –it appears to have provided the primary point of entry into the Tarot tradition for the majority of people in the United State and it continues to have a broad appeal.   Indeed, if its popularity has waned over the last 2 or 3 decades, that is only because of the competition from hundreds of new decks which it has served to inspire.

–> “TeenyTinyTarot” © “Rider Waite Smith” Style Trumps


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Study Guide VII. The Chariot

smalll7.2 The Chariotjung four fold mandela.pngA new “study guide” for  Letter VII on The Chariot has just been posted.  While reading this summary is obviously no substitute for reading the original, it should offer a good review for those already familiar the text and may help to focus the new student’s attention on the core issue(s) being discussed.

In the process of revisiting this letter, a review of Jungian psychology also seemed in order.  Here are some resources that were helpful:

Introduction to Carl Jung – The Psyche, Archetypes and the Collective Unconscious:

Introduction to Carl Jung – Individuation, the Persona, the Shadow, and the Self:

Carl Jung Depth Psychology: Jung on the “Self” – Anthology


–>  VII. The Chariot

totality of self vs ego.jpg

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A Metaphysical Reading of the Tarot Suits

[Editor’s Note:  This material has been significantly revised since it was last updated, below.  The current version (3.0) is now available in PDF format (Download PDF).  This file is designed to be printed as a booklet (i.e. to be printed on both sides, flipped on the short edge, and folded & stapled in the middle).]

Please note that, while the Anonymous Author of Meditations on the Tarot cannot necessarily be appealed to as the authority for (or even the primary inspiration behind) this approach to the tarot suits, it is nonetheless generally consistent with his work— see, for example, the beginning of Letter II, “The High Priestess”, pages 29-31 —and also this brief discussion in Letter XXII:

“Concerning the four “suits”—pentacles, swords, cups and wands —they correspond exactly to the structure of the sacred name YHVH and, consequently, to the four elements. Wands represent the emanating principle, the YOD of the divine name; cups represent the conceiving principle, the first HE of the divine name; swords represent the formative principle,the VAU of the divine name; and pentacles symbolise the principle of form, the second HE of the divine name” (Letter XXII, “The World”, page 654; cf. “Figure 1 below).


Figure 1 The information on the Tetragrammaton (YHVH, IHVH), above, is a screen shot from: http://symboldictionary.net/?p=1355

It is also worth noting that this is a work in progress which has been kept intentionally brief (and very dense) for ease of printing in these few, short pages. Additional clarification and elaboration is definitely in order. In the meantime, suffice it to say that the activity of Spirit cannot be grasped conceptually and cannot be used as a means to some merely personal/egoic end. It is nevertheless the case that the realization of Spirit does indeed constitute the true meaning and purpose of our lives and that such realization does have a practical impact on the apparent world. Moreover, we become more attuned to Spirit, 1) as we learn to distinguish between “awareness”, as such, and the incessant “mental chatter” which tends to accompany most of our perceptions (i.e. the habitual, usually unconscious “self-talk” which continuously expresses and reinforces our personal fears, desires, judgments); 2) as we begin to practice breath awareness and inner-body awareness as an aid to meditation; and 3) as we begin to anchor lives in “aware presence” or “alert stillness” — the pristine, lucid Way of Truth and Life which leaves unnecessary mental commentary and distracted, ineffective action beneath itself. Honest and sustained self-observation is essential to this work—discursive thought or dialectic is merely preparatory (see the discussion of “concentration without effort” in Letter I of Meditations on the Tarot, page 8).

A Metaphysical Reading of the Tarot Suits (excerpted from version 1.63)
(Tarot images from cbdtarot.com ~ CBD Tarot de Marseille by Dr. Yoav Ben-Dov)

Wands/Batons           Element = Fire           Symbolizes:  Spirit (Creative Mind)CBD Ace of Wands

  • Spirit (pneuma) / Divine Intelligence (cf. Nous or Logos) / Our Real Will / God’s Will / Truth & Being / Authentic Life / Pure Activity / Divine Presence / True Nature
  • Spirit is our Transcendent Aspect / Our Eternal Life / The Source of Meaning and Purpose; Authentic Inspiration; and True Vocation / The Dynamic Ground of Creative Manifestation
  • Spirit is reflected in and through the medium of the material world (including our apparent bodies and our material circumstances and resources).

Cups/Chalices            Element = Water       Symbolizes:  HeartCBD Ace of Cups

  • Heart / Openness / Receptivity / Attunement / Intuition / Contemplation
  • The Heart is our Transcending Aspect — the organ through which we become attuned to and are able to contemplate Spirit – i.e. our authentic life — and share it with the world at large.
  • As our hearts open (in contemplation) we naturally turn away from a life of self-indulgent consumerism and towards our true vocation (whether that appears to be the life of a hermit or a healer; that of a poet, artist, or craftsman; or even that of a scientist, a priest, or a politician).

Swords/Blades    Element = Air            Symbolizes:  (Discursive) Mind
CBD Ace of Swords

  • Mind (psyche) / Ego / Analysis / Calculation / Instrumental Reasoning / Conceptual Frameworks (including the “ideas”, “beliefs” and “worldviews” that constitutes us as “separate selves”).
  • Mind can be a hindrance or a help– an adversary or an ally –in our efforts to realize Spirit.
  • On the one hand, “mind” is that aspect of ourselves that must be Transcended – that is, we must transcend the mind-made sense of self (i.e. the “arbitrary personality” or “separate individual”) which seems to obstruct the intuition of our unity with or connection to God, Nature, or Humanity as a whole.
  • On the other hand, the practical operations of our mind begins to function better than ever once we realize that we are not what we think–once our egoic mind surrenders to the life of the Spirit . . . (the egoic/analytic mind makes “a wonderful servant, but a terrible master”, as is sometimes said).
  • Transcending the ego does not mean fleeing our material existence–rather, from this point forward, we begin to relate properly to the material world for the very first time.

Coins/Pentacles       Element = Earth       Symbolizes:  The Material World

  • CBD Ace of CoinsMatter / Body / Material Resources / Circumstance / Medium of Manifestation / Creation / Incarnation
  • For the “separate self”— i.e. the egocentric “consumer” mentality —the material world is understood primarily in terms of desire (a kind of self-indulgent “playground” for our appetites and inclinations as we continue to play the wheel of fortune).
  • But for Spirit [and for the person/mind/psyche that is surrendered to Spirit] matter is a magical medium of artistic, poetic, religious, and political expression as we participate in “the respiration of eternity” — i.e. the One life, Divine.

–>  Christianity, Platonism, and the Tarot of Marseille

Sermon on the Four Suits - revision1.2

The Tarot images on the outside margins of this graphic are from the CBD Tarot de Marseille by Dr. Yoav Ben-Dov.  The images on the inside are from the “Pocket Edition” of the Rider-Waite-Smith deck by US Games Systems, Inc.

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Marseille Montage On Instagram

Nice montage of Major Arcana from the Tarot of Marseille — can you find them all!?  Enjoy! 🙂

tarot of marseille instagram luizcarlos.tuca(posted on Instagram by Luiz Carlos Tuca Guimarães)

–>  The CBD Tarot of Marseille



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The CBD Tarot de Marseille by Dr. Yoav Ben-Dov

Introducing the CBD Tarot by Dr. Yoav Ben-Dov:

To be fair, our TeenyTinyTarot” © Trumps are especially designed with Valentin Tomberg’s “Christian Hermeticism” in mind.  They’re great for personal study, meditation, and contemplation–and they are very inexpensive!  But for those who are looking for a complete set of full-sized cards, the CBD Tarot de Marseille by Dr. Yoav Ben-Dov is clearly the way to go!  This premium Tarot deck is not only larger (2.5″ x 4.75″), it is also more colorful– more graphically and technically precise –top of the line in every respect!

Click to enlarge... The CBD Tarot is based on the standard 78 card deck published in Marseille by Nicholas Conver in 1760.  A “Quick Reference Guide” (or “Little White Book”) is also included.  To learn more about this Tarot deck, visit CBDTarot.Com.  To purchase a set in the United States or Canada, follow the link below:

–>  CBD Tarot de Marseille by Dr. Yoav Ben-Dov

Order the premium, 78 card "CBD Tarot de Marseille" by Dr. Yoav Ben-Dov.

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