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    About the Tarot Deck Back of Card: Created from 1870s neoclassical design plates Back Design: Elements selected from 1860s neoclassical design plates About the Deck and Booklet About the Art Artists Tarot Card Titles and Changes Brought to you by Kickstarter Backers! About the Curator and Creator Frequently Asked Questions About the Deck and Booklet The Tarot of Delphi is a full 78-card tarot deck curated with fine art. The deck includes an additional tarot card and a title card for a total of 80 cards. These cards and a 66-page booklet are packed in a high quality gift box with a lift-lid. The fine art paintings illustrating the cards are Neoclassical works from the Victorian and Edwardian eras. This gives the deck a Greco-Roman theme and a consistent artistic look. The Neoclassical, or Greco-Roman, images show historical figures and events (the Pythia, Cleopatra, Titus, Zenobia, festivals, scenes from daily life), legends from Greek literature (Circe, Odysseus, Medea, Orpheus, Hercules, Narcissus, maenads), deities (Venus, Cupid, Selene, Demeter, Persephone), and mythological creatures (sirens, hamadryads, nymphs). About the Art Victorian and Edwardian artists created these paintings between 1838 and 1913. The artworks are generally in the Neoclassical style with influences from the Pre-Raphaelite, Symbolist, Aesthetic, and Academic art movements. Prosperine by Dante Gabriel Rossetti “Prosperine” by Dante Gabriel Rossetti Artists The artists in the Tarot of Delphi: Lawrence Alma-Tadema Wright Barker John Collier Edith Ridley Corbet Herbert James Draper John William Godward Arthur Hacker Benjamin Robert Haydon Edward Robert Hughes Frederic Leighton Albert Joseph Moore Edward Poynter Henrietta Rae William Reynolds-Stephens William Blake Richmond Victor John Robertson Dante Gabriel Rossetti Henry Ryland Anthony Frederick Sandys Herbert Gustave Schmalz Annie Louisa Swynnerton Frank William Topham John William Waterhouse George Frederic Watts Tarot Card Titles and Changes Enchantress of Coins in the Tarot of DelphiChanges to some card titles celebrate the Ancient Greco-Roman world. In the trumps, Wheel of Fortune has become Threads of Fate; The Hanged Man is The Asundered One (Orpheus); The Devil, The Siren; The Tower, The Shipwreck; and The World, The Garden (of the mythical Hesperides). The court cards are titled Devotee, Artisan, Hero, and Enchantress in honor of Ancient religions, arts, and literature. Each Ace features a female figure from Greco-Roman myth or history: Venus, a tree nymph, a maenad, and Cleopatra. The Fool is “unnumbered” (not given the designation “0”), because the Greeks did not use the concept of zero in numbering until later periods. Justice is in the 11th place, and Strength is in the 8th, because both depict Circe. In Strength, she is welcoming her guests, and in Justice, she is testing them. In other words, I decided to use the chronology of her story in the order of the cards. Tarot of Delphi reflects the images and/or meanings of the classic Rider-Waite-Smith Tarot with variations that celebrate Greco-Roman history and mythology as well as Neoclassical Victorian art. Brought to you by Kickstarter Backers! The Tarot of Delphi is funded through Kickstarter with the backing of 246 awesome individuals, tarot professionals, and retailers. About the Curator and Creator Janet Denise Hildegard Hinkel Janet Denise Hildegard Hinkel J.D. Hildegard Hinkel is a nonfiction writer. (The J.D. stands for Janet Denise.) In 2011 she became obsessed with Victorian art and decided to draw on an earlier career in publishing to produce the Tarot of Delphi. In her private life, Janet was raised in a New Thought tradition and began studying eastern meditation, yoga, tarot, and symbolism in the 1990s. In her professional life, she has worked in nonprofits, academia, freelance writing and editing, and health education. Janet’s formal education is in political economy (The Evergreen State College, 1997) and public health (State University of New York at Buffalo, 2009). - See more at: http://www.tarotofdelphi.com/about/#sthash.56vg0wFp.dpuf
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