Browse All Decks from A - Z
Sol Invictus: The God Tarot is a deck that seeks to explore the many faces of the Divine Masculine through the stories of Gods, heroes, and historical men throughout the ages. Both Majors and Minors are fully illustrated, conveying the meanings of the cards as well as the myths of each particular deity/figure. The Court Cards have been renamed Awakening (Page), Quester (Knight), Nurturer (Queen), and Master (King) to better fit the deck's God-oriented theme.
The Sola Busca Revisited was created as a deck to please the tarot reader, rather than the historian. Art from the original 15th century deck has been altered to use the Rider-Waite system, while still maintaining the historic feel. It's available in a custom-made edition from the artist.
The Sola Busca Tarot is a redrawing of the oldest existing tarot deck, printed in the late fifteenth century in Italy. The deck shows biblical, Roman and mythological imagery, and it was the first deck to show full scenes on the minor arcana cards.
Colourful, super-real and in-your-face, the Italian-published Solleone Tarot cards have a medieval style and occasionally use bloody and violent imagery.
Designed to encourage inner growth through meditation, the cards in the Solstice Tarot deck were painted in watercolour, and are a little hard to tell apart seeing as they are untitled.
The Son Tarot celebrates the lives and experiences of gay men. Each card represents an aspect of gay male life, and offers a unique pathway to masculine spirituality. Previously out as a majors-only deck from Adam McLean, it's now also a 78-card edition from Schiffer Books.
An unusual round Tarot deck published in New Zealand, the Songs for the Journey Home Tarot uses the standard 78 card Tarot structure, but has renamed the cards. Beautifully drawn and coloured artwork.
The Sophia Wise One Oracle has 66 unusual petal-shaped, hand-painted cards for contemplation or advice. Each card is designed as a complete teaching in itself, based on the artist's own journey of healing. The deck is supported by a companion book and instructional videos for each card.
The Soprafino Tarot faithfully reproduces the images (stains and blemishes included) from the Tarocco Soprafino of F. Gumppenberg in Milan, a deck dating from around 1835. This reproduction by il Meneghello is a numbered edition, limited to 2000.
The Sorcerers Tarot is an expressive and readable deck of high magicians, myth, and fairy tales. Illustrated by Antonella Castelli, who also did the Tarot Art Nouveau, it has a similar feel with its border of Celtic knotwork, though it has 78 fully illustrated cards.