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eBook Ramses Tarot ePub

by Giordano Berti,Severino Baraldi

eBook Ramses Tarot ePub
Author: Giordano Berti,Severino Baraldi
Language: English
ISBN: 0738702846
ISBN13: 978-0738702841
Publisher: Lo Scarabeo; Lo Scarabeo Dec edition (December 8, 2002)
Category: New Age & Spirituality
Subcategory: Religios
Rating: 4.4
Votes: 868
Formats: lrf rtf azw lit
ePub file: 1856 kb
Fb2 file: 1251 kb

Ramses: Tarot of Eternity Artwork by Severino Baraldi Text by Giordano Berti Like the Pharaoh who expanded the Egyptian empire. Then you can start reading Kindle books on your smartphone, tablet, or computer - no Kindle device required.

Ramses: Tarot of Eternity Artwork by Severino Baraldi Text by Giordano Berti Like the Pharaoh who expanded the Egyptian empire. To get the free app, enter your mobile phone number.

Sibilla Lenormand Tarot Card Deck +Manual Book in Gift Box Severino baraldi. Dante Tarot Giordano Berti, Lo Scarabeo 2001 - 78 Card Deck Sealed, Collectible.

Giordano Berti blends Egyptian mythology, rituals, and ancient esoteric formulas with the symbolic structure developed by 19th century French occultists, making this deck surprisingly easy to use. Boxed deck includes 78 full-color cards and instruction booklet.

The Ramses Tarot of Eternity, which has evolved from the decks of Egyptian inspiration, is dedicated to the mythology, rituals and ancient formulas of the greatest pharaoh . Giordano Berti, Severino Baraldi. Place of Publication.

The Ramses Tarot of Eternity, which has evolved from the decks of Egyptian inspiration, is dedicated to the mythology, rituals and ancient formulas of the greatest pharaoh ever to rule Egypt. Read full description. See details and exclusions.

By (author) Giordano Berti, By (author) Severino Baraldi. We can notify you when this item is back in stock.

Giordano Berti (born 27 February 1959) is an Italian writer and teacher of History of Arts. Born in Bologna, Giordano Berti grew up in Monghidoro, a town of the Tuscan-Emilian Apennines.

Tarot historian Giordano Berti presents The Prophetic Tarot of the Bible, painted by italian artist Severino Baraldi.

Like the Pharaoh who expanded the Egyptian empire, Ramses: Tarot of Eternity pushes the boundaries of Egyptian-themed tarot decks with amazing beauty and utility. Artist Severino Baraldi does not imitate Egyptian art styles, but creates snapshots of the past using detailed research and a realistic style that help you step into the past to find patterns indicating the future. Giordano Berti blends Egyptian mythology, rituals, and ancient esoteric formulas with the symbolic structure developed by 19th century French occultists, making this deck surprisingly easy to use.

Boxed deck includes 78 full-color cards and instruction booklet

The companion booklets for most Lo Scarabeo decks are in five languages: English, Spanish, French, Italian, and German.

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I have been a tarot reader for almost 30 years. In addition to reading, I also collect decks that strike my fancy, with Ancient Egyptian-themed decks being my facourites.

On first glance these cards are quite lovely. As I went through the deck card by card, I realized that this deck is just not what it should be.

Minuses:

These cards are created by Llewellyn Publishing (La Scarabeo). As soon as I saw that half-moon logo on the side of the box, my heart sank. Llewellyn is notorious for producing tarot decks on less-than adequate card stock. This deck is no exception. The card stock is flimsy and unacceptable. Good average use of this deck by reading with on a daily basis would most likely render them all but useless in six months.

The illustrations, while some of them are lovely do not follow traditional tarot meanings in any way. There are cards that are illustrated completely opposite as to what the standard meanings infer. How the artist came up with these interpretations is a mystery and the included guide does very little to give insight as to why this deck's symbolism is the way it is.

Also, because I have studied the Egyptian religion for many years, and have two egyptologists in my immediate family, it is quite clear that these cards have little connection to the Egyptian religion either. This is Llewellyn cashing in on collectors of all things Egyptian. The people illustrated in the cards are ethnically incorrect. They don't look like Egyptians, with the exception of the Queen of Swords card, who looks like Queen Tiye, the mother of Amunhotep IV (Akhenaten) and grandmother of Tutankhamun.

The inclusion of Moses for the Judgement card really is rather absurd if not downright disingenuous. First of all, Rameses II would be the wrong Pharaoh to have ruled during the so-called Exodus. Secondly, because there is no archaeological evidence that substantiates this event having happened outside of biblical or scriptural acountts, the inclusion of Moses is wrong for the type of deck this is.

Everything else on the 78 card deck looks like something that came out of a 1950's National Geographic artist's rendering or a storyboard used in pre-production Cecil B. Demille's "The Ten Commandments". Of course, back ion the 50's the female frontal nudity would not have been tolerated in either the film or in National Geographic. With these, not-so-subtle touches, this deck ends up looking very gauche on multiple levels. My overall rating of this deck is 2.5 stars, so with Amazon, it gets 3 stars. This is an extremely harsh rating coming from someone like me, who loves ancient Egypt with all of my heart. However, it is not a rating that I make lightly.

If you want a very good Egyptian tarot deck that stays true to its roots and has far superior artwork on every card, then I would strongly recommend searching for a copy of Clive Barrett's "Ancient Egyptian Tarot" and bypassing the Ramses deck altoghether. Barret's deck has sadly gone out of print, however, some do make their way to Amazon's marketplace. You will udoubtedly pay a premium for it, most people who do have it never let them go. In spite of this, Clive Barret's Ancient Egyptian Tarot is a much better deck, it has a far more detailed booklet and it follows the traditional tarot format making it far easier and reliable to read with.
skyjettttt
Beautiful colors but some cards are strange (whell of fortune,temperance,world)..these cards look like another type of oracle.
Flamehammer
I love my tarot cards!!!
Ytli
This is my favourite egyptian deck by far, but if you're not into egyptian history or egyptian religion, then this might not be the deck for you since many cards will just make no sense. For example, The fool in this deck is no other than Akhenaten (there are two cards that are not from the rameside period), so unless you have an idea of who he was, there's no way you'll understand why he's the fool. Another example is the Heb Sed card, unless you know what that ceremony was, you'll just see a king being incensed by gods.
The only card I don't really like for this deck is "Judgement" since it's "Moses"... to include a Bible mithology that is not historically accurate in a deck that pretty much IS historically accurate was wrong, but oh well... it's just one card.
I love this deck!
lets go baby
Love My Cards ♥️
Moogura
thank you. very nice
Cobandis
The vivid images reflect the feelings and culture of those that hear the call of a more African ancestry. Some of the interpretations are slightly different from Wildwood. I would love to see a longer explanation of the interpretations than the small pamphlet that accompanies the deck. But the cards themselves are study, durable, shuffle well, and are beautiful.
Great illustrations. It has vivid colors. Every historical images. If you love the Egyptian era , you will love this tarot.
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