Sola busca tarot deck and book set
Tarocchi Sola Busca / Sika Busca Tarot: Ferrara XV Century: Lo Scarabeo: saltysoulsurfcamp.com: BooksIt rarely happens I treat a deck with reverence. Sure, my tarot and oracle collection is worth a lot to me and I take good care of any deck. But with the Sola-Busca I had the urge to use those white cotton gloves curators of certain museums use before touching a rare, ancient, valuable object. There are three modern reprints of the Sola-Busca Tarot nowadays, but according to art historian Giordano Berti two of those are either incomplete or absolutely distorted for colors and sizes. The only deck that could be described as a perfect copy of the Sola-Busca I just spoke off is the deck that was re printed by Wolfgang Mayer in And this is the one I am currently looking at, while typing this review.
Sola Busca Museum Kit - 4k Flip Through
Sola Busca Tarot – A Review
The Major Arcana have the names of people, poets and the like on them instead of. Review this product Share your thoughts with other customers. There are several copies of the deck and some public and private collections still preserve a few cards in black-and-white.Please allow up to 7 business days for your return to be processed once it is received in our warehouse. Go to Amazon. It should be noted that Lo Scarabeo has gone to some lengths soka preserve the texture of the cards, and while the cards are indeed easy to handle and shuff. Tell the Publisher.
The Queen’s Deck Top 10
Tarot Sola Busca is a careful reproduction of the 15th century tarot deck, which was the earliest deck to have 78 fully illustrated scenic cards. This is a very high quality, limited edition set from Lo Scarabeo in their Anima Antiqua series. The Sola Busca Tarot was created in Italy in the late 15th century, by an unknown artist stop it takes its name from the Sola-Busca family of Milan, who for a long time possessed the only known copy of the deck. In a set of photographs of the complete Sola Busca Tarot came into the possession of the British Museum. These images were undoubtedly seen by Arthur Edward Waite and Pamela Coleman Smith, and had a profound influence on the structure and imagery of the Waite Smith deck. Some of the original images featured highlights in silver and gold, particularly on shields and coats of arms.