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Radiant Rider-Waite Tarot (Anglais) Cartes – 1 octobre 2003


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Détails sur le produit

  • Cartes
  • Editeur : U.S. Games Systems; Édition : Gmc Crds (1 octobre 2003)
  • Langue : Anglais
  • ISBN-10: 1572814136
  • ISBN-13: 978-1572814134
  • Dimensions du produit: 3,2 x 7 x 12,1 cm
  • Moyenne des commentaires client : 4.5 étoiles sur 5  Voir tous les commentaires (2 commentaires client)
  • Classement des meilleures ventes d'Amazon: 42.166 en Livres anglais et étrangers (Voir les 100 premiers en Livres anglais et étrangers)
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Commentaires client les plus utiles

1 internautes sur 1 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile  Par mandarine sur 10 juillet 2011
Format: Cartes Achat vérifié
jeu correspondant tout à fait à la description mais j'ai été surprise car toutes les explications du petit livret sont en anglais. Je n'avais pas fait attention à cela lors de la commande.
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1 internautes sur 3 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile  Par Mickey S. Etienne sur 27 octobre 2010
Format: Cartes Achat vérifié
Ce jeu est superbe, autant les arcanes majeurs que les arcanes mineurs, il est très coloré et très parlant
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Commentaires client les plus utiles sur Amazon.com (beta)

Amazon.com: 146 commentaires
136 internautes sur 136 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
Beautiful rendition of a classic 26 juin 2004
Par D. Keen - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Cartes
I just received my copy of this deck, and so far I really enjoy it. I've been reading tarot for nearly 8 years now, beginning with the Rider-Waite deck. I've always appreciated the symbolism of "the old standby" deck, and the drawings were nicely done, but the flat coloring was a little hard on the eyes. It was fine on symbolic levels, but the harsh colors left something to be desired.
I'm very happy with this rendition. From what I can tell, every bit of the standard symbolism is in place, and the new coloring job is wonderful. While not photo-realistic by any stretch (nor should it be, in my opinion), the images now have shading, depth, and subtlety to the palette. This makes reading the cards a more enjoyable experience overall.
Also, the back of the cards is nice in an understated sort of way: small yellow stars on a navy background. This is much better than my original Waite deck, with a rather horrible blue and black pinstripe-plaid motif against a white background. It looked rather akin to a really bad tablecloth at an Italian restaurant. The new star field, if a bit new-age-trendy, is much easier on the eyes. Its subtlety insures that the face-down deck won't distract from the spread you're reading.
From a readability standpoint, it's roughly the same as standard Waite, since all of the symbolism is identical. For experienced readers, you'll feel right at home. Newcomers will pick it up in no time, though I'd advise getting a second book to teach you the standard meanings until you get on your feet. The accompanying book isn't bad, but is a quick-and-dirty version and hardly exhaustive.
The 5-star review is basing this deck on what it's supposed to be: a rendition of a classic. As such, it serves its purpose admirably. However, the Waite deck is not my favorite set of symbolism, and thus would get a 4-star rating in a general review. You could do a lot worse (trust me, I have).
One last note: Like other reviewers, I did notice an odd smell to the cards. Working in the print industry (as a designer), I was able to identify it. The smell isn't just residual odor from the manufacturing process or the wrapping; it's the cardstock coating itself, the stuff that makes the cards shiny and durable. Also, my deck arrived when the outdoor temperature was about 90 degrees, and the cards were slightly sticky due to the coating. Not nearly enough to damage the cards, it just felt like some of them were vacuum-sealed to each others, and gave a little resistance the very first time I shuffled. After that, it was perfectly fine. If the aroma distracts, just let it air out. You may want to try laying all of the cards out, flat, for a few days, rather than keeping them in their box, pressed against each other so the coating can never air out properly. To me, this isn't a big enough gripe to detract from the deck at all.
Overall, a good buy. If you have the Rider-Waite deck and are perfectly satisfied, you could safely pass this by. But if you're looking for a good rendition of the classic with a bit more "life" to the cards, whether you're new to tarot or looking to branch out, I haven't seen a better version.
74 internautes sur 74 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
Beautiful Best Rider Waite Smith, Ever!!! 21 novembre 2003
Par El Brujo - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Cartes
I have always loved the Rider Waite Tarot; it was my first tarot deck that I have ever owned. But the colors of the original where always so boring. Then Came the Universal Waite that had nice colors, but they just seemed so soft to me. Then finally the Radiant Rider Waite comes along, with the classic images that we all know and love, and finally you see things in a whole new way. Much Brighter, and yes you can say a little more Radiant. This deck will be around for a long time.
I love it and use it frequently. The deck is standard Tarot size, same size as the Universal and regular Rider Waite. The Back of the cards is a very nice Night Sky Blue filled with yellow stars. The colors of the images are not really radiant, in the harsh sense of the word, but more vibrant. If you look close, you can tell that the original images have been retouched, as many facial features have a slight difference. The deck shuffles well, a little slippery, and the corners are smooth. The card stock is flexible, but made to last; this deck will last many usages.
There is one minor setback. The smell of the cards, at times is to over whelming. I have tried everything to get that factory smell out of them. I have spoken to a few others who own the deck and they have the same problem. Hopefully after many usages this weird aroma will leave.
But beside that the deck is really good, it is defiantly my favorite of all the Rider Waite Clones. I recommend it to all beginners and advanced tarot readers or collectors. Nice deck for those who are just starting out. The images on this deck are familiar and comforting. Plus almost all books dealing with learning Tarot use Pamela Smith's images. So this deck would make a great gift for yourself or for your loved ones.
33 internautes sur 34 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
Beautiful, Durable Deck 21 mai 2004
Par Un client - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Cartes
Although, I am just in the beginning stages of Tarot reading, I have already used the cards to experience some revealing dynamics about my own life path and personality. I used the concept of "The Trinity."-Past, Present, and Future. The Tarot cards are for all those people that are under what I call "Evolutionary Pressure." This is an inner longing or urging if you will, to know oneself in a deeper way that cannot be fully captured by popular culture. If you are sincere about using the cards, you will get an answer from them and they will resonate with your truth!
In response to what the previous reviewer mentioned, I didn't notice any smell at all when I opened my deck. What I did notice though was the bright beautiful colors. The colors seem to elicit a strong reaction in me. I have also noticed that the images themselves seem to "speak" more than some of the other so called "new" decks. There has to be a reason why this deck is the most copied in existence. This deck and Crowley's Thoth deck compliment each other so well that I can't imagine needing much more than this.
All you need to get started really is the Radiant Rider-Waite desk and the book "Seventy-Eight Degrees of Wisdom" and you will be well on your way to learning the nuances of the Tarot.
42 internautes sur 45 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
Another minority opinion: a distortion of the original. 5 avril 2012
Par Anthony Louis - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Cartes Achat vérifié
I ordered this deck because of the immensely positive reviews. One of the few negative commnents was by Wren: "I was terribly disappointed in this deck. Yes, the colors are vibrant. Yes, the symbolism is identical to the classic Rider-Waite. But the images themselves possess none of the artistry of the original. They are poorly executed copies. The faces of the people and archetypes in particular are dull, expressionless, lifeless. Consequently I couldn't connect with the cards at all."

I know the original Rider-Waite images quite well because the "original Waite cards" by US Games Systems (1971) was one of my very first tarot decks and I've been using it for more than 30 years. Having received the Radiant deck and looked through it card by card, I find myself agreeing with Wren's opinion. The cards are very well made and easy to handle. The colors are vibrant. The problem is the faces. They look plastic and non-human, kind of like creepy faces of manikins or the creatures that took over human bodies in the movie Invasion of the Body Snatchers. Just look at the Page of Swords who looks like he's wearing a nylon stocking over his head the way band robbers do in some B-rated movies.

In addition, the eyes are oddly drawn so that some figures look like they have a paranoid stare, and the devil looks cross-eyed. The subtlety and detail of Colman-Smith's original drawings has been sacrificed for vivid color. The nude figures, for example, have had their genitals obliterated. The 5 of Pentacles is particularly distorted. With the new coloring, the destitute individuals look like they are wearing gaily colored designer clothes and the scene of desolation outside the church looks like a cheerful setting in which to freeze and starve to death. I have a set of just black and white cards of the Waite-Smith deck, and they are much more human, appealing, and symbolically appropriate.

In summary, I like the vivid colors and the good quality of the stock, but the humanoid appearance of the figures and the symbolic distortions are rather unsettling. To get around this problem, I've taken to reading this deck with my glasses off so I can't see the fine details of the cards. This forces me to fill in the images from my memory and imagination.

For someone new to this deck, these issues may not be a problem because they don't have the originals to compare it with. For someone who has used the original deck for many years, the images in this deck are likely to be disturbing distortions of the original. For a more colorful version of the Waite-Smith deck, I much prefer the Universal Waite Tarot Deck and Book Set, which has been one of my favorites for many years.

Addendum: After playing with the deck for several days, I find that it is growning on me. The vivid colors bring out some of the details that are not so easy to see in the original deck. The card stock is quite good and should stand up to repeated use. The faces still bother me but I am learning to ignore them.
16 internautes sur 16 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
NOT Pamela Colman Smith's Original Drawings 19 juin 2012
Par Saiph - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Cartes Achat vérifié
*This review treats only the Radiant deck with some comparison to the US Games Universal Waite. It's quite long enough without adding in other versions of the RWS deck!*

As many folks have pointed out, these cards are brilliantly, beautifully colored--they are jewel-like and lovely from that standpoint. But when I first bought mine and laid them out, I also noticed two other things:

(1) Yep, they were stinky! As others have noted, a little airing-out quickly solves this problem.

(2) They just seemed *different* somehow. The first and most obvious difference is that the original hand-lettering of the card titles is gone, replaced by a clean type font on wider white borders, which lends the cards a more modern feel. The second difference, which took me a few moments to realize, is that these drawings are *not* those of the "original"-style Rider-Waite decks. Pamela Colman Smith ("Pixie") drew specific facial expressions and informed many of the characters' poses and attitudes with subtle line choices. This deck has been redrawn and simplified -- to my eye, it has an almost cartoonish look. (One could perhaps more charitably equate these as similar to a stained-glass rendering; outlines and figures are simplified, and many subtle line nuances are gone, in favor of the boldness of the coloring.) In quiet acknowledgment of the alterations, US Games has removed Pixie's signature from each card and has noted that the deck is "based on drawings by Pamela Colman Smith."

I point this out only because I think it's important to note that the coloring is *not* the only alteration made to these cards. If you have an earlier edition of this deck, you will notice the differences -- you may love them or hate them depending on your attachment to Pixie's original work. If this is your first Rider-Waite-Smith deck, you will be working with a different artistic style than the originals, although as others have pointed out the symbolism remains pretty much intact and, if you like the art style, the deck will be perfectly suitable. If you're not sure which version of the deck you'd like to purchase, I'd suggest looking at examples side-by-side online, or if possible, at your friendly local tarot shop. The differences in the drawings are noticeable throughout the deck, but specific cards for useful comparison are The Empress, The Emperor, The Lovers, and Justice. Take a look and see which style you prefer before you buy.

A final note on color: There are of course many versions of the RWS deck, and about 20 years ago US Games came out with the "Universal Waite" colored by Mary Hanson-Roberts. Early printings of this version are quite softly shaded, almost pastel, and some tarot enthusiasts find them too "wishy washy." I recently bought a more recent printing because I am away from home, and found that this new printing has much brighter, more emphatic colors -- I consider them closer to those in the Radiant deck than to those in the earlier pastel Universal deck. If you like the drawing style of the "original Rider-Waite" deck but prefer brighter colors, the Universal might be your thing. Its colors are *not* quite as rich as the Radiant deck (the Radiant's yellows have a lovely infusion of deep orange, and its reds and blues are much deeper), but it *is* much richer than the old Universal printings. I hope this makes sense. Again, in-person comparison is probably your best bet.

I enjoy my Radiant deck -- the colors merit the name and beautifully so. But I love my Universal decks -- Pixie's drawings are faithfully represented and Hanson-Roberts' recoloring draws the eye into them, highlighting symbolism and providing an aesthetic touchstone that earlier editions could be argued to have lacked. I hope this helps you as you decide which version to adopt as your own.
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