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EV-DALI TAROT UNIVERSEL (Anglais) Cartes – 17 septembre 2014


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Descriptions du produit

Présentation de l'éditeur

La légende raconte qu alors que le producteur de James Bond Albert Brocoli s occupait des accessoires pour le film Vivre et laisser mourir, il aurait demandé à Salvador Dalí de créer un jeu de tarot spécialement pour l occasion; le peintre surréaliste espagnol se serait alors mis à l ouvrage, qu il aurait poursuivi une fois la commande tombée à l eau. Remontant à la Renaissance, le tarot, que certains considèrent comme une interprétation des rêves ou une façon de prédire l avenir, a connu un regain de popularité avec le mouvement hippie des années 1970. Le jeu de Dalí, premier jeu à avoir été réalisé par un grand peintre, a été publié en édition d art limitée en 1984, en Espagne. Aujourd hui, TASCHEN fait revivre cette uvre exceptionnelle, composée de 78 cartes (56 cartes couleur d Arcanes mineures et 22 atouts d Arcanes majeures) avec des personnages comme le Magicien, les Amants, la Lune, la Mort, le Grand Prêtre et l Impératrice. Un livret du célèbre auteur allemand de tarots Johannes Fiebig accompagne cette réédition du jeu.

Biographie de l'auteur

Johannes Fiebig, est né à Cologne en 1953. Il est l'un des auteurs de tarot les plus connus et un expert dans l'interprétation psychologique des symboles et des oracles. Sa principale caractéristique est de se concentrer sur l'usage du tarot et des autres langages symboliques comme outils psychologiques et humains.

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Amazon.com: HASH(0x9519f210) étoiles sur 5 17 commentaires
8 internautes sur 8 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
HASH(0x9503ff0c) étoiles sur 5 LOVE IT! 11 juillet 2015
Par Kristin - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Cartes
This is not the golden edged, first edition (which is rare and pricey) but regardless this deck is amazing! I can't stop staring at the cards. They have so much depth and so much color and such unique and interesting images. Might not be a very beginner-friendly deck but will be a true delight to anybody fond of Dali's work.
2 internautes sur 2 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
HASH(0x9504e75c) étoiles sur 5 My favorite tarot deck 7 février 2015
Par Shawna - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Cartes Achat vérifié
This is my favorite tarot deck to date and I love the interpretations. The only thing that would make it better is having the golden gilded edging that was on the first deck that came out. Which I've only seen on ebay or here for $250-$700. Other than that, it's identical.
1 internautes sur 1 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
HASH(0x9504e2d0) étoiles sur 5 A work of art worthy of Dalí 25 décembre 2015
Par Larry Benjamin - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Cartes
I deleted my original review of the Dalí Universal Tarot Deck once I obtained a copy of this one, a reissue of the original overpriced, gilt-edged version. I realized that I had based my review on the Dalí Poker Tarot Cards, which was unfair as the deck was clearly designed to be viewed in its full size of 5¼ by 3' inches, and not the much smaller playing card size at which it loses legibility. Also, the playing card deck is missing all of the Major Arcana other than the Magician and Empress, along with the Knight cards in order to conform to the 52-card poker deck format, so Dalí's original vision was truncated.

This is a stunning deck, a full realization of the talents of one of the 20th century's greatest artists. While many decks have been created by fine artists and illustrators, this is the only one done by a world-class artist, unless you count the archtypal images of Giotto di Bondone that prefigured some of the early versions of the Major Arcana, or if you insist that Bonifacio Bembo, who is the most likely person to have painted the 15th century Visconti Sforza Tarot, was the Renaissance-era equivalent of Dalí. And while there are decks like the Leonardo Da Vinci Tarot, the The Tarot of Dürer, and the Bosch Tarot, these are modern adaptations of the work of artists who never intended to create their own Tarot decks. Nevertheless, the fact remains that the Dalí Tarot is the only modern, and by that I mean post Rider-Waite deck created by an artist of this stature. Perhaps if Van Gogh or Gauguin or even Jackson Pollock had been inspired to create their own Tarot deck, Dalí might have some competition, but as it is, his stands alone in this regard. I can only speculate why this is. Perhaps the requisite limitations of the Tarot deck in terms of subject matter and size have made it unappealing to other artists on Dalí's level. If this is the case, we should be glad that Dalí put any objections aside to tackle this project.

The Dalí Tarot is a collage deck, with cards taking as their central theme images adapted from classical art, along with various other minor elements and the requisite suit signs added as simple drawings in solid colors. Modern 20th century artworks are noticeably lacking, other than a few cards showing Dalí's own original work for this deck; several of these are outstanding in their own right. For example, the Death card is a cypress tree with a skull, floating above its cut trunk. In most cases the images correspond to the standard Rider-Waite iconography, and anyone familiar with Waite's deck should have no trouble with the Dalí. At the same time, Dalí takes liberties with the standard meanings, incorporating elements that emphasize different aspects of the standard interpretations, or even their opposites. He does this through the recurring motifs of butterflies, which often obscure parts of the main image, and "ectoplasmic" figures that add a sense of menace. These represent hidden and conflicting forces in the cards on which they appear, and contribute to the multiple levels on which the cards operate.

The cards also include the planetary and Kabalistic correspondences, for those who require them, with titles in Spanish and English. The backs are gold with a repeating pattern of Dali's signature. The accompanying book is one of the best I've seen, printed with the card images in full color, and including descriptions of the artwork where known (the identity of the images on several cards is unidentified, shown as "further information requested" footnoted with the admission that research has been unsuccessful, and for anyone with information to contact the book's author, Johannes Fiebig). With text in English, French, and German, it includes a brief sketch of Dalí's life, how the cards were created, along with explanations of each for use in readings. The set is packed in a hard box, although I would have preferred a plastic tray for the cards rather than the included cardboard one which tends to make extraction of the bottom card challenging as it catches on the slight irregularities in the edges. The cards themselves are of the highest quality, on fine stock with clear and detailed images. The cards are printed by "Evergreen" in Germany, while the accompanying book is printed in China.

While Pamela Colman-Smith was a fine illustrator, as evidenced by her other work included with the Smith-Waite Centennial Tarot Deck commemorative edition, she was a poor draftsman, and for me, the clumsiness in the rendition of several cards in her deck is off-putting. What her deck does have is an inexplicable atmosphere of mystery - it was the first Tarot deck I ever saw, and despite the cartoonish quality, it seemed to have an indescribable connection to a detailed reality both within and beyond it, although I've never felt motivated to use it for anything other than keeping a copy as a collector's item and vital link in the history of Tarot. While many subsequent decks have been far better designed and executed, I've never encountered that same quality in any other one - until I came across the Dalí. It wasn't apparent in the poker deck, but it's amply on display in this one. This is more than another Rider-Waite clone; it's both a unique expression of Dalí's vision, simultaneously a reverent hommage and a satirical parody, operating on multiple levels that would take a great deal of study to become conversant in, while at the same time, accessible on a superficial basis, or at whatever level the reader wishes to approach it. The only difference between this and the earlier version is the reprint is not gilt-edged, and at the current price of around $25, should not be missed by anyone interested either in Dalí or the Tarot.
2 internautes sur 4 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
HASH(0x9503fc6c) étoiles sur 5 I expected something much more interesting: 16 décembre 2014
Par Rodrigo Lugos. - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Cartes Achat vérifié
Salvador Dali was a genious but his tarot deck is not so surreal as his art..some cards are very simple..I confess that I expected something much more interesting..the most interesting thing is the luxury box set.
0 internautes sur 1 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
HASH(0x9504eb10) étoiles sur 5 Love this deck 28 avril 2015
Par TheMoscatoMommy - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Cartes Achat vérifié
I absolutely love these cards. The pictures are vibrant and beautiful and I get many compliments when I read with them about how interesting and lovely they are. The book that comes with them is excellent and I love learning of the Dali interpretations for the cards and the book also explains the art work and influences. One of the best decks in my tarot collection.
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