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Mystical Cats Tarot
Mystical Cats Tarot
by Mickie Mueller
Edition: Cards
Price: $24.53
35 used & new from $12.00

5.0 out of 5 stars Best Cats Tarot on the Market, April 6, 2015
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This review is from: Mystical Cats Tarot (Cards)
“Cats are not mere pets. They are the rightful descendents, in all their furry glory, of the Cat Goddess. As your cat sits quietly curled on her favorite cushion, observing the world through half-closed eyes, remember that ancient wisdom is the heritage of this eternally mystical creature.” – From the companion book

There’s a handful (or two) of feline Tarots on the market, but by far the best of them is the Mystical Cats Tarot by Lunaea Weatherstone and Mickie Mueller.

Rather than anthropomorphisizing cats or merely posing them in Rider-Waite-Smith scenarios and stances, the creators took on the challenging task of portraying them in alignment with their varied natures: curious, mischievous, playful, mesmerized, predatory and—of course—lounging.

Some of the 22 Major Arcana have been renamed (I’ll list them later) and the 16 Court Cards become Kitten (Page), Tom (Knight), Queen and King. The 40 Minor Arcana cards are divided into clans: Fire (Wands), Sea (Cups), Sky (Swords) and Earth (Pentacles). Weatherstone says of the four clans:

“Although every cat is unique, they have common affinities and traits that are determined by their clans, both by heritage and by clan culture. It would be difficult for an independent Sky Cat to feel at home among collective-minded Earth Cats, or for a dreamy and psychic Sea Cat to understand the restless urge for adventure that motivates a Fire Cat. Your own cats also belong to one of the clans, though they may not choose to reveal it to you. By observation and deepening your knowledge of clan characteristics, you may come to know them better—and know yourself better as well.”

As with all her Tarot deck companion books, Weatherstone’s prose proves spiritually insightful and psychologically relevant, not to mention an enormously enjoyable read. For every card, she shares a general overview as well as sage “cat’s advice” for both upright and reversed images.

Mueller’s watercolor renderings are adorable, perfectly capturing cat antics both expected and impenetrable. What I love most about her art for the Mystical Cats Tarot, though, is her conscious act of adding herbal infusions to watercolors as part of her artistic process. Catnip made it into the paint for every image, while various card-specific herbs were included based on significance and symbolism. For example, the artist incorporated ginkgo leaf and olive into the Stars card (ginkgo is noted for its memory-enhancing qualities).

Thirteen artist sketches with collaborative notes between Weatherstone and Mueller serves as a nice touch to the 201-page companion book, giving us a behind-the-scenes peek into the often demanding work of deck creation. (Weatherstone’s notes to Mueller about raising up a cat’s head with the flehmen response so it doesn’t look like a Mystical Cat hairball is too funny!)

Cards measure approximately 4 ½ x 2 ¾ inches with a flexible, satin finish card stock that shuffles like a dream, while the attractive mirror-image cat’s paw motif on back is ideal for reading reversals.

There are four spreads included in the companion book, and I’ve tried the 3-card Shield of Sekhmet layout with great success. I look forward tot trying the Nine Lives Spread sometime this year (on a momentous occasion).

I’ve used the Mystical Cats Tarot several times within the last few months, and find it extraordinarily accurate—and a delight to use. Wether this is because of Weatherstone and Mueller’s talent or from owning (and loving) cats I can’t be sure. But if you DO adore cats, this is THE Tarot to own, in my opinion.

Here’s a rundown of the (mostly) re-titled Major Arcana cards:

The Cat (Fool)
Cat Magic (Magician)
The Priestess (High Priestess)
The Empress
The Emperor
The Priest (Hierophant)
The Lovers
The Chariot
The Hermit
The Wheel (Wheel of Fortune)
Consequences (Justice)
The Floating Cat (Hanged Man)
Grace (Temperance)
Demon Cat (Devil)
The Tower
Stars (The Stars)
Good Kitty (Judgment)
The World

To see 18 images from this deck, visit the Reviews—Decks section at

Classic Pocket Watch - Gold, Hunter Case, 14'' Chain, Comes in Silk-Lined Gift Box
Classic Pocket Watch - Gold, Hunter Case, 14'' Chain, Comes in Silk-Lined Gift Box
Offered by AStorePlus
Price: $5.91
11 used & new from $5.91

4 of 4 people found the following review helpful
5.0 out of 5 stars A Great Buy!, March 11, 2015
Verified Purchase(What's this?)
My son loves "old-fashioned" dress styles and items, so I thought I'd buy this for him last Christmas as a surprise. He was BEYOND thrilled with it! In fact, he checks it every once awhile--and even takes it with him in his pocket. The other day, we were in a bookstore, and he wanted a collector's book about watches--largely inspired by his pocket watch. I was browsing for pocket watches here on Amazon for some time, and almost bought a (much) more expensive one--but this gold watch looked so clean and classic. I admit to being worried that it would be cheaply made for the price--but it's not! I'd gladly pay $20-$30 for the same thing. It also comes with a thick, sturdy chain and nice case. Very happy with it, as you can see!
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Haunted Stuff: Demonic Dolls, Screaming Skulls & Other Creepy Collectibles
Haunted Stuff: Demonic Dolls, Screaming Skulls & Other Creepy Collectibles
by Stacey Graham
Edition: Paperback
Price: $12.18
49 used & new from $4.80

1 of 1 people found the following review helpful
4.0 out of 5 stars A Tour Guide to the Frightening, the Fantastic and the Fatal, October 27, 2014
Animated portraits, pernicious statues, possessed dolls, haunted hotels, deadly diamonds, lethal bridges, cursed cars--is it possible that things going bump in the night (or in broad daylight) are the dearly departed clinging to earthly objects?

What about the clatter of silverware, thuds of moving furniture, aroma of freshly baked bread, slamming of doors--sounds and smells as real as the nose on your face...but emanating from nothing human (on this plane, at least)?

Long interested in paranormal investigation and spooking scenarios, author Stacey Graham now tackles the inexplicable, eerie and downright shocking in her latest book Haunted Stuff: Demonic Dolls, Screaming Skulls and other Creepy Collectibles.

The spirits of deceased children, murdered prostitutes, brokenhearted lovers, restless pirates, vengeful killers, desperate suicides--according to Graham, intense emotions connected to objects and places may very well be behind what we call hauntings. Are these souls reaching out to the grieving for closure--or to complete some nefarious unfinished business?

And what about malevolent items that some deem "evil" or cursed--ones that leave a trail of terror and death among its owners...sometimes, for centuries?, The doll Annabelle (as featured in the movie The Conjuring), the "Little Bastard" (James Dean's car), Rudolph Valentino's jinxed ring, Errol Flynn's yacht Zaca and a heart-shaped bone pilfered from an Egyptian archaeological dig are but a few of the sinister stories shared in this book.

As one who doesn't know much about famed ghost sightings, "cursed" objects or haunted places, I found Haunted Stuff to be a fascinating read. I was only familiar with Annabelle through the movie about the Warrens (but I didn't know a chilling detail connected with the doll until I read this book), as well as the legend of the famed Hope Diamond. Everything else was new to me.

Graham spins these ghastly tales with literary flair (something unusual among what some would call "sensational" occult fare) and a healthy dose of wink-and-nod wit--serving as a truly delightful tour guide to the frightening, the fantastic and the fatal.

Scooby - Doo! Frankencreepy MFV
Scooby - Doo! Frankencreepy MFV
DVD ~ Various
Price: $13.00
52 used & new from $4.57

3 of 8 people found the following review helpful
1.0 out of 5 stars Worst Scooby Doo Movie, September 1, 2014
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We own tons of Scooby-Doo DVDs, from all the originals to the Laff-a-Lympics, Mystery Inc. to most of the movies. We greatly anticipate each one when it comes out (the only modern one we haven't seen is the Wrestlemania DVD).

When I watched this with my son (we had pre-ordered it here on AMZN, so no opportunity to read reviews), my jaw dropped. The story was SO lame, disjointed and boring--and the monster looked like bad animation from the 70s (animals cobbled together a la Frankenstein). It didn't look scary or original (like the monsters in, say, the Mystery Inc. series).


And let me say something about the supposed "fat shaming" that some reviewers have mentioned. I'm a plus-sized gal who didn't see ANY fat-shaming in this DVD. Not ONCE did Daphne say "I'm fat!" or "I'm huge!". She said "I'm hideous!"--and it was more from her poofed-out, frizzed hair and frumpy dirndl than anything! In fact, it ended up sending a valuable message to girls when she changed back to her stylish self and Fred says "Huh? I didn't even notice. You're always beautiful to me!"

I don't know if the Scooby-Doo team got a new set of writers or what, but if future movies end up being this poorly constructed and executed--we'll just stop buying them.

Gilded Reverie Lenormand
Gilded Reverie Lenormand
by Ciro Marchetti
Edition: Hardcover
Price: $15.00
49 used & new from $10.71

25 of 29 people found the following review helpful
2.0 out of 5 stars Slick, But Misprinted (When I Bought It), March 27, 2014
Verified Purchase(What's this?)
I've not jumped into the Lenormand craze because I detest leaping onto bandwagons. Yet, I wondered what all the bruhaha was about, so I purchased two Lenormand decks to fill me in: the Gilded Reverie Lenormand, and the lovely (and well-researched) Enchanted Lenormand by Caitlin Matthews.

However, two glaring things caused me to not bond with this deck:

1. The card designation error on the Dog card (#18, which should be the 10 of Hearts, not the 10 of Spades). This results in TWO 10 of Spades cards in this deck (the other one being the correct Ship card--#3). Sloppy editing on behalf of U.S. Games Systems, the publisher? (Wouldn't surprise me, since I once had a deck from this company that featured a misspelling of the card's TITLE--Clytemnestra).

2. The digital illustrator's continued use of putting his CM initials, prominently, in all the images (as he does with ALL his decks). We, the users, are constantly reminded of this prima donna's "look at me!" intrusion into the images (which doesn't make for profound or indepth readings, IMO). Perhaps shallow swimmers would prefer, though...

Images are slick and pretty, per the usual Ciro Marchetti decks--lots of gold filigree and eye-popping colors (and the magnetic flip-top box rocks). But, for me, it's more like eating Lucky Charms cereal than Bear Naked Granola, ifyouknowwhatImean.

I'm looking forward to The Complete Lenormand Oracle Handbook: Reading the Language and Symbols of the Cards by Caitlin Matthews that will be out later this year; perhaps reading her scholarly, considered insights will make me want to give Lenormand another chance.

For now, I'm sticking with the complex, archetypal Tarot to fit my needs...
Comment Comments (7) | Permalink | Most recent comment: Oct 1, 2014 11:12 AM PDT

The Victorian Fairy Tarot
The Victorian Fairy Tarot
by Lunaea Weatherstone
Edition: Cards
Price: $16.33
37 used & new from $12.22

22 of 22 people found the following review helpful
5.0 out of 5 stars Stunning! One of the Best Decks Extant., January 27, 2014
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This review is from: The Victorian Fairy Tarot (Cards)
“Victorian science would have left the world hard and clean and bare, like a landscape in the moon; but this science is in truth but a little light in the darkness, and outside that limited circle of definite knowledge we see the loom and shadow of gigantic and fantastic possibilities around us…” – Sir Arthur Conan Doyle in The Coming of the Fairies

With its borderless imagery, unique title font and extraordinary watercolor art by Gary A. Lippincott, there’s a lot to love about the Victorian Fairy Tarot (companion book by Lunaea Weatherstone).

Although they feature pointy ears and wings, the fairies in this deck display all-too human situations, tools, garb and backdrops, making this an accessible set of cards for all users.

Vic Fairy BonusSave for the Six of Winter depicting a fleeing family gliding downriver on a swan and the Nine of Winter showing a worried fairy sitting up in bed, the Victorian Fairy Tarot is (blessedly) without Rider-Waite-Smith iconography. Yet, the cards skillfully depict what the cards usually mean—with some additional thought-provoking touches (many highlighted by Weatherstone’s engaging commentary).

For example, stocked with fragrant perfumes, glittering jewels, fine fabrics, enticing elixirs and luscious fruits, The Goblin Market (The Devil) portrays the trap of materialism. Yet Weatherstone elaborates that not only are the Goblin’s wares mere temptations, but also illusive, damaging and addictive. Once bought, used or consumed, the gems turn into rough pebbles, the garments burn the skin and the fruits create more hunger. “You should have looked before you bought!” croons the Goblin.

Speaking of The Goblin Market serving as The Devil card, here are the other re-named cards in the Victorian Fairy Tarot:

• The Conjurer (The Magician)
• The Seeress (The High Priestess)
• The Vicar (The Hierophant)
• The Fairy Bride (The Lovers)
• Fortitude (Strength)
• The Wheel of Time (The Wheel of Fortune)
• The Magistrate (Justice)
• The Burning Oak (The Tower)
• The Stars (The Star)
• Awakening (Judgement)
• The Worlds (The World)

The Minor Arcana suits are divided according to the four seasons:

Wands – Spring Court
Cups – Summer Court
Pentacles – Autumn Court
Swords – Winter Court

I was pleased to see this particular demarcation since these are the personal seasonal associations I ascribe to the four suits. Even though the suits are assigned to a season, it doesn’t mean that the cards are set outdoors with obvious accoutrements (i.e. snow for winter, flower-filled fields for summer, etc.)

In fact, one of the most brilliant cards in the Victorian Fairy Tarot is the Three of Winter (aka the 3 of Swords). At a fairy theater, a couple performs a dramatic scene on the distant stage. In the foreground, three women (of course) whisper behind unfurled fans, not even looking at the production.

We could deduce “gossip” as an obvious meaning for the card, but Weatherstone gives us much more to think about:

“Some elegant fairy ladies are finding the intrigue in the audience as riveting as the scene onstage. With little to occupy them during the long winter months, gossip is a favorite pastime, and their opinions are not always kind. Small offenses are magnified, little lapses of judgment are thrown into high relief, and everyone minds everyone else’s business far better than they mind their own. There are real tragedies, to be sure, but exaggerated melodrama serves as well for petty minds and chilly hearts…Workplace intrigue is particularly insidious, as it can cause real damage to livelihood and reputation.”

What a fantastic re-casting of the traditional 3 of Swords card! (Personally, I’d ascribe this type of interpretation to the 3 of Cups reversed, but it works very well as the 3 of Swords—or the 3 of Winter—especially since both Death and the 5 of Summer demonstrate grief, disappointment, sadness and loss in this deck).

The Court Cards follow a Herald, Knight, Queen and King designation, reflecting the highly hierarchical preferences of English Victorian society (and influenced by royal aristocracy).

The 253-page companion book serves as a lovely tour guide of the Victorian Fairy Tarot, describing each scene, providing divination guidance, offering “in a nutshell” keywords and detailing three spreads (six, if you count the seasonal differentiations of The Herald’s Welcome spread).

I found the 8-card Dance of Happiness Spread especially revealing, making me wish that Weatherstone created even more spreads for the book!

The Victorian’s obsession with the “secret language of flowers” is renowned, so the artist’s use of 46 different flowers and plants (decoded in the Appendix by Weatherstone) add another interpretative, and visually appealing, layer to these cards.

In my estimation, the Victorian Fairy Tarot is one of the best decks to hit the market. Artist Gary A. Lippincott renders some of the most stunning watercolor art (Tarot or otherwise) I’ve ever seen (my artist husband concurs—and he’s hard to impress). With its gorgeous play of shadow and light, the sumptuous attention to detail in this deck is much more than just pretty pictures; rather, Lippincott packs a comprehensive sense of story into almost every card—giving readers and creative writers plenty of grist for the intuitive mill.

To see 18 more card images from this deck, visit the REVIEWS--DECKS section at
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Amy Falls Down: A Novel
Amy Falls Down: A Novel
by Jincy Willett
Edition: Hardcover
Price: $18.26
94 used & new from $0.01

2 of 4 people found the following review helpful
4.0 out of 5 stars Sequel to The Writing Class, September 17, 2013
Vine Customer Review of Free Product (What's this?)
The writing is smart, with great observations about the publishing industry (and internal thoughts of many writers, no doubt)--but you really need to read The Writing Class to fully "get" this book, in my opinion. When I requested it through Vine, I thought it was a standalone...until I received it.

I think this will either be a book you love or hate. Check out the "See Inside" feature to explore whether you like this style of writing or not (it's an acquired taste, I think).

Let Me Go (Archie Sheridan & Gretchen Lowell)
Let Me Go (Archie Sheridan & Gretchen Lowell)
by Chelsea Cain
Edition: Hardcover
Price: $18.30
160 used & new from $0.01

1 of 3 people found the following review helpful
4.0 out of 5 stars A Halloween Surprise for Archie, July 18, 2013
Vine Customer Review of Free Product (What's this?)
I look forward to EVERY Archie Sheridan/Gretchen Lowell book. They're delightfully twisted but, more importantly, full of likable, well-drawn characters. I can "see" them all in my head, in fact--Susan (she's got a skunk stripe in this one!), Henry, Archie's ex-wife, Debbie, etc.

LET ME GO continues where the last book left off: Gretchen has left Archie a dog and is on the run (yet again). But she comes back to Portland to celebrate Archie's birthday (Halloween), just as Archie heads to the secluded island of drug dealer Jack Reynolds (dad of Leo, Susan's boyfriend who happens to be undercover DEA).

We discover that Archie's girlfriend Rachel is more than meets the eye (no surprise), and, as always, there's a high body count and lots of blood in this book.

My only criticism is that the whole "Gretchen-on-the-loose-and-able-to-kill-a-dozen-men-with-just-a-scalpel" is running thin. And, the fact that Susan got in a car ALONE, without police protection, is just unthinkable (it wasn't that long ago that she saw Pearl slaughtered in her bathroom. The gal MUST have PTSD!).

If you enjoy the Archie/Gretchen series, you'll like this latest long as you suspend some belief.

The People in the Trees: A Novel
The People in the Trees: A Novel
by Hanya Yanagihara
Edition: Hardcover
Price: $19.90
47 used & new from $2.63

8 of 18 people found the following review helpful
2.0 out of 5 stars A Self Absorbed, Child Molesting Researcher? No Thanks., July 18, 2013
Vine Customer Review of Free Product (What's this?)
I picked up THE PEOPLE IN THE TREES from the Amazon Vine program because the pitch made it sound like a magical-realism tale about an anthropologist who finds the fountain of youth in the form of a turtle (with alarming side effects).

Instead, what we get is a a novel written in the form of the prisoner's memoir. The anthropologist is self-absorbed, arrogant and unlikable (despite his "assistant" touting his awesomeness in the beginning).

I tried to force myself to read this book--I acknowledge that it's a feat to write as if you're an anthropologist detailing your life--but the disturbing fact that the protagonist is a convicted child molester coupled with the dry prose left me feeling "Who CARES?"

The Animal Wisdom Tarot (box with cards)
The Animal Wisdom Tarot (box with cards)
by Dawn Baumann Brunke
Edition: Paperback
Price: $16.07
44 used & new from $10.91

18 of 18 people found the following review helpful
4.0 out of 5 stars Profound Animal Wisdom Merging with the Tarot, June 17, 2013
"Choosing animal spirits to represent the various cards was an adventure in co-creation. Contemplating each card's essence, I turned inward, opening my intuition and imagination, and invited an animal representative to appear. Some that showed up seemed obvious choices; others were surprising." - From the companion book to the Animal Wisdom Tarot by Dawn Brunke

Bison, owl, shark and spider, the world of animal medicine provides a deep, ancient reservoir of both practical and spiritual wisdom. In the past, diverse cultures and tribes have relied on the messages from the animal world--sea dwellers, birds, insects, mammals and amphibians--to guide group decisions and answer personal questions.

When you combine the breadth of animal wisdom with a comprehensive structure that addresses all aspects of life--in this case, the Tarot--a powerful tool emerges.

Enter the Animal Wisdom Tarot, created by Dawn Brunke and illustrated by Ola Liola, published by Cico Books.

A 78-card deck, the Animal Wisdom Tarot renames all traditional designations to reflect its theme. The Minor Arcana suits are renamed Branches (Wands), Shells (Cups), Fossils (Pentacles) and Feathers (Swords), while the Court Cards are called Seer (Page), Seeker (Knight), Nurturer (Queen) and Guardian (King). The Major Arcana are transformed thusly:

0 Coyote - The Trickster
1 Raven - Messenger of Magic
2 Cat - Knower of Secrets
3 Cow - Earth Mother
4 Ram - Earth Father
5 Bull - Keeper of Sacred Tradition
6 Honeybee - Heart Awakener
7 Horse - Spirit of Freedom
8 Lion - Ruler of the Open Heart
9 Owl - Keeper of the Light
10 Spider - Sacred Spinner
11 Elephant - Bearer of Justice
12 Bat - Master of Suspension
13 Moth - Omen of Death
14 Swan - Angel of Alchemy
15 Goat - Shadow God of Liberation
16 Serpent - The Quickener
17 Peacock - The Illuminator
18 Rabbit - Moon Dreamer
19 Rooster - Call to Awakening
20 Crocodile and Butterfly - Masters of Discernment
21 Whale - The All-Encompassing

Author Dawn Brunke does a wonderful job of describing Tarot structure, even including certain symbols within the cards to remind readers of numerological and rank considerations. For example, all the 4s in this deck contain four-leaf clovers, all the 7s include rainbows, all the 10s have Xs (X marks the spot!) and all the Seekers contain bridges. However, she notes that all the 2s include a Yin/Yang symbol--but there is none on the 2 of Feathers (Heron).

Also, she mentions that the ancient symbol of the pentagram is featured on all 5s, but an actual pentagram is ONLY on the Five of Branches (Scorpion). The other cards only have stars on the imagery. I don't mean to be nitpicky about these omissions, but if you're going to go through the trouble of trying to embed such symbols--and explain their importance--then they should be present in the cards. Otherwise, you may confuse and frustrate the reader, especially those new to Tarot and/or ancient symbolism.

Borderless cards awash in pretty pastels, the art of the Animal Wisdom Tarot reflects a very loose, almost impressionistic watercolor style, so some animals--for example, the 5 of Feathers (Blue Jay)--are far from anatomically correct. However, these animal denizens appear friendly and knowing, making these cards perfect for kids or those more comfortable with gentle imagery.

The other day, my 14-year-old son and I were sitting at the table. I was going through the Animal Wisdom Tarot deck and he began looking through them, too. Our orange tabby cat, Stewart, was on his lap, giving us curious I suggested we give Stewart a Tarot reading. (Hey, he's an animal...why not?)

After thoroughly shuffling the cards, my son picked a card for Stewart. Because the illustrations on this deck don't really provide much intuitive information on their own, he began reading what the companion book said about the card. He marveled that the card actually reflected what HE was experiencing! "The cards must pick up on the energy of the one selecting the cards!" he exclaimed.

So while Mr. Stewart did not get a Tarot reading that day, my son did.

And then we did a reading for me. Again, it was so accurate that my son said "Oh my gosh, that sounds just LIKE you!"

A very accurate deck, as you can see.

But, as I said, it's not an easy deck to read at face value. You'll likely have to rely on Ms. Brunke's engaging insights into each animal and its corresponding card to get the most out of a reading.

At 95-pages, the full-color companion book depicts a reproduction of each card, its traditional Tarot designation, Keynote (Majors), Theme (Minors) or Quality (Courts)--just names for keywords, really--and a brief message. There's also four spreads: the usual 3-card spread, Celtic Cross and two new fantastic layouts: the 6-card Bear Pause Spread and the 8-card Honeybee Lovers Spread.

The Bear Pause Spread was so freakin' insightful, I SO wish Ms. Brunke had included more layouts!

Unfortunately, I stumbled on some typos in the companion book--"to being" on page 17 (which I assume she meant, "to begin") and the Six of Fossils on page 74 (it's supposed to be the Seven of Fossils) are just two of them. Again, I don't mean to be nitpicky, but animal wisdom by itself can be quite overwhelming to beginners, let alone when combined with the complexity of Tarot. Thus, I highly esteem clarity and accuracy in a companion book (although I realize that some mistakes may very well be no fault of the author, but of the editors, proofreaders or publisher).

The Animal Wisdom Tarot is a wonderful deck for learning about a myriad of fauna. By integrating the deep wisdom of various animals with the structure of Tarot, a doubly powerful tool emerges. I don't feel this is a deck you can use right out of the box--perhaps if keywords were placed on the cards, you could--but Brunke is enough of an engaging, informative tour guide that most people will remember her associations after one read.

If you love animals and would like to see how their wisdom meshes with the Tarot--and find the card illustrations appealing--I think you'll greatly enjoy this deck and book set.

Comment Comments (4) | Permalink | Most recent comment: May 13, 2015 4:15 PM PDT

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