Tarot Card Images


Tarot Card Images

These tarot card images are from The Tarot of the Morning Star which is a visual representation of the concepts artist Roger Williamson explores in his books, Howling at the Sky, Black Book of the Jackal and Lucifer Diaries.

The deck, which is presently out of print, was first published in 2007 in a limited edition of 75 signed and hand numbered copies.

all tarot cards fool
Fool

all tarot cards magus

Magus

all tarot cards high priestess

High Priestess

all tarot cards empress

Empress

all tarot cards emperor

Emperor

tarot cards Hierophant

Hierophant

Lovers tarot card from Tarot of the Morning Star
tarot card Lovers

all tarot cards Chariot tarot card from Tarot of the Morning Star

Chariot

all tarot cards strength
Strength
tarot cards hermit
Hermit

all tarot cards wheel of fortune

Wheel

tarot card justice
Justice

Hanged Man Major Arcana Tarot Card, Tarot of the Morning Star

Hanged Man

all tarot death
Death
temperance tarot card from tarot of the morning star tarot deck
Temperance
all tarot cards devil major arcana tarot card from Tarot of the Morning Star
Devil
all tarot cards tower
Tower
all tarot cards star
Star
all tarot cards moon
Moon
all tarot cards sun from Tarot of the Morning Star
Sun
all tarot cards judgment
Judgment
all tarot cards universe major
Universe

Review by The Alchemy Website

6 March 2010
The Tarot of the Morning Star is a small limited edition tarot of only 75 copies, created by Roger Williamson and published in the USA in 2007. His artwork is printed in a soft focus style with few hard edges, giving it an ethereality. Williamson seems primarily inspired by the Hermetic Order of the Golden Dawn, thus many of the card designs use Egyptian forms. The ‘Morning Star’ of this tarot appears to be Lucifer, the Biblical Angel of Light, and many of the images incorporate the interweaving of light. His Fool is a portrait of Lucifer. I am not sure if Williamson would agree, but I found some of his imagery somewhat redolent of the coloured imagery William Blake printed in the margins of his poetry. He comes up with some wonderful new envisagings of the familiar arcana. One is his Hanged Man which delightfully metamorphoses into a bat. The deck comes in a solid red box with a paperback book in which he outlines how his ideas emerged out of his study and experience of the Western Magical traditions.

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