Lisa Frank didn't design and release this digital deck of Tarot cards -- but artist Ariel Hart has achieved quite a remarkable homage to Frank's artistic stylings here with this colorful collection.Read More
Plants never bothered me anyway.
Cosplayers Tesla Isley and Atari Girl totally pick up on the sisterly camaraderie between Gotham City villains Harley Quinn and Poison Ivy, and capture that in this creative Frozen/Gotham mash-up cosplay that gives us Harley Anna and Poison Elsa. The plants never bothered her anyway.Read More
Color me impressed.
Deviantartist Sillabub429's Sailor Moon Tarot cards are so gorgeous I literally can't think of anything to say about them except some people are really talented, dang. Thoughts, gang?Read More
At this year's Toy Fair, DC Comics announced they would be releasing a brand-new set of Tarot cards inspired by their characters. Eisner-nominated artist Sara Richard was tasked with the deck, and we sat down to talk with her about her inspiration for the set.Read More
As any Ogre Battle fan can attest, there's something undeniably cool about the look and feel of tarot cards. At the same time, the more science-minded among us might bristle at turning over their fates to a deck of magical cards. But what if you could combine tarot cards' structure and aesthetic with neat examples from science and a little less hocus-pocus?
That, anyway, is the conceit behind the Science Tarot, whose creators describe it as "a creative science communication project that combines science, art, and mythology into a tarot deck to engage and awaken people's curiosity about science and the natural world."
In addition to swapping the traditional cards of the tarot for scientific phenomena, the deck replaces the wands, pentacles, swords, and cups of traditional tarot with Bunsen burners, magnifying glasses, scalpels, and beakers. There are other nice touches: Face cards become scientists like [American naturalist] John Muir, Joseph Campbell's Hero's Journey "is adapted to tell each suit's unique story from Ace to Ten," and neurotransmitters even comprise their own special subset of cards.Read More