Silenus Tarot (Mike Indovina, 2009) doesn't pull its punches with this card.
At first glance, the image is very reminiscent of the RWS Nine of Cups. A well-fed man sits in front of a table draped in a blue cloth, with ( in this case, and rather annoyingly) seven golden cups on it. Here, there are also some golden apples and grapes, which become clearer later.
Some see this as the wish card, but right from the first course I took my teacher asked, what might be hiding under the table? And a few decks, such as the Maat, or the Ancestral Path (which was my second deck ever), more clearly suggest that we take care with what we wish for.
Here, then, the myth Mike associates with the card is that of King Midas, who wishes for wealth. He is granted his wish, and all he touches turns to gold, which is small comfort when he finds he can no longer eat (gold grapes, anyone?) and he accidentally kills his own daughter!
I see the positive side of this card in my life today. We are returning home after a week's holiday in France. While it has had it's good points, I will be grateful to get home to my creature comforts, like wifi I can access from a warm living room rather than a cold and windy garden!
I am grateful for my home, sofa and bed!