Goddess Tarot (U.S. Games, 1998) by Kris Waldherr is in some ways a fairly traditional RWS clone. However, many of the Majors have been renamed, for example Death becomes Transformation. And all of them have been attributed to a Goddess, such as Isis for Magic (the Magician), and Inanna for the Star. Likewise, all the Minors have female characters on them, instead of a mix of men and women. Almost the only male figures are the Kings and Princes. In addition, the suits also have "cultures": Staves (Wands) are all shown as red-heads (Celts?); Cups are blondes (Anglo-saxons?); Swords are Egyptian; and Pentacles are Hindu.
Despite these "themes", the deck works well, and is very readable. I like that there are myths attached to each of the Majors. For example, I can see why Isis was chosen for the Magician, as she worked magic to bring Osiris back to life (twice) - using the resources she had to hand, and her own focus.
I also like that the Courts are Princess, Prince, Queen and King. It's a ranking I appreciate, with its gender balance, and the mix of youth and maturity. Obviously, a Princess doesn't necessarily denote a female in real life when it comes up in a reading - I think we all have aspects of any of these archetypes, no matter our apparent gender. Still, it brings a better equilibrium to the depictions. So, in this Princess of Cups, I see a somewhat immature energy, willing to sip from life and explore the emotions around them, yet not ready to plunge deeply into anything, though they may think they are.
As for the pips, although you can't tell from the card I drew (the Six of Cups), these continue the cultural theme of their suits, and certainly the colour schemes used in them. In addition, all the male figures in the pips are replaced by females, or left out entirely. So, for example, the Five of Wands shows five women holding wands aloft. In the Six of Cups this isn't as apparent, given that it has simply removed the human figures entirely. Still, the traditional house and garden, little stairway, and flower-filled cups are still there, and I think the notion of an idealised past is still available from it.
All the Tens also have the human figures removed, making the Ten of Wands and Ten of Swords rather less "negative" than they tend to be. Yet, the meanings are still available, in the way of semi-illustrated pips, from the colour schemes and the shapes formed by the ten objects.
Overall, it's a pretty, pleasant deck, with a woman-centric focus, easy to read, and fairly "gentle".