Anyhow, the Tarot of the Celtic Fairies (Lo Scarabeo, 2010) is probably the most esoteric of his decks, yet still with a very solid foundation in celtic mythology, and a large dose of insight. I love that he provides questions for each card to deepen understanding.
The Ace of Cauldrons (Cups) is also a lovely card - a magical mix of light and water, with a cauldron that looks like a triple-headed gnome with his long noses as cauldron legs. He looks totally at peace, and if we look to the bigger picture, there are sparkles in the water as though it's infused with magic, and the sun seems to rise from the mouth of the cauldron. As for the pips, they once again bring a different feel to the cards, with a lot of charm. In the Seven of Swords, we have a butter spirit sucking away the milk's goodness, so it can't turn to butter when churned. This is the thief who steals our ideas, something intangible, but which makes all the difference. So, does this mean no positive twists on this card? One could also see it as someone who tastes from many different pots, learning from each :)
This deck is a lovely mix of unusual imagery and celtic fairy lore, with a good dose of insight and imagination. It is certainly worth getting the book that accompanies the deck, and while not traditional, I'd say it is very easy to read with.