David Sexton has presented a lovely deck based on the majority of the Oz books, of which there are now more than fifty. He does not even make an attempt at correlating them with the classic movie, which may make it difficult for people who are not extremely well acquainted with L. Frank Baum and his successors' Oz universe, but it is a blessing for those of us who are, as the deck is worlds more well-rounded than it would be otherwise.
Like other reviewers, however, I found that the correlation of the suit of swords with the Scarecrow and the wands with the Lion was not the most appropriate. I know that this discrepancy is based on some magickal systems which associate the sword with the element of air, and therefore the intellect, and wands with the element of fire, and therefore with virility, passion, conflict, and courage. Many modern occultists, however, agree that these associations were "blinds" created by ceremonial magicians to discern between those inside the fold and those outside. It certainly makes sense to me, as wands are a gentler magickal tool and would certainly be consumed by fire, whereas swords are forged and created by fire and are easily recognizeable as being associated with conflict. Still, even with this issue, the deck is lovely and very useful as a meditative and divinatory aid.
Again, those who are not and who don't plan on becoming well versed in the mythology of Oz in its entirety would probably find the imagery in this deck too obscure, and would certainly not be able to figure out what luminaries such as Santa Claus are doing in the deck, but those who love Oz, as I have for over 30 years, will find this exquisitely rendered deck a joy to peruse, and likely an excellent divinatory tool.
Postscript: For those who would like to use the deck and need to get acquainted with the world of Oz, or need to brush up on the series, Jack Snow's "Who's Who in Oz" is invaluable.