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In 1765, Giacomo Casanova wrote in his diary that his Russian mistress frequently used a deck of cards for divination.
A variety of tarot designs exist and a number of typical regional patterns have emerged.
Three documents dating from 1 January 1441 to July 1442, use the term trionfi.
The document from January 1441 is regarded as an unreliable reference; however, the same painter, Sagramoro, was commissioned by the same patron, Leonello d'Este, as in the February 1442 document.
The game seemed to gain in importance in the year 1450, a Jubilee year in Italy.
Three sets were made for members of the Visconti family.
Special motifs on cards added to regular packs showed philosophical, social, poetical, astronomical, and heraldic ideas, Roman/Greek/Babylonian heroes, as in the case of the Sola-Busca-Tarocchi (1491) Fragments of two playing card decks from Milan (the Brera-Brambilla and Cary-Yale-Tarocchi), made around 1440, survive.
Playing cards first entered Europe in the late 14th century, most likely from Mamluk Egypt, with suits of Batons or Polo sticks (commonly known as Wands by those practicing occult or divinatory tarot), Coins (commonly known as disks, or pentacles in occult or divinatory tarot), Swords, and Cups.
These suits were very similar to modern tarot divination decks and are still used in traditional Italian, Spanish and Portuguese playing card decks.
The most famous was painted in the mid-15th century, to celebrate Francesco Sforza and his wife Bianca Maria Visconti, daughter of the duke Filippo Maria.
Probably, these cards were painted by Bonifacio Bembo or Francesco Zavattari between 14.