Jean-Claude Flornoy has reproduced a number of early decks in the Marseille and other early French pattern.
Jean-Claude Flornoy (°Paris, 1950 - + Sainte-Suzanne, 2011) was a 'Cartier-enlumineur' living and working from the mediaeval town of Sainte-Suzanne, located between Paris and the western tip of France. Following studies centered around philosophy and psychology, he worked for 15 years as potter-ceramist, at the same time operating an hydraulic power station on a river in the Department of Mayenne.
He has devoted 20 years to the study of the Tarots of the French (Marseille) Tradition. In 1996 he undertook an oversized restoration of the tarot of Nicolas Conver (Marseille, 1760). His aim was to faithfully bring this traditional imagery back to life in all its original freshness. He then revived large-sized versions of other historic tarots from originals preserved in the Bibliothèque Nationale in Paris: Jean Noblet Tarot (Paris, c. 1650), Jean Dodal Tarot (Lyon, 1701) and a number of trumps from the Jacques Vieville Tarot (Paris, c. 1650). It was in painting each arcane on giant canvases (220 cm by 110 cm) that he was able to come to 'understand' the way the images are operative in themselves. He regularly transports them for exhibitions, and proposes conference-workshops in a variety of tarot-related contexts. <br\>
- Link to biography on 'autorbis': 
- The Journey of the Soul, being a translation of Pèlerinage de l'âme.
- Flornoy, Jean-Claude, Le pèlerinage des bateleurs, éditions letarot.com, 2007 [ISBN 9782914820080]
The following decks have been reproduced handmade (trumps only) and industrialy (78 cards):
- Jean Dodal Tarot, 2002 (handmade edition); 2009 ("industrial" edition)
- Jean Noblet Tarot, 2001 (handmade edition); 2007 ("industrial" edition)
A number of large reproductions from the Jean Noblet Tarot (circa 1760) deck have been made into display signs for shopfronts and other buildings.