Alongside this rich history, the decks of cards were created to be used for educational purposes. In 1662 the German publisher Johann Hoffmann published a book "Reproduced antique art cards with 36 figures created from Johann Pretorio". The Bavarian National Museum in Munich holds the cards issued from Johann Schtridbeck in 1685 and they are a part of the collection "Worthy men". These cards feature remarkable men from the Ancient Rome as well as Greece. Others feature images of the Roman Emperors that began with Caesar. In 1936 issued a pack of cards named "History" to commemorate the his coronation of the English monarch, King Edward VIII. The cards were painted by hand and with English texts on them. The cards show 53 rulers from England. A stunning pack is kept at the Victoria and Albert Museum: the picture on the card is of the scene of the Coliseum with the Latin inscription - "Testis Temporum". Every one of the four suits are devoted to one or more of the monarchies: coins refer to Assyrians and cups are a tribute to Persians and swords are to Greeks, warders to Romans. Events of the Bible historical events were represented within decks the card suits. The Church was not in favor of the cards nor the artists who chose Bible scenes as the subject of their work, discovered fascinating interpretations of the cards' symbols. For example, on German cards called "spiritual deck", the jack of leaves (many southern and eastern Germans like decks with hearts, bells leaves, acorns, and even leaves (for hearts, diamonds, spades, and clubs) is depicted like Jonah under a tree of green and the Ace of Acorns represents the prodigal child who was as low as that he was forced to eat acorns with animals. Visit:- https://www.vuabai99.com/ Cards with religious pictures were likely designed to entertain the clergy who as a rule were forbidden to engage in card games. One pack of this type is well-known and was made in Germany during the XVI century. The cards depict nuns and monks, cardinals and the lower clergy. The queen of these cards is depicted as abbess. (probably the influence of Tarot). The Geographical Decks. The British museum has a pack of cards with counties dated back to 1590. We've already talked about the packs "Geography" which was used to instruct Louis XIV. It is likely that the childhood impressions from Louis XIV were so strong that in 1701 he passed a law on uniform gaming cards for every province of France (this way making the majority of the French cards somewhat geographical). In 1678 Nurnberg publishing house released an article titled "European geographic card game". Fifty-two pages of the book show all the exiting kingdoms and countries with the major cities of Europe. Besides the information about the cities, countries and the most interesting sites as well as the most interesting sites, the book also outlines the major events that occurred within these regions. The Frankfurt Museum of the Applied Art includes one of a different kind of cards: each card includes a photograph of a person who is a member of a particular population group. In the general sense, any game is considered to be educational since in the process of the game the person performs cognitive activity. The majority of games, whether gambling or commercial forms the basis of many sciences: the theory of probability as well as mathematical logic and of course, arithmetic as well as elementary logic. You can't play the bridge or poker without the latter. Apart from that, the game indirectly teaches you the basic concepts of ethics and law, and aids in the development of ability to focus, memory and intelligence.