Most of Roselle's pictures do not appear on my computer, nor do her links work. I just get a blank spot, in the middle of which is a circle with a horizontal line in it. I do get the one of the chalices, the picture of the book, the Fool cards and two similar backs, a sheet with French writing on it, and one strip from a sheet of minchiate cards 4 through 8, but that's all. I certainly don't see any Libra!
One way to at least get a link that works is to use the "attachment" tool at the bottom, below "submit", then upload from your computer.
Roselle, it would be good to get accurate measurements of what you have, certainly the two dimensions we see but if possible also the thickness. That will convey an idea of whether what we see is itself made up of several sheets of paper glued together.
You still have not told us much about the book you found all this in: is it a printed work, a diary, or what? Does it have a title? Are there watermarks on the pages (as opposed to the cards)? What makes you think that it is before 1700? All that is important information to write down before you return the book. And if you have other books that appear to be from the same period, the same information should be written down about them.
What I have seen so far is two types of deck. One is a horizontal strip cut from a sheet of woodcut engravings, and the deck is a Germini/Minchiate/Ganellini (all just different names for the same thing). Oddly the sheet has not been colored before being cut. That suggests that the strip is from a discarded sheet that never made it to the stenciling stage. The other style is two "Fool" cards in Tarot de Marseille style. We can't tell whether the next word after "Le" is "Fol" or "Mat". The two cards are different sizes. There are also a couple of pieces of back. I haven't seen what is on the front of the backs, or the backs of the fronts. Perhaps they are glued onto some other sheet. But otherwise the two pieces of front look similar.
The closest similarity I can find is with Jean Payen of 1713 Avignon. But there are many differences. What links it to Payen is the style of cloak, without bells, that the man is looking vaguely upward rather than straight ahead, and his beard is less pointed.. Below I have combined Rosele's card with two others, Payen in the center and Madenie to the right, Dijon 1709 (at least that's what they look like to me; the website I found them in didn't say). In Thierry Depaulis's nomenclature, Payen is "type I" Tarot de Marseille and the other type II. I'd say Roselle's is closer to Payen's.
The Germini/Minchiate/Ganellini deck is similar to those produced in Lucca in 1722-1745.
One could surmise that both decks are from the same period, i.e. roughly the first half of the 18th century, conceivably a little earlier. But with more information perhaps more could be said.
Huck, did Franco give dates?