|Statement||by Theodore Besterman.|
|The Physical Object|
|Number of Pages||344|
Get this from a library! Early printed books to the end of the sixteenth century; a bibliography of bibliographies,. [Theodore Besterman]. Early Printed Books to the End of the Sixteenth Century a Bibliography of Bibliographies by Besterman Theodore and a great selection of related books, art and collectibles available now at Click the images for enlargements. • Early edition of the first comprehensive collection of Chaucer's works — along with several spurious pieces. This is the fourth edition of the Workes, following the first of , which included the first printed appearances of a number of Chaucer's verse and prose pieces, among them the Book of the Duchess and the Legend of Good Women. A sweeping survey of the first years of the European printed book ("book" here covers all printed texts including pamphlets and single leaf broadsides), from its invention by Gutenberg in to the end of the sixteenth by:
Ferrara, This rare missal appears to be only book printed at the Carthusian Monastery in Ferrara during the sixteenth century. It is illustrated with a large woodcut of "Saint Christopher and the Christ Child" on the title leaf, a full-page cut of the Crucifixion, and more than initial letters. This book provides a thematic survey of English foreign policy in the sixteenth century, focusing on the influence of the concept of honour, security concerns, religious ideology and commercial interests on the making of policy. It draws attention to aspects of continuity with the late-medieval past but argues, too, that the European Reformation brought new challenges which forced a . John Calvin made a significant contribution to the world of early modern printing. Jean-François Gilmont, one of the foremost experts in the field, has thoroughly researched and presented all aspects of John Calvin's interaction with books—from the authors he read, to the works he wrote, to his relationships with the printing and publishing world of the sixteenth : Jean-François Gilmont. According to Sayce, “ij” became common during the sixteenth century, and “ii” suggests an earlier, rather than later date; its appearance after suggests the book came from Geneva. The use of “iiij”, rather than “iv”, suggests a .
The first and only separately issued fifteenth-century edition of Albumasar's book of conjunctions, a thesis on the creation of the universe, was printed by Erhard Ratdolt in It was illustrated with woodcuts, most of which appeared in earlier books printed by Ratdolt. tion on key Reformation books and pamphlets and instead focus on U.S. public and private library collections primarily comprising books strong in early to mid-sixteenth-century material. Some gen - eral observations are helpful to note in listing the collections. The particular background or history of an institution, and, for private. The recent discovery of what appears to be an impression of a pair of medieval rivet spectacles in one of the Ransom Center's early printed books was cause for excitement. While conducting a survey of manuscript waste found in early printed books I noticed a faint reddish-brown impression of a pair of spectacles on the rear parchment endpapers of a copy Author: Micah Erwin. dating from the sixth to the sixteenth century C.E., and every sources is documented. Whether you are a needleworker, a knitter, a weaver, a beader, a mosaic maker, a quilter, or a textile historian, this book should be in your library. It is filled with over patterns to inspire you. The book is pages long. $8.