2 edition of Printers and readers in the sixteenth century found in the catalog.
Printers and readers in the sixteenth century
2005 by AVWK [i.e. Koninklijke Vlaamse Academie van Belgie voor Wetenschappen en Kunsten], Brepols in Brussels, Turnhout .
Written in English
|Other titles||Printers and readers in the 16th century|
|Statement||edited by Christian Coppens.|
|Series||Bibliologia -- 21, Bibliologia (Turnhout, Belgium) -- 21.|
|Contributions||Coppens, Chr., Centrum voor Europese Cultuur., Aspects of Intellectual Migration in Sixteenth Century Europe : Printers and Publishers in Paris, Geneva and the Low Countries (2000 : Brussels, Belgium)|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||517 p. :|
|Number of Pages||517|
Book history now extends far beyond its original focus on the early development of printed books in fifteenth- and sixteenth-century Europe. Thanks to a spate of publications especially during the last fifteen years we have handbooks of many kinds and multivolume histories of the book in America, Australia, Britain, Canada, France, and the German-speaking : Ann Blair. – A. R. A. Hobson: Some book collectors, booksellers and binders in sixteenth century Italy. – D. F. Mackenzie: The London book trade in the later seventeenth century. – J. M. Wells: Two hundred years of American printing, – – D. . Average print runs increased in the sixteenth century, numbering 1, for scholarly works, and 2, for general interest books. The primary printing centres formed around large merchant cities, where capital was highly present, as well as around major university centres.
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This important event was the subject of a colloquium, with the title "Aspects of intellectual migration in sixteenth century Europe: Printers and publishers in Paris, Geneva and the Low countries", organised on 9 Printers and readers in the sixteenth century book by the Centre for European Culture under the auspices of the Royal Flemish Academy of Belgium for Science and the Arts.
Get this from a library. Printers and readers in the Sixteenth Century: including the proceedings from the colloquium organised by the Centre for European Culture, 9 June [Chris Coppens;]. Get this from a library.
Printers and readers in the sixteenth century: including the proceedings from the colloquium organised by the Centre for European Culture, 9 June [Chr Coppens; Centrum voor Europese Cultuur.;].
Materialities: Books, Readers, and the Chanson in Sixteenth-Century Europe (New Cultural History of Music) [van Orden, Kate] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. Materialities: Books, Readers, and the Chanson in Sixteenth-Century Europe (New Cultural History of Music)Cited by: 5.
Beech, Beatrice Hibbard. “Charlotte Guillard: A Sixteenth-Century Business Woman.” Renaissance Quarterly (Autumn ): Retrieved June 6, from. Beech, Beatrice Hibbard.
“Women Printers in Paris in the Sixteenth Century.” Medieval Prosopography (Spring ): Beech, Beatrice Hibbard. Early printers such as Leeu and van der Meer seem to have paved the way for developments in the sixteenth century by accustoming readers to the use of printed books for religious instruction and knowledge.
Moreover, these fifteenth century books provide us 21st century humans with a mirror to look at our own interactions with new media. Materialities: Books, Readers, and the Chanson in Sixteenth-Century Europe Kate van Orden Ephemeral, fragile, often left unbound, sixteenth-century songbooks led fleeting lives in the pockets of singers and on the music desks of instrumentalists.
4 Jewish Book Owners and Their Libraries in the Iberian Peninsula, Fourteenth–Fifteenth Centuries 5 Inscribing Piety in Late-Thirteenth-Century Perpignan 6 The Scholarly Interests of a Scribe and Mapmaker in Fourteenth-Century Majorca: Elisha ben Abraham Bevenisti Cresques’s BookcaseAuthor: Eleazar Gutwirth.
Their complexities have been explored by historians such as Hans-Jörg Künast, giving us a detailed analysis of the economic structures of printing in sixteenth-century Augsburg.
Involved in the endeavour were pressmen, illustrators, engravers, proof-readers, stockists, dealers, paper suppliers, typesetters, and, perhaps most importantly Cited by: 1.
Provenance: 18th-century ownership inscription in an upper margin of the library of Colegio de Santa Rosa; which one, not clear. As one would expect of any book that was among the first productions of a press in a remote region, the Tercero cathecismo is a rare book.
Books, Printers, and the Information Revolution in Early Modern Europe The invention in the mid-fifteenth century of a practical method for mechanically reproducing books was a transforming event in western society.
Hacker, Joseph R., “ Authors, Readers and Printers of Sixteenth-Century Hebrew Books in the Ottoman Empire,” in Pearlstein, Peggy K., ed., Perspectives on the Hebraic Book: The Myron M. Weinstein Memorial Lectures at the Library of Congress (Washington, DC, ), 17 – From these and many other instances which might be cited, it will be seen that by the end of the sixteenth century the Printer’s Mark in England had declined into a very childish and feeble play upon the names of the printers, and the subject therefore need not be further pursued.
FELIX KINGSTON. Sixteenth Century Journal XXV/4 () Printers, Patrons, Readers, and Spies: Importation of French Propaganda in Late Elizabethan England Lisa Ferraro Parmelee Villanova University In the second half of the sixteenth century, increasing regulation of the English press served not only censorship purposes, but also facilitated production of.
Journeymen-Printers, Heresy, and the Inquisition in Sixteenth-Century Spain is a solid monograph that can be read with profit by any number of specialists and general readers. It is a shame that. Ephemeral, fragile, often left unbound, sixteenth-century songbooks led fleeting lives in the pockets of singers and on the music desks of instrumentalists.
Constantly in action, they were forever being used up, replaced, or abandoned as ways of reading changed. As such they document the acts of early musicians and the practices of everyday life at the unseen margins of elite society.
Although the history of the book is a booming area of research, the journeymen who printed books in the sixteenth century have remained shadowy figures because they were not thought to have left any significant traces in the by: 3. The beginning of the eighteenth century added several printers; Reynier Jansen moved from Holland to Philadelphia in Thomas Reading came from England to Maryland the following year, and Timothy Green, one of the youngest children of Samuel Green, the Cambridge printer, opened a second printing house in Boston in “The Publisher Gabriel Giolito de’ Ferrari, Female Readers, and the Debate about Women in Sixteenth-Century Italy,” Renaissance and Reformation 4 () Van Pelt Library.
CBR Edmunds, Sheila “Anna Rügerin Revealed,” Journal of the Early Book Society for the Study of Manuscripts and Printing History 2 () In chapter 1 Griffin provides useful background information for readers who may come to the book from a variety of disciplines, not necessarily Spanish history and Inquisition studies.
Chapters 2 and 3 expertly chronicle the details of how the tribunals, mainly the Inquisition of Toledo, systematically tracked down and interrogated suspects. By the sixteenth century when printers had grasped the potential of this group of new readers as potential buyers they produced a new, cheaper form of.
Printers used to lend each others materials. Although I have never observed this in seventeenth Dutch printing I have noticed that sixteenth century Venetian printers and printers from Cologne in Germany were in the habit to do so, making the identification of their output an interesting puzzle for some and a nightmare for many of my colleagues.
Journeymen-Printers, Heresy, and the Inquisition in Sixteenth-Century Spain is a solid monograph that can be read with profit by any number of specialists and general readers. It is a shame that the high price of the book will limit it to the shelves of select research libraries. SARA T. NALLE William Paterson University.
 As is not unusual in a mid-sixteenth century book, the printer’s rebus is large and striking, while Peele’s name does not appear anywhere on the title page; this book is intended to be seen as the work of its printer, rather than that of its author.
Inwhen Peele’s text was being prepared for print, Richard Grafton was the King’s Printer, a major figure who had been pivotal. Focusing on the vastly understudied area of how women participated in the book trades, not just as authors, but also as patrons, copyists, illuminators, publishers, editors and readers, Women and the Book Trade in Sixteenth-Century France foregrounds contributions made by women during a period of profound transformation in the modes and understanding of publication/5(3).
documented account of printers, publishers, and booksellers in sixteenth-century Venice. However, an analysis of the data gathered by Pastorello reveals that of the entities engaged in the book trade, only 84 were established printers; the larger figure includes booksellers and small printers who operated in the city for from one to.
Giovanni di Castiglione The Arrivabene Family The Gregori Brothers. The contemporary commentator who wrote that, by the early sixteenth century, Venice was a city “so full of books that it was hardly possible to walk down a street without armfuls thrust upon you, like cats in a bag, for two or three coppers each” unwittingly provided an evocative opening to any description of the culture.
Excerpt [uncorrected, not for citation]. Introduction Book History and the Hebrew Book in Italy Adam Shear and Joseph R.
Hacker. The printing of books: began [lit. "was located"] in the city of Mainz, by a Christian man named Johannes Gutenberg of Strasbourg, and this was in the first year of the pious emperor, Friedrich, in the yearaccording to the Christians. This book can help them to understand the multiple connections that existed between Catholic authorities, Christian printers and publishers, convert editors and censors, and Jewish readers during the sixteenth century.
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This site is like a library, Use search box in the widget to get. The book quickly became the standard work on rhetorical dilation, adopted by virtually every school in England as well as by many schools on the Continent. It went through well over a hundred editions in the sixteenth century alone.
Learning to Erasmus had to have a social meaning. He was an educationalist, not a stuffy or retiring scholar. Fascinating angle on the Reformation.
Brand Luther surprised me in every chapter, and it's been a long time since I've read a book with so much interest.
Well researched and written, evenhanded and fair to the figures involved (even Johann Tetzel, who has spent the last years being thrown under the bus by everyone on all sides of the Reformation), Pettegree's book was a pleasure to read 4/5.
Thomas Wyatt didn't publish They Flee from Me. It was written in a notebook, maybe abroad, maybe even in prison.
Today it is in every poetry anthology. How did it survive. That is the story Peter Murphy tells—in vivid and compelling detail—of the accidents of fate that kept a great poem alive across turbulent years. Wyatt's poem becomes an occasion to ask and answer numerous questions.
Although the history of the book is a booming area of research, the journeymen who printed 16th-century books have remained shadowy figures because they were not thought to have left any significant traces in the archives.
However, Griffin’s research on unpublished trial-records and a mass of associated inquisitional correspondence reveals a clandestine network of Protestant-minded immigrant. The Book as Print Culture: The 18th Century.
During the 18th century, the book publishing business began to take shape. No longer was the printer also the author, publisher, and bookseller. Instead, a wide range of career paths emerged in the book trade. The role of.
“Authors, Readers and Printers of Sixteenth-Century Hebrew Books in the Ottoman Empire,” pp. in, Perspectives on the Hebraic Book: The Myron M. Weinstein Memorial Lectures at the Library of Congress (Washington D.C.: Library of Congress, ) ed.
Peggy K. Pearlstein Available via BorrowDirect from Yale University. Hacker, Joseph R. The book has become a scarce record of American grape culture, and it is our privilege to reprint this venerable chapter, embellished with 19th century winegrowing images.
The book was designed and printed letterpress by the internationally acclaimed fine press printer and book designer, Peter Rutledge Koch of Berkeley, California—the first.
For an indication of Venetian editions, see E. Layton, The Sixteenth Century Greek Book in Italy: Printers and Publishers for the Greek World, Venice, ; and for parts of the corpus of the French, Roman, German and other editions, see the series Europa Humanistica, Turnhout, –.Author: Natasha Constantinidou.
Description. Sixteenth Century Essays & Studies, Vol. Out of Stock. Essays in Honor of Robert V. Schnucker. This book celebrates the remarkable career of a consummate teacher, publisher, pastor, manager, and executive whose energy, enthusiasm, and persistence resulted in the respected Sixteenth Century Journal, the Sixteenth Century Studies Conference, and the Sixteenth Century Essays.
At the very start of the sixteenth century, then, London—already a busy market for book producers and scriveners—became home to the new printing trade.
Even in outline, the journeys of these two men tell us a great deal about the origins of the printed book in England and about what was changing in Author: Christopher Burlinson. This item appears in the collection Religious Change and Print Culture in the Reformation.
Tags: American Indian Dictionary 17th century Huron The negro's [and] Indians advocate,suing for their admission to the church: or A persuasive to the instructing and baptizing of .PRINTING AND PUBLISHING PRINTING AND PUBLISHING.
The shift from script to print in early modern communications was both dramatic and gradual. The invention of printing from movable type did produce many more books and led to a steep decline in the production of manuscripts by about Still, in the seventeenth and eighteenth centuries, three or four hundred years after the introduction of.Printers, in their efforts to establish the legitimacy of the printed book as a source of knowledge, often acted to erase the extent of their own involvement in the creation of the content of books.2 Instead, they promoted the idea that every book was created by a single author, a distinguished scholar.
Yet printersAuthor: Byron J. Hartsfield.