2 edition of Some benefactions of Erhard Ratdolt. found in the catalog.
Some benefactions of Erhard Ratdolt.
|The Physical Object|
|Number of Pages||99|
Erhard Ratdolt was an early German printer from was active as a printer in Venice from to , afterwards in Augsburg. From to he was in partnership with two other German printers; the first book the partnership produced was the Calendarium and published by Regiomontanus, which offered one of the earliest examples of a modern title page. As befits a novel with a year literary history, the book’s design was an homage to printers past—specifically, William Morris and his Kelmscott Press, who in turn referenced the work of Erhard Ratdolt and other 15th century incunabular : Meredith Mann.
The publisher and printer Erhard Ratdolt left his native Augsburg in and by the following year was at work in Venice, where his publications were among the most inventive. In his Kalendarium of , with its striking woodcut border, Ratdolt introduced the first decorative title page in a printed book. At Linda Hall Library, we are more than just an extensive collection of science and technology resources, we also have some very beautiful images in our collection. Click each image to download, print, and share our public domain images that we’ve provided below from our .
Augsburg: Erhard Ratdolt, for Theobaldus Feger, 3 June Erhard Ratdolt (–), the printer of this historical chronicle of the kingdom of Hungary, experimented with colour printing, but also employed colourists in his print workshop to hand-colour some of his books. This copy was hand coloured in Augsburg, but then travelled widely. Ratdolt was just one of many printers, at first predominantly German, who converged on Venice, where by the end of the century there were more than active presses. As Venice became the center of international book publishing, its output diversified to include not only the classics in Latin and Greek and treatises on all subjects, but also a great number of devotional texts.
Introduction to the New Testament
Company tax administration.
White servitude in colonial America
Urban society of Eastern Europe in premodern times
young traveler in New Zealand.
boy who would not say his name
Energy (Physical Science in Depth)
The search for the Santa María.
Attendance for cervical screening
Annals of opera, 1597-1940
Other articles where Erhard Ratdolt is discussed: typography: Maturation of the printed book: appear untilwhen one Erhard Ratdolt in Venice used it on an astronomical and astrological calendar. The device was well established by the end of the incunabula period.
Ratdolt was in Venice from to and during that time, he pioneered several firsts in the world of printing, such as the first book using more than two colors, the first full title page, and from what we can discern, the first scientific and mathematic works. Erhard Ratdolt. Ratdolt printed in Venice between andproducing some of that city’s very finest books, then returned to Augsburg, printing until He was the first printer to use decorative title pages; the decorative quality of his books was to influence William Morris.
Erhard Ratdolt and his work at Venice: a paper read before the Bibliographical Society, Novem by G. R Redgrave (Book) Erhard Ratdolt, ein Some benefactions of Erhard Ratdolt.
book des XV. und XVI. Jahrhunderts by Robert Diehl (Book). - Explore doublnabl's board "Erhard Ratdolt" on Pinterest. See more ideas about Book design, Illuminated manuscript and Euclid elements. Full text of "Erhard Ratdolt and His Work at Venice: A Paper Read Before the Bibliographical Society, November See other formats Google This is a digital copy of a book that was preserved for generations on Hbrary shelves before it was carefully scanned by Google as part of a project to make the world's books discoverable online.
Ratdolt printed his first version of the Calendar in - a book famous for boasting the earliest known example of an ornamental title-page. This edition of includes a different but equally lovely title-page with an intricate decorative border. The Library's collection of early printed books, amassed from early benefactions to the College in the 16th, 17th and 18th centuries, includes incunabula (books printed prior to ), the oldest being a copy of the editio princeps of Cicero's De Officiis printed by Johannes Fust and Peter Schoefer in Mainz in 11 editions printed by William Caxton appear, including a.
This specimen was issued by Ratdolt in All his types are beautiful. Example of Ratdolt's Appreciation of Fine Pro- portion in iMargins: Hyginus, Poeticon Astrono- micon, printed in Venice in by Erhard Rat- dolt. Ratdolt's Gothic Types: Mataratius, printed in Venice in by Erhard Ratdolt.
This book is misdated This extraordinary book is a compendium of contemporary techniques and devices for scaling walls, catapulting missiles, ramming fortifications, and torturing enemies.
The text is set in a tight column with wide margins, and the freely shaped images are spread across the pages in dynamic, __________ layouts. Erhard Ratdolt issued the first one upon his return to Augsburg, Germany from Venice who is francesco griffo.
A brilliant typeface designer and punch cutter at Aldine Press whose initial project in Venice was a roman face for De Aetna by Pietro Bembo, inwhich survives today as the book text face Bembo.
Rare books > Book Arts (More Rare books from The Typographeum Bookshop) Erhard Ratdolt, Ein deutscher Meisterdrucker des und Jahrhunderts [Erhard Ratdolt, A Master Printer from the 15th and 16th Centuries] by [Ratdolt, Erhard]. The publisher and printer Erhard Ratdolt left his native Augsburg in and by the following year was at work in Venice, where his publications were among the most inventive.
In his Kalendarium ofwith its striking woodcut border, Ratdolt introduced the first decorative title page in a printed book.9 pins. from its predecessor. InErhardt Ratdolt, famous for his beautifully produced scientific books, printed eight works Euclid’s –Elements among them.
German Erhard Ratdolt ran a printshop in Venice from to His fame largely rests upon this edition of Elements. It is the first printed book to contain geometrical figures.
COVID Resources. Reliable information about the coronavirus (COVID) is available from the World Health Organization (current situation, international travel).Numerous and frequently-updated resource results are available from this ’s WebJunction has pulled together information and resources to assist library staff as they consider how to handle.
This version (Linda Hall Library call number QAE ) was the first edition of Euclid’s Elements to be printed, and was actually one of the first printed mathematical texts.
It is in Latin, published by Erhard Ratdolt onin Venice. Erhard Ratdolt and His Work at Venice: A Paper Read Before the Bibliographical Society, November [Leather Bound] [Gilbert Richard Redgrave, Bibliographical Society (Great Britain)] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. Erhard Ratdolt and His Work at Venice: A Paper Read Before the Bibliographical Society, November [Leather Bound].
Erhard Ratdolt: The father of typographic decoration, [McMurtrie, Douglas C] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. Erhard Ratdolt: The father of typographic decorationAuthor: Douglas C McMurtrie.
Opening page of Erhard Ratdolt”s Psalterium puerorum, Venice, not after Size: x cm. ISTC: ip Reproduction courtesy of München BSB. Of all Ratdolt’s books, and he printed about different titles.
During my research for an upcoming book* on the life and work of German Renaissance typographer Erhard Ratdolt, I spent quite some time looking at the introduction of printing to Italy (Ratdolt worked in Venice from tothereafter returning to his native Augsburg).
The first printers in Italy were, unsurprisingly, from Germany, and [ ]. Erhard Ratdolt, Peter Loeslein, and Bernhard Maler, pages from Calendarium, by Regiomontanus, The two top cirlcles are printed on heavy paper, cut out, and mounted over the larger woodcut with tape and a string.
This may be the first "die-cut" and manual tip-in guide in graphic material in a printed book. See more.Augsburg, Germany: Erhard Ratdolt, An Incunabula Leaf from the Hungarian Chronicle of Johannes de Thurocz, which was the most extensive Hungarian work of this kind dating from the 15th century.
The Chronicle was probably made on the impulse of dignitaries who were working in the Royal court of King Matthias Corvinus.Francestown: Typographeum, First edition. Hardcover. Orig. cream cloth spine and brown boards, paper spine label. Very good. 55 pages.