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Sunday, July 19, 2020 | History

3 edition of John Macock, a seventeenth century printer found in the catalog.

John Macock, a seventeenth century printer

Georgia Rose Coffin

John Macock, a seventeenth century printer

by Georgia Rose Coffin

  • 384 Want to read
  • 28 Currently reading

Published by [s.n.] in Urbana, Ill .
Written in English

    Subjects:
  • Macock, John.

  • Edition Notes

    SeriesACRL microcard series -- 36.
    The Physical Object
    FormatMicroform
    Paginationi, 166 leaves.
    Number of Pages166
    ID Numbers
    Open LibraryOL17323176M

    By John Kinge Doctor of Divinity, and Deane of Christ-Church in Oxon (At Oxford: Printed by Joseph Barnes printer to the Vniversitie, ), by John King (HTML at EEBO TCP) A sermon preached at Pauls Crosse, the of Nouember. Vpon occasion of that false and scandalous report (lately printed) touching the supposed apostasie of the right. The very first book printed in London was Antonius Andreae’s Quaestiones super XII libros Metaphysicae Aristotelis. Dating from , it is a Latin commentary on the metaphysics of Aristotle. Its publication was financed by the draper William Wilcock. The printer of this work went by the name of Johannes Lettou.

    There's A Fly In This Room by Kircher, Ralf and a great selection of related books, art and collectibles available now at 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.

    The Institution, Laws & Ceremonies Of the most Noble Order Of The Garter. Collected and digested into one Body By Elias Ashmole of the Middle Temple Esq; Windesor Herald at Arms. The history of printing starts as early as BC, when the Persian and Mesopotamian civilizations used cylinder seals to certify documents written in clay. Other early forms include block seals, pottery imprints and cloth printing. Woodblock printing on paper originated in China around AD. It led to the development of movable type in the eleventh century and the spread of book production.


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John Macock, a seventeenth century printer by Georgia Rose Coffin Download PDF EPUB FB2

Get this from a library. John Macock, a seventeenth century printer. [Georgia Rose Coffin]. John Winthrop;: A seventeenth century Puritan romance Paperback – January 1, by Henry John Cowell (Author) See all formats and editions Hide other formats and editions.

Price New from Used from Author: Henry John Cowell. New archival materials on Milton's publisher, John Starkey, and his printer, John Macock, open up the radical print networks in which Milton's poems were produced, published, and circulated. The Textual Introduction and Headnote also provide a thorough discussion of Format: Hardcover.

Best Books of the 17th Century The best books published during the 17th century (January 1st, through December 31st ). Isn't the seventeenth century. The second volume is more complicated because it's a double book, and I'm not sure on which date is the correct one in that case.".

Pages in category "17th-century printers" The following 54 pages are in this category, out of 54 total. This list may not reflect recent changes (). This book was first published in Second only to the Bible and Book of Common Prayer, John Foxe's Acts and Monuments, known as the Book of Martyrs, was the most influential book published in England during the sixteenth and seventeenth centuries.

The ELZEVIR FAMILY operated active presses in Leyden, The Hague, Utrecht, and Amsterdam from towith their greatest, most characteristic work being done across the heart of the 17th century — roughly –The great WING BIBLIOGRAPHY of books printed in Great Britain and British America, and English-language books printed in other countries, covers the years –   They were common in the seventeenth century and in fact any printer in the Netherlands could buy the same initials and ornaments.

Lucky enough for the bibliographer they are nailed to the wood in different places and the rough handling of the presses made the nails come up through the lead in different ways. New archival materials on Milton's publisher, John Starkey, and his printer, John Macock, open up the radical print networks in which Milton's poems were produced, published, and circulated.

The Textual Introduction and Headnote also provide a thorough discussion of the contributions of the printing house to the : Laura Lunger Knoppers. Print The function of the new media in seventeenth-century England. Until recently, historians have assumed that the British masses did not have access to complex media or information about current events because of widespread illiteracy and the physical inaccessibility of the nation's remote regions.

Addeddate Identifier Identifier-ark ark://t6h18kz3h Ocr ABBYY FineReader Ppi Scanner Internet. John Macock, a seventeenth century printer.

Rochester, N.Y., University of Rochester Press for the Association of College and Reference Li-braries, (i, 1. 28cm. ACRL MICROCARD SERIES no. 36) Thesis (M.S. in L.S.)—University of Illinois, Bibliography: 1. 4 cards. $ The purpose of the thesis is to list, as far as.

"When we behold the admirable colours which are in Flowers, and Birds," he said, "and the lovely beauty of Women, let us say, how fair is that God, that made these fair!"(2) In joining the delight aroused by the loveliness of nature to the attraction of a husband to his spouse, Bayly--like Milton--indicates the two schools of desire that were.

(shelved times as 17th-century) avg rating —ratings — published Want to Read saving. Lawrence C. Wroth has written (The Colonial Printer, ):The hourly product of a single press served by two men was, in theory, in a well-organized office, no less than a “token,” or sheets, printed on one side with two pulls to the form In a working day of ten hours a press continually served with no changing of forms could theoretically turn out ten tokens, or sheets.

English Book Owners in the Seventeenth Century: A Work in Progress Listing by David Pearson - page 2 this period interesting if it contains 50 books, books, or books. There is no simple answer to this; it depends on who the owner was, what the books were, and which part of the century it applies to.

The print shop of William Strahan, Samuel Johnson's chief printer, was a highly important and successful business in the eighteenth century.

Strahan's materials included: several presses, 15 by 20 inch and 12 by 16 inch paper ( shillings for a ream of crown sheets), quality ink, several cases of type, and an assortment of locking devices.

Full text of "A dictionary of the printers and booksellers who were at work in England, Scotland and Ireland from to " See other formats.

←Books published in the 17th century → s books Subcategories. This category has the following 18 subcategories, out of 18 total.

John Carter, in ABC for Book Collectors, can’t quite make up his mind about what to call them: in a section on “Longitudinal Labels,” he clearly describes this feature as “title-labels, printed vertically up the leaf in large type, which are quite often found still in place (i.e.

not detached for use) in certain English books between. much to our knowledge of publisher John Starkey and printer John. seventeenth-century news Macock while offering a glimpse into exegetical responses by early readers.

While the introduction attends only briefly to Milton’s liter-ary invention, its emphasis on seventeenth-century production and reception of the poems affords fresh, timely.In contesting the English-biased versions, the seventeenth century writings, such as those of Captain John Smith, can be used to validate the Native oral perspective of Virginia Indians.

In doing so, Pocahontas emerges not as person totally different from her people, but a. However, after some creative searching online, I eventually managed to find out a good deal about John Bartlett, and it appears that he was a significant and controversial figure in the religious and political conflicts of early seventeenth-century England.

Renshaw tells us that John Bartlett took up his freedom of the Stationers’ Company on.