1757 books matched your search criteria. 20 books have been returned starting at 41.
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Imprint: Brussels, 1745-[75]
480 x 330 mm., early wash colour, with pasted over section containing new data on the north and east shores of Banca, in good condition.
A nice detailed chart of the coast of south east coast of Sumatra or Indonesia with the Island of Banca (Bangka) offshore. The material collected for 'Le Neptune Oriental' was approved by the French Compagnie des Indes. D'Apres de Mannevillette was one of the first Hydrographers of France and an accomplished navigator. Born in Le Havre to a captain in the French West India Company he made a voyage to the Caribbean in 1726. He showed an early interest in navigation and was one of the first Frenchmen to use Hadley's quadrant and was later in life a friend of Dalrymple. Upon the atlas' publication it was highly commended by everyone. Updated at various times after initial publication in 1745 it was expanded considerably in 1775. The inset upper right features a 'Petit Plan du Detroit a l'Est de Banca'. NMM 203 no. 18; Shirley M.Apr 1c.
Stock number:8375.
£ 165.00 ( approx. $US 214.73 )
Imprint: London, Printed for, and Sold by the Author, and the Booksellers, 1 August 1776
Binding: Hardback
Octavo (185 x 115 mm.), contemporary half calf, marbled paper boards, spine with raised bands, gilt ruled, with gilt red calf title, corners repaired, light wear. With general plan, engraved title, pp. 7, (1), 44 and 44 maps, with contemporary manuscript pagination, front free endpaper working loose, otherwise in good condition.
Mostyn John Armstrong (fl.1769-91) was the son of Andrew Armstrong, both were cartographers although only the son published any atlas. Their focus was on Scottish related material with the notable exception of three large scale county maps of Cambridgeshire, Lincolnshire and Norfolk. This is the second edition of this work, the date on the title page is altered to 1 August 1776, from 1 June, matching that of the dedication to Thomas Pennant on the following page. The title is expanded also with the insertion of ‘With the Country Three Miles, on each Side, Drawn on a Scale of Half an Inch to a Mile’, to promote the scale of the depiction. The ensuing preliminary leaves are also altered somewhat being reduced from 8 to 7 pages. The advert within the text for the map of Lincolnshire is replaced by an announcement of the availability of 'An Actual Survey of the Great Post-Road between London and Dover; With a general View of the Road to Paris' from December for 3s. The ‘Alphabetical Index of the Post-Towns’ is reduced from two pages to one, those towns within 3 miles of the route now deemed unnecessary to list.The plates themselves are also altered, now bearing the names of the main towns and cities across the top. A further advert is placed at the back ‘For the Conveniency of Persons who wish to lighten the Expence of a Journey, and chuse at the same time their own Hours, Inns, Carriages, Company and Accommodations of every sort: there had been for some time established, A Traveller’s Office’, this being at ‘No. 2, Bridge-Street, opposite Ludgate-hill’. Provenance: with bookplate of S. Andrew Ward Esq., Hooton Pagnell, near Doncaster, Yorkshire, an estate in existence since before the Norman conquest; private English collection. References: Carroll App. 14.i; ESTC N16384; Fordham (1924) p. 31 not differentiating the two 1776 editions.
Stock number:10188.
£ 350.00 ( approx. $US 455.49 )
Imprint: London, 1st of August 1776
Binding: Hardback
Octavo (190 x 120 mm.), contemporary half calf, marbled paper boards, spine with raised bands, blind ruled, with gilt red calf title, worn. With engraved title, pp. 7, (1), 44, (1), with general plan and 44 maps, in early outline colour, in good condition.
Mostyn John Armstrong (fl.1769-91) was the son of Andrew Armstrong, both were cartographers although only the son published any atlas. Their focus was on Scottish related material with the notable exception of three large scale county maps of Cambridgeshire, Lincolnshire and Norfolk. This is the second edition of this work, the date on the title page is altered to 1 August 1776, from 1 June, matching that of the dedication to Thomas Pennant on the following page. The title is expanded also with the insertion of With the Country Three Miles, on each Side, Drawn on a Scale of Half an Inch to a Mile to promote the scale of the depiction. The ensuing preliminary leaves are also altered somewhat being reduced from 8 to 7 pages. The advert for the map of Lincolnshire is replaced for an announcement of the availability of 'An Actual Survey of the Great Post-Road between London and Dover; With a general View of the Road to Paris' from December for 3s. The Alphabetical Index of the Post-Towns is reduced from two to one page, those towns within 3 miles of the route now deemed unnecessary to list.The plates themselves are also altered now bearing the names of the main towns and cities across the top. A further advert is placed at the back For the Conveniency of Persons who wish to lighten the Expence of a Journey, and chuse at the same time their own Hours, Inns, Carriages, Company and Accommodations of every sort: there had been for some time established, A Travellers Office, this being at No. 2, Bridge-Street, opposite Ludgate-hill. This example contains a small inserted map opposite plate number 24 of Durham. It is entitled 'Plan of the Roads from Scarbro' Whitby, & c. to Sunderland, Shields, & c. Through York, Durham, & c. and of that through Guisbro' Stockton, Castle Eden, & c.'. It records new turnpike roads opened in 1790 and 1797. Provenance: manuscript ownership inscription on the title of 'J. Clarke 1793', bookplate of William Gordon Ross, Royal Engineers, pasted on verso of the title; private English collection. References: Carroll App. 14.1; ESTC N16384; Fordham (1924) p. 31 not differentiating the two 1776 editions.
Stock number:9829.
£ 395.00 ( approx. $US 514.05 )
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Imprint: London, Robert Sayer and Thomas Jefferys, 1768
Four uncut sheets each 490 x 630 mm., in early outline colour, with deckled edges in EXCELLENT CONDITION.
This is the first map of the county of Durham to be produced at a scale of one inch to the mile and the only one issued in the eighteenth century. It was surveyed by Lieutenant Andrew Armstrong and his son Mostyn John Armstrong; both were cartographers although only the son published any atlases. At the time Andrew Armstrong described himself as "Lieut. on half pay from the 32nd Regt." Their focus was on Scottish related material with the notable exception of the large scale county surveys of the neighbouring county of Northumberland which would be published the following year and two further of Lincolnshire in 1779 and Rutland in 1780. It was engraved and published by Thomas Jefferys. There are three states all published in rapid succession in the same year this being the third state with the imprint of both Robert Sayer and Thomas Jefferys. An Explanation upper right helps to identify the Market Towns, Parishes, Churches, Seats, Farms or Cottages, Parks, Turnpike Roads, 'Inclosed' partial and open roads and Roman points of interest. Also indicated are Coal Pits and Lead Mines along with natural features such as Hills, Woods and Parks etc. A fine plan of the town of Durham appears lower left accompanied by a compass rose and encapsulated by an ornate border. A nearby note records the fact that the latitude figures used were taken by Professor Hornsby in 1765. The longitude were deduced from the solar eclipse of 1766 and compared with those made at London, Sherborn and Oxford. The map is dedicated to Henry Earl of Darlington, the Lord Lieutenant of the county. The title appears in an ornate cartouche upper right with a mining scene. To its right is a model of the Bases and Triangles used to triangulate the county. All issues are rare, particularly this one. Provenance: private English collection. Harley, Brian The Re-Mapping of England, 1750-1800 in Imago Mundi 19 pp. 56 & 63; Rodger (1972) 101; Worms & Baynton-Williams (2011).
Stock number:7216.
£ 1950.00 ( approx. $US 2537.73 )
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Imprint: London, 1843
630 x 515 mm., early outline colour, in good condition.
With a further inset entitled 'The Lower Course of the River Niger as far as it was ascended in the ...'. The voyage was known as the Niger expedition and was undertaken at the auspices of the British Government. It was undertaken by British missionary groups. It suffered from a high mortality due to disease. The island of St. Thomas is just shown at the bottom.
Stock number:7790.
£ 95.00 ( approx. $US 123.63 )
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Imprint: London, 1745
235 x 355 mm., with folds as published in lower right margin extended after removal by binder, in good condition.
This plan of the island of Goree includes two views below of the Cape Verde Islands found just to the west. Goree is now known as Dakar in Senegal. From Thomas Astley, 'A Collection of Voyages and Travels' and engraved by Isaac Basire. Shirley BL G.Astl 1a no. 20.
Stock number:4860.
£ 70.00 ( approx. $US 91.10 )
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Imprint: London, 1745
240 x 360 mm., in fine condition.
The Island of Goree is a small island of just 45 acres (0.2 sq. km.) located only 2 km at sea from the main harbour of Dakar, Senegal. It was first occupied by the Portuguese c.1450 as a post to enable further southward exploration down the coast of Africa. In turn it became a Dutch, French and English possession. This plan of the island of Goree includes two views below of the Cape Verde Islands found just to the west. It is from the publisher Thomas Astley's "A New General Collection of Voyages and Travels" published in 1745. Archambault, 'The Map Collector' 45 pp. 28-30; Shirley Atlases in the BL G.Astl 1a no. 20.
Stock number:4485.
£ 125.00 ( approx. $US 162.67 )
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Imprint: London, E. Curll, 1718-[19]
255 x 360 mm., with folds as issued in good condition.
John Aubrey (1626-97) was as antiquary and natural philosopher. He is perhaps best known for his work 'Brief Lives', made up of a series of short biographical chapters. He was also an early archaeologist who recorded many monuments in England for the first time. He started studies on the natural history of Wiltshire and Surrey, neither were completed. Published posthumously in five volumes between 1718 and 1719 the work included this map. It is the first history of the county to be published. The map is dedicated to Sir John Fellowes. Upcott III p. 1207.
Stock number:9058.
£ 195.00 ( approx. $US 253.77 )
Imprint: London, Printed for E. Curll in Fleet-Street, 1718-23
Octavo (195 x 120 mm.), five volumes, large paper copy, full contemporary tree calf, ornate gilt panelled, rebacked preserving the original ornate gilt spine with red calf gilt title labels affixed, marbled endpapers. Volumes dated 1719, 1719, 1718, 1718, 1723, with engraved portrait of the author, folding map of Surrey backed on linen, folding view of Richmond, folding table of John Evelyn's family tree, view of Albury and 8 further plates, in good condition.
THE FIRST COUNTY HISTORY OF SURREY in LARGE PAPER COPY. John Aubrey (1626-97) was as antiquary and natural philosopher. He is perhaps best known for his work Brief Lives, made up of a series of short biographical chapters. He was also an early archaeologist who recorded many monuments in England for the first time. He started studies on the natural history of Wiltshire and Surrey, neither were completed. Published posthumously in five volumes between 1718 and 1723, the work included a fine map of the county. The licence to survey the county, granted by John Ogilby, Royal Cosmographer, dated 1673 follows the title page. The map is dedicated to Sir John Fellowes. Provenance: Prof. R.C.G. Williams, OBE, his sale Clarke Gammon, Guildford, 14 November 2000 lot 190; private English collection. Anderson (1966) p. 268; Upcott (1968) III p. 1207.
Stock number:10343.
£ 395.00 ( approx. $US 514.05 )
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Imprint: Marseilles, 1746
Inscription: Signed, Inscribed Or Annotated
290 x 450 mm., in very good condition.
The "Recueil de Plusieurs Plans des Ports et Rades ... de la Mer Mediterranee" contained numerous plans of the Mediterranean ports and harbours. The plates are all signed "par iacques Ayrouard pilote real avec privilege du Roy grave par louis Corne". They show their engraver is one Louis Corne. The place of publication is unknown but presumed here to be Marseille, the home of a few similar works. The work is dedicated to Jean Frederick Phelypeaux Comte de Maurepas who was the Minister of the Navy to Louis XV. About Ayrouard surprisingly little is known other than his referral in the book to being a navigator with the French Royal Navy. This particular chart is of the bay and port of Palma, Majorca, in the Balearic Islands. NMM 206; Phillips 7862; Shirley Atlases in the BL M.Ayr 1a.
Stock number:4577.
£ 350.00 ( approx. $US 455.49 )
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Imprint: London, Roadway Timetables, Bookings & Publications Ltd,, [1932]
1010 x 1265 mm., colour printed lithographic map with blue edged border all the way around, with original folds in very good condition.
An unusual Quad-Royal poster of the London Underground in that it is laid onto a map of Central London at the scale of just under 7 inches to the mile. A note in the upper margin states 'Southgate extension of the Piccadilly Railway from Finsbury Park is now under construction ...', this helps in dating it as the Southgate station opened on 13 March 1933. In 1933 the iconic Underground design by Harry Beck was first published. In this the lines of the Underground are colour coded and do not detract from the street plan itself. Red circles denote the stations which are reminiscent of the earlier design introduced in 1908. Stingemore style lines are shown in different colours.It extends from Willesden Green top left, Drayton Park and Holloway Road top right, Oval lower right, Hammersmith and Walham Green lower left and London Bridge and the Oval stations lower right. The imprints in the lower margin read from left to right 'Drawn by G.W. Bacon & Co., Ltd.', centre 'Copyright map by Roadway Timetables, Bookings & Publications Ltd, Roadway Corner, Warwick Street, London W.1.', and to the right 'Litho - J.Weiner Ltd, London W.C.1.' David Leboff and Tim Demuth, 'No need to ask! : Early maps of London's Underground Railways', p. 76 has a full page illustration of this map (lacking the blue border), with details on the opposite page.
Stock number:9018.
£ 2950.00 ( approx. $US 3839.13 )
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Imprint: London, 1742
Edition: First Edition
Octavo (160 x 100 mm.), full recent calf, ribbed spine with gilt date and green calf gilt title label. With engraved title, Dedication, 5 tables, 4 general and 42 county maps, engraved throughout. Dedication with small tear repaired upper edge, some cleaning and regarding, otherwise in acceptable condition.
Thomas Badeslade (fl.1719-1745) was a surveyor and engineer who was involved in many schemes to improve the waterways. He was also an established author and in 1742 he had William Henry Toms engrave a series of maps from his draughts and publish them as the 'Chorographia Britanniae'. It is the first pocket size English county atlas published in the eighteenth century. It is surprising that it took so long considering the runaway success of the 'Britannia Depicta' of 1720. The first edition of the atlas is found in four variants and was on sale for only a short period of time. Within two or three months a new edition was published.The second issue placed plate numbers '8' and '9' on the two where it was omitted. This example is one of only three identified of the extremely rare third issue of the first edition of the 'Chorographia Britanniae'. Following the immediate addition of plate numbers to those of Cambridgeshire and Cheshire which had been omitted on publication Toms ordered the addition of the price to the end of the imprint on the title page. Even though all evidence shows the price of the atlas was 6 shillings from the start Price Bound 5s was added. The error was picked up immediately and corrected for the fourth and last variant of the first edition. Hodson could only find one example of this rare issue, that in the Royal Geographical Society (Ford 146). One other in a private collection is known to me and then this third example was uncovered. In the two privately held ones the price has been inked over to show 6s. Provenance: private English collection. Beresiner (1983) pp. 49-50; Chubb (1927) 170; ESTC T165385; Hodson (1984-97) no. 188 (atlas C p. 164); refer Shirley (2004) T.Bad 1a; Worms & Baynton-Williams (2011).
Stock number:9211.
£ 950.00 ( approx. $US 1236.33 )
Imprint: London, 1742
Binding: Hardback
Octavo (165 x 105 mm.), half recent calf, blind ruled, marbled paper boards. With blind ruled raised bands, each compartment with blind and gilt ruling, gilt calf title attached. With engraved title, dedication, 3 tables, 4 general and 42 county maps and rates for Hackney carriages etc. engraved throughout. Middlesex and Oxford with lower centrefold split, otherwise a good example.
Thomas Badeslade (fl.1719-1745) was a surveyor and engineer who was involved in many schemes to improve the waterways. He was also an established author and in 1742 he had William Henry Toms engrave a series of maps from his draughts and publish them as the 'Chorographia Britanniae'. It is the first pocket size English county atlas published in the eighteenth century. It is surprising that it took so long considering the runaway success of the 'Britannia Depicta' of 1720. This is the identical to Hodson's atlas 'J' will all maps dated 1742 below. This is a late 1742 edition as it includes the two plates numbered 49 and 50 of the 'Rates of the Hackney Coaches'. Provenance: acquired in 2011 from Brian Kentish for a private English collection. Beresiner pp. 49-50; Hodson no. 189; Shirley BL T.Bad 1b.
Stock number:9777.
£ 750.00 ( approx. $US 976.05 )
Imprint: London, 1742
Edition: First Edition
Inscription: Signed, Inscribed Or Annotated
Octavo (160 x 95 mm.), full recent calf by Temple Bindery, blind ruled, blind ruled ribbed spine, dark gilt calf title label, later endpapers. With engraved title, dedication, 5 tables, 6 general and 40 county maps, engraved throughout. Title toned and with some lower margin loss, Warwickshire and Yorkshire with lower centrefold split, otherwise a good example.
Thomas Badeslade (fl.1719-1745) was a surveyor and engineer who was involved in many schemes to improve the waterways. He was also an established author and in 1742 he had William Henry Toms (fl.1723-61) engrave a series of maps from his draughts and publish them as the Chorographia Britanniae. It is the first pocket size English county atlas published in the eighteenth century. It is surprising that it took so long considering the runaway success of the Britannia Depicta of 1720. The first edition of the atlas is found in four variants and was on sale for only a short period of time. Within two or three months a new edition was published.This is the identical to Hodson's atlas 'G' will all maps dated 1742 below. The title page now bears the addition of the price below the neatline: 'Price in Sheets 5s. Bound 6s.' All of the plates retain the date 1741 but all maps now include numerous added place-names and other details. Provenance: signature of Benjamin Cook on recto of title; private English collection. Beresiner (1983) pp. 49-50; Chubb (1927) 171; ESTC T165385; Hodson (1984-97) no. 189 (atlas G p. 164); Shirley (2004) T.Bad 1b; Worms & Baynton-Williams (2011).
Stock number:10151.
£ 650.00 ( approx. $US 845.91 )
Imprint: London, c.1749
Edition: First Edition
Binding: Hardback
Oblong octavo (165 x 195 mm.), half early calf, marbled paper boards, blind ruled, rebacked with gilt ruled compartments, gilt date and gilt calf title label, early wove endpapers. With engraved title, dedication, 7 tables, 6 general and 40 county maps, engraved throughout and in fine full early wash colour. With the last line of the title page imprint shaved as often the case.
RARE OBLONG QUARTO EXAMPLE. Thomas Badeslade (fl.1719-1745) was a surveyor and engineer who was involved in many schemes to improve the waterways. He was also an established author and in 1742 he had William Henry Toms (fl.1723-61) engrave a series of maps from his draughts and publish them as the Chorographia Britanniae. It is the first pocket size English county atlas published in the eighteenth century. It is surprising that it took so long considering the runaway success of the Britannia Depicta of 1720. The first edition of the atlas is found in four variants and was on sale for only a short period of time. Within two or three months a new edition was published. This is an example of the final edition of the atlas. Usually the oblong quarto examples found are from the first issues. I cannot recall seeing a later edition clearly bound so. All of the plates were redated in the imprint to 1742, in that year. In 1745 Toms sold part of his copyright to Charles Hitch and for the edition of that year two new plates numbered 49 and 50 bearing details of the rates for Hackney coaches, chairmen and watermen. Around 1746 John Clark joined Hitch and Toms in owning the work but shortly after his share had come into the hands of William Johnston before December 1748 when Johnston placed an advert in the General Evening Post for it. Clark died in April 1746 and his business was continued by his wife Anne. It appears Johnston acquired the business premises of the Golden Ball as well as much of the stock from his widow. However not everything, she retained her interest in the London Magazine. The exact date of issue is not known. Hodson states that William Toms was still in Holborn in December 1748 and was at the present address by July 1750. By May of 1755 he had moved again. Hodson speculates therefore a date early in this period as Johnston would have been eager to get an edition published. Two similar atlases were being published at the time, the Geographia Magnae Britanniae by Thomas Osborne, 1748, and the Small English Atlas by Thomas Kitchin and Thomas Jefferys. Provenance: private English collection. Beresiner (1983) pp. 49-50; Chubb (1927) 174; ESTC N15269; Hodson (1984-97) no. 193 (atlas O p. 164); Shirley (2004) T.Bad 1e; Worms & Baynton-Williams (2011).
Stock number:10152.
£ 850.00 ( approx. $US 1106.19 )
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Imprint: Liverpool, 1824-5
Binding: Hardback
Quarto (280 x 205 mm.), contemporary half calf, paper boards bearing original ornate title, gilt ruled and titled spine. With 12 maps of which 4 are folding and 8 town plans, plus 2 folding tables. Light wear but otherwise in good condition.
This collection contains a fine large folding map of the county by W. Wales with attractive vignette of Liverpool. A similar sized plan of Liverpool by Neele & Son. The two tables of the distances of the principal towns of England and the 'Population Returns of England' drawn from the 1821 census. Single sheet town plans of Preston, Lancaster, Ashton under Lime, Stockport, Bolton, Blackburn, Rochdale and Oldham, a large folding of Manchester, general map of England and Wales. Provenance: Bow Windows Bookshop.
Stock number:7293.
£ 320.00 ( approx. $US 416.45 )
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Imprint: London, c.1790
180 x 265 mm., in good condition.
This fine copper plate engraving of the city of Dublin is from Thomas Bankes' 'New and Complete System of Geography'.
Stock number:7636.
£ 50.00 ( approx. $US 65.07 )
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Imprint: Rome, 1763
390 x 530 mm., light foxmark on the upper edge in the margin, printed on thick paper in good condition.
This fabulous view of the Trevi Fountain in Rome is found in Jean Barbault's 'Les Plus Beaux Edifices de Rome Moderne'. Olschki states that the views of Barbault occupy an honourable place in the iconography of Rome. Various street sellers are set up in the foreground. I very recognisable image. Barbault studied in Paris before settling in Rome. He entered Rome at the time Piranesi was active and worked with him as well as becomming a rival. Barbault contributed figures to fourteen plates by Piranesi in volumes 2 and 3 of the 'Antichita Romane', 1754. There were not many collaborators. Seven years later Barbault's own collection of views on ancient Rome was published. In both this and the posthumously published 'Les Plus Beaux Edifices de Rome Moderne' (1763) from which this plate is drawn, Barbault drew on several views from Piranesi's earlier work. In the views of "modern" Rome, Barbault is, inevitably, close to Piranesi's contemporary views. Berlin Cat. 2712; Brunet I 546; Fowler 37; Olschki 16397.
Stock number:8624.
£ 250.00 ( approx. $US 325.35 )
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Imprint: Rome, 1763
390 x 530 mm., printed on thick paper in good condition.
This fabulous view of the Piazza Navona in Rome is found in Jean Barbault's 'Les Plus Beaux Edifices de Rome Moderne'. Olschki states that the views of Barbault occupy an honourable place in the iconography of Rome. There are several figures in the image helping to bring it to life. I very recognisable image. Barbault studied in Paris before settling in Rome. He entered Rome at the time Piranesi was active and worked with him as well as becomming a rival. Barbault contributed figures to fourteen plates by Piranesi in volumes 2 and 3 of the 'Antichita Romane', 1754. There were not many collaborators. Seven years later Barbault's own collection of views on ancient Rome was published. In both this and the posthumously published 'Les Plus Beaux Edifices de Rome Moderne' (1763) from which this plate is drawn, Barbault drew on several views from Piranesi's earlier work. In the views of "modern" Rome, Barbault is, inevitably, close to Piranesi's contemporary views. Berlin Cat. 2712; Brunet I 546; Fowler 37; Olschki 16397.
Stock number:8625.
£ 250.00 ( approx. $US 325.35 )
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Imprint: Rome, 1763
390 x 530 mm., light waterstain at upper centre fold, not offensive, printed on thick paper in good condition.
This fabulous view of the Spanish Steps in Rome is found in Jean Barbault's 'Les Plus Beaux Edifices de Rome Moderne'. Olschki states that the views of Barbault occupy an honourable place in the iconography of Rome. There are several figures in the image helping to bring it to life. Barbault studied in Paris before settling in Rome. He entered Rome at the time Piranesi was active and worked with him as well as becomming a rival. Barbault contributed figures to fourteen plates by Piranesi in volumes 2 and 3 of the 'Antichita Romane', 1754. There were not many collaborators. Seven years later Barbault's own collection of views on ancient Rome was published. In both this and the posthumously published 'Les Plus Beaux Edifices de Rome Moderne' (1763) from which this plate is drawn, Barbault drew on several views from Piranesi's earlier work. In the views of "modern" Rome, Barbault is, inevitably, close to Piranesi's contemporary views. Berlin Cat. 2712; Brunet I 546; Fowler 37; Olschki 16397.
Stock number:8626.
£ 250.00 ( approx. $US 325.35 )
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