Eighteenth century colour prints
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Eighteenth century colour prints an essay on certain stipple engravers and their work in colour by Julia Frankau

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Published by Macmillan and company, limited, The MacMillan company in London, New York .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Color prints -- 18th century.,
  • Stipple engravers.

Book details:

Edition Notes

Each plate accompanied by guard-sheet with descriptive letter-press.

Statementcomp., arranged, and written by Julia Frankau; illustrated with fifty-one characteristic pictures in monochrome, and one in colours, printed from copper-plates.
Classifications
LC ClassificationsNE1855 .F8
The Physical Object
Paginationxvii, 132 p.
Number of Pages132
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL6969870M
LC Control Number06018076

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Full text of "Eighteenth century colour prints: an essay on certain stipple engravers & their work in colour" See other formats. Get this from a library! Eighteenth century colour prints: an essay on certain stipple engravers & their work in colour. [Julia Frankau; Howard Coppuck Levis; Lessing J. Rosenwald Reference Collection (Library of Congress)]. Get this from a library! Eighteenth century colour prints: an essay on certain stipple engravers and their work in colour. [Julia Frankau; Lessing J. Rosenwald Collection (Library of Congress)]. Eighteenth Century Colour Prints. By Julia Frankau. millan and Co..a3 8s.)—This is a very bulky book upon a rather slender subject The eighteenth-century engravers were nothing if not light and pretty,—in fact, one often wishes they had not poured their sweet sauce over everything quite so evenly.

Eighteenth Century Collections Online contains , printed works comprising more than 26 million scanned facsimile pages of English-language and foreign-language titles printed in the United Kingdom between the years and While the majority of works in ECCO are in the English language, researchers will also discover a rich vein of works printed in Dutch, French, German, Italian. Eighteenth Century Colour Prints: an Essay on Certain Stipple Engravers and their Work in Colour by Frankau, Julia" Seller Keogh's Books Published, " Condition, covers faded at edges, a little rubbed at corners and spine ends, light water stain to lower edge of frontispiece, occasional Edition Limited Edition of 60 Copies Item Price £. Following from Printing Colour , this conference will be the first interdisciplinary assessment of Western colour printmaking in the long eighteenth century, – It will bring together researchers, curators, special collections librarians, printers, printmakers, cataloguers, conservators, art historians, book historians. Idiosyncratic sources -- 18th and 19th-century caricatures and prints -- lead to an involving discussion of how social and political mores shifted from Georgian and Regency England to the early Victorian Era. Gatrell sometimes overreaches in his interpretations, but the wealth of well-reproduced prints are worth the price of admission/5.

  It ends by assessing the ways in which eighteenth-century wallpaper was used to create historicist interiors in the twentieth century. Including a wide range of illustrations, many in colour, the book will be of interest to historians of material culture and design, scholars of art and architectural history as well as practicing designers and. It ends by assessing the ways in which eighteenth-century wallpaper was used to create historicist interiors in the twentieth century. Including a wide range of illustrations, many in colour, the book will be of interest to historians of material culture and design, scholars of art and architectural history as well as practicing designers and. Popular 18th Century Literature Books Showing of Gulliver's Travels (Paperback) by. Rate this book. Clear rating. 1 of 5 stars 2 of 5 stars 3 of 5 stars 4 of 5 stars 5 of 5 stars. Robinson Crusoe (Paperback) by. Daniel Defoe (shelved 14 times as 18th-century-literature). Some eighteenth-century recipes to create black for textiles call for successive dyeings in blue, red, and yellow baths. 13 One rationale for the habit should be obvious; the choice of these three colors creates a link to the concept of trichromacy, but the economic implications of the recommendation are considerably more complicated. Three.