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Displayed below are some selected recent viaLibri matches for books published in 1575

        Valerii maximi factorum, et dictorum memorabilium libri novem. fidelissimis eruditissimorum virorum oliverii, scilicet arziganensis, iodociq. badii ascensii comentariis enarrati, quibus addita sunt quattuor, and viginti exempla, nuper aldi manutii ..... venetiis, apud haeredes ioannis mariae bonelli, 1575.

      In-folio (301x208mm), ff. (10), 231, (1), legatura settecentesca p. pelle marrone marmoreggiata con dorso a nervi adorno di titolo in oro su tassello, filetti, fiorellini e tralci vegetali in oro entro scomparti. Tagli e sguardie marmorizzate policrome. Impresa editoriale al titolo. Testo bicolonne, bellissimi capilettera abitati incisi in xilografia. Indice tricolonne preliminare. Timbri ottocenteschi di estinte biblioteche. Qualche gora e brunitura ininfluente. Ottimo esemplare. Pregevole cinquecentina veneziana di questa raccolta di exempla storici attinti soprattutto a Cicerone, Sallustio e Livio. L'opera ebbe straordinaria fortuna, sia presso gli antichi che in età medievale, e fu utilizzata tra gli altri da Plinio, Plutarco, Frontino, Gellio, Lattanzio. L'edizione è particolarmente degna di nota per i commentari di Oliviero d'Arzignano e di Josse Bade. STC Italian, p. 708. Renouard, III, 324. Graesse, VII, 244. EDIT16 CNCE 54090. Non in Adams.

      [Bookseller: Studio Bibliografico Benacense]
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        Spiritalium liber. A Federico Commandino Urbinate, ex Graeco, nuper in Latinum conversis. Cum Privilegio Gregorij XIII. Pont. Max.

      Urbini, (D. Frisolini), 1575. Small 4to. Fine recent full vellum in old style with written title on back. Titlepage + 80 leaves (title unnumb. + F 1-80 with 4 leaves misnumb., e.g. F70 instead of 80). The dedicationleaf (unnumb.) after title missing. Text complete, fine and clean with broad margins. One large initial in woodcut and 89 large textillustrations in woodcut.. First edition of Heron's main work, being his first publication. The work stimulated and contributed substantially to the interest in pneumatics that arose suddenly in the late 16th century and led to the work of Toricelli and Boyle. The "Pneumatics" was not published in Greek until 1693. It is one of the major sources to our knowledge of the techniques and mechanics of Antiquity, and the many hydraulic and mechanical inventions by Hero are here depicted for the first time in print. The work includes studies of pneumatics and mechanics and include 89 illustrations of different inventions, such as siphons, fountains, engines, an account of a small stationary steam-engine (which is of the form now known as Avery's patent), the double-force pump etc., which "by the union of (compressed) air, earth, fire, and water, and the concurrence of...elementary principles..., supply the most pressing wants of the human life, (or) produce amazement and alarm." The book describes many gadgets and magical tricks and includes the first suggestion of a steam engine (see f. 52). - Sarton, Introduction...Vol. I pp. 208 ff. - Adams H:369 - Poggendorff I: 1084

      [Bookseller: Lynge & Søn A/S]
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        Arithmeticorum libri sex, et de numeris multangulis liber unus. Nunc primum Graece & Latine editi, atque commentariis illustrati. Auctore C. G. Bacheto. Paris: H. Drouart, 1621. First edition.

      Editio princeps of "the first systematic treatise on algebra" (David Eugene Smith, Rara Arithmetica). First printing of the Greek text, accompanied by Xylander's Latin translation (1575) and Bachet's commentary. "The most famous edition of the Arithemtic was that of Bachet de Mézeriac (1621). Bachet glimpsed the possibility of general principles behind the special problems of the Arithmetic and, in his commentary on the book, alerted his contemporaries to the challenge of properly understanding Diophantus and carrying his ideas further. It was Fermat who took up this challenge and made the first significant advances in number theory since the classical era." (John Stillwell, Mathematics and Its History, p.51). Fermat's son published in 1670 the second edition of this work adding his father's notes and an essay by Fermat's correspondent Jacques de Billy.<br/><br/> "Although entitled an arithmetic this is really a treatise on algebra, the first systematic one ever written. It contains, however, a good deal of matter upon Greek theory of numbers, notably the 'Clavdii Gasparis Bacheti Sebusiani, in Diophantvm, Liber Primus,' 'Liber Secundus,' and 'Liber Tertius.' A certain amount of this work also enters into the treatise itself, but this is generally algebraic in character, the standard problem requiring the finding of a number satisfying given conditions. This leads to numerous indeterminate (Diophantine) equations." (Smith, Rara Arithmetica, p.348). "One of Diophantus' major steps is the introduction of symbolism into algebra ... Diophantus called the unknown 'the number of the problem,' For our x<sup>2</sup> Diophantus used &Delta;<sup>Y</sup>, the &Delta; being the first letter of 'dynamis' (power) ... The appearance of such symbolism is of course remarkable but the use of powers higher than three is even more extraordinary. The classical Greeks could not and would not consider a product of more than three factors because such a product had no geometrical significance. On a purely arithmetic basis, however, such products do have a meaning; and this is precisely the basis Diophantus adopts." (Kline, Mathematical Thought from Ancient to Modern Times, p.138-44). "Although many of the problem-solving methods we now know as algebra are very ancient, the explicit statement of the notion of an equation, that is, the equivalence of two formally different expressions for the same unknown quantity, was first formulated by Diophantus of Alexandria in the second or third century CE. As Bashmakova and Smirnova note [The Beginnings and Evolution of Algebra], 'Diophantus was the first to deduce that it was possible to formulate the conditions of a problem as equations or systems of equations; as a matter of fact, before Diophantus, there were no equations at all, either determinate or indeterminate. Problems were studied that we can now reduce to equations, but nothing more than that'." (Landmark Writings in Western Mathematics, p. 391).<br/><br/> Honeyman 891.. Folio: 338 x 217 mm. Contemporary calf with raised bands, old repair to front board, richly gilt spine, red sprinkled edges, very light waterstain to the upper right corner, and slight browning throughout, alltogether a very genuine, attractive copy in a nice binding, with wide margins. Title printed in red and black, woodcut vignette, old owners signature scraped from the lower right corner og title. There are two imprints of this edition; one by Drouart and one by Cramoisy, which are identical besides the title vignette (no priority established). Pp. (6), 32, 451, (1:blank), 58, (2:errata)

      [Bookseller: Sophia Rare Books]
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        Original handwritten signature, in full.

      (Uranienborg, Denmark, between 1575 and 1600). The signature is written on 16th cent. paper, cut out from one of Brahe's books, measuring 8,3 x 14,4 cm. This piece of paper is mounted on a 19th cent. piece of paper, measuring 17,4 x 21,9 pp., on which is written in 18th cent. hand in German: "... (?) Unterschrift der hochberühmten Astronom Tÿcho Brahe-/ vorn in einer von seine auf Uranienburg gedrückte Schriften, die er jemand überreicht hat, stand obenstehender EIGENHÄNDIG von ihm geschrieben -/ es sit/ d:dt:/ Tÿcho Brahe" ("...(?) signature of the highly famous astronomer Tycho Brahe-/ at the front of one of his works printed at Uranienburg, which he has given to someone, the above was written by him in HIS OWN HAND -/ that is/ d:dt:/ Tÿcho Brahe").Over the signature, "Tycho Brahe", Brahe has written d:dt: (i.e. d[ono] d[edit], meaning "[Tycho Brahe] gave [this] as a gift).. Exceedingly scarce original handwritten dedication with signature by the illustrious Danish astronomer, the founder of modern observational astronomy, taken out from one of Brahe's works printed at his printing press located at his observatory Uranienborg on the island of Hven.Signatures by Brahe are of the greatest scarcity

      [Bookseller: Lynge & Søn A/S]
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        Florum Illustriorum Aristotelis ex Universa Eius Philosophia Collectorum, & ad Certa Quaedam Capita Revocatorum, Libri Tres. Per Iacobum Bcuchereau Parisimum. Omnia Quam Antehac Correctiora & Annotatiumculis Quibusdam Haud Instrugiseris Illustrata.

      Paris, 1575. Small 8vo. Recent boards in old style, consisting of passages from an old bible-edition in latin. Old owners name on title-page, last pages a bit shaven. Titl-vignette and large woodcut on last page. A very well-preserved and nice copy. (16), 354, (11), (1) pp.. An early edition of this collection of philosophical fragments from Aristotle's works

      [Bookseller: Lynge & Søn A/S]
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        Opuscula Mathematica; Nunc primùm in lucem aedita, cum rerum omnium notatu dignarum. Indice locupletissimo. (+) Arithmeticorum libri duo. Nunc primum in Lucem editi. 2 Vols.

      Venice, Franciscum Franciscium Senensem, 1575. 4to. (22,5X16,5 cm.). Bound togther in one lovely contemporary full calf binding with 6 raised bands. Blindstamped ornamentations to spinecompartments. Blindstamped line-borders inside which a decorative blindstamped ornamental border with blindstamped decoration to inner corners. Elaborate blindstamped ornametal centre-piece to boards. Boards with remains of silk-ties. A bit of wear, mostly to spine, with a few tiny nicks to bands and a small loss of leather at foot of spine. All in all a beautiful and very well-preserved fully contemporary binding with no restorations. Both title-pages with large woodcut printer's device, as on verso of colophon-leaf in volume 2. (20),285,(1 leaf blank) - (2),(6 = 1 unnumb. and paginated a,b,c,d),175,(1),(18) pp. Illustrated throughout with numerous figures in the text. Internally a fine, clean and wide-margined copy. At verso of titlepage a previous owners name "H.C. Schumacher/ 1808/ Göttingen den 9 Dec", which is probably the astronomer Hans Christian Schumacher. In 1810 Schumacher was named extraordinary professor of astronomy at the University of Copenhagen; but he did not assume the duties connected with this post until after Thomas Bugge's death in 1815, serving in the meantime as director of the observatory at Mannheim (1813 - 1815). In 1817 the Danish government released Schumacher from his duties so that he could take part in the geodetic survey of Schleswig and Holstein.. Scarce first edition of this highly important work by Maurolyco, who was "doubtless, the greatest geometer of the sixteenth century" (Cajori, "History of Mathematics", p.153), and whom Galileo lists among his teachers. Pascal, in one of his letters, acknowledged him for introducing the "Method of mathematical Induction" (in the present work), a method he himself used in his "Traité du triangle arithmetique" (1665). "The method of mathematical induction... was recognized explicitly by Maurolycus in his 'Arithmetica' of 1575, and was used by him to prove, for example, that 1 + 3 + 5 + .... + (2n-1) = n2." (Morris Kline "Mathematical Thought...", p. 272). Francesco Maurolyco (1494-1575), professor of mathematics in Messina, and city engineer, was a highly respected and hugely influential mathematician and astronomer. He allegedly wrote a large number of works, but only a few of them were printed, "although these are enough to show him as an outstanding scholar" (DSB IX:190); his "Opuscula mathematica" counts as one of his most important works, and it hugely influenced the scientific thought of the Renaissance. More specifically, Maurolyco's "Opuscula mathematica", which contains the greatest number of Maurolico's mathematical writings, constitutes a milestone in the history of mathematical thought as well as in astronomy. From the colophon in volume two it appears that the work lay in manuscript from 1557 to 1575, when it was finally printed for the first time. The work is in two separate parts, and a second edition of volume two appeared in 1580. The first volume deals mainly with astronomy and geometry, comprising seven tracts 1. De Sphaera liber unus. 2. Computus Ecclesiasticus in summam collectus. 3. Tractatus Instrumentatorum Astronomicarum. 4. Tractatus de Lineis horarijs. 5. Euclidis propositiones elementorum, libri Tredecimi solidorum tertij, regularium corporum primi. 6. Musicae traditiones. 7. De lineis horarijs libri tres. The second volume is devoted entirely to arithmetic "and contains, among other things, some notable research on the theory of numbers. This includes, in particular, a treatment of polygonal numbers that is more complete than that of Diophantus, to which Maurolico added a number of simple and ingenious proofs." (DSB IX:191)."Among the topics related to mathematics in the Opuscula are chronology (the treatise "Computus ecclesiasticus") and gnomonics (in two treatises, both entitled "De lineis horariis," one of which also discusses conics). The work also contains writing on Euclid's "Elements" (for which see also the unpublished Bibliothèque Nationale, Paris, manuscript Fonds Latin 7463). Of particular interest, too, is a passage on a correlation between regular polyhedrons, which was commented upon by J.H.T. Müller, and later by Moritz Cantor. [...]Maurolico's work in astronomy includes the first treatise collected in the Opuscula, "De sphaera liber unus," in which he criticized Copernicus. In another item of the collection, "De instrumentis astronomicis," Maurolico described the principal astronomical instruments and discussed their theory, use, and history...." (DSB IX:191).Adams M 919. - Riccardi VIII:38. - Smith "Rara Arithmetica", pp. 348-50. - Augustus de Morgan "Arithmetical Books", p. 24 "On the properties of numbers and the doctrine of incommensurables (listing only volume two); a superior work to the mass of those which then treated of similar subjects"

      [Bookseller: Lynge & Søn A/S]
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        Rerum germanicarum historici clariss.

      regnorum Aquilonarium, Daniæ, Sueciæ, Noruagiæ, chronica. Quibus gentium origo vetustissima, & ostrogothorum, wisigothorum, longobardorum atq. normannorum, antiquitus inde profectorum, res in Italia, Hispania, Gallia & Sicilia geste, præter domesticam, narrantur. Accessit, supplementi cuiusdam instar, Dithmarsici belli historia, christiano Cilicio Cimbro autore. Item Iacobi Ziegleri Schondia, id est regionum & populorum septentrionalium, ad Krantzianam historiam perutilis descriptio. Cum præfatione ad illustrissimum principem Ludovicum ducem Wirtembergensem, Ioan. Wolfii I.C. Addito indice locupletissimo. Frankfurt, And. Wechelum, 1575. Folio. (19),+ (blank),+ 505,+ (40) pp. Last page with printer's device. Minor spotting, especially on pp. 289 and 499-500. Together with: KRANTZ, Albert. Wandalia. De wandalorum vera origine, variis gentibus, crebris è patria migrationibus. regni item, quorum vel autores vel euerfores fuerunt. Cum indice locupletiss. Adiecta est appendicis instar, Polonici regni, & Prussiæ, tum regiæ tum ducalis descriptio, nunquam antehac visa. Frankfurt, Andreæ Wecheli, 1575. Folio. (2),+ 338,+ (24) pp. Lacking the preliminaries Aa2-3. Title leaf with minor tear and folding, minor spotting and some foxing in margins. A few contemporary underlinings and marginal notes in ink. [New title:] KRANTZ, Albert. Poloniæ, gentisque et reipublicae Polonicæ descriptionibus libri duo. Quorum prior Poloniæ & vicinarum regionum descriptionem, hominum mores, vectum & ingenium: alter reipublicæ administrandæ formam complectitur. Opus nunquam antea visum. Frankfurt, Andreæ Wecheli, 1575. Folio. 43,+ (1) pp. Last leaf with printer's device. Bound together with: KRANTZ, Albert. Rerum germanicarum historici clarissimi, ecclesiastica historia, sive Metropolis. De primis christianæ religionis in Saxonia initiis, deq, eius episcopis, & horum vita, moribus, studiis & factis. Item de aliarum nationum, regum & principum rebus gestis, ad quas passim in aliis suis operibus lectorum author remittit. Denuò, & quidem multó accuratius & emendatius, quàm anté, edita. Addita indice locupletissimo. Frankfurt, And. Wecheli, 1576. Folio. (9),+ (3 blanks),+ 337,+ (51) pp. Last page with printer's device. Some spotting, with ink on page 161 and a minor hole through page 307-308. Well preserved early 19th century half calf, spines gilt and blind-stamped with five raised bands and dark labels (with gilt lettering "Alberti Krantzii Opera. 1-2"), marbled boards. Two volumes. Owner's signature of dr. G. v. Buchwald. Adams C2881, C2890 & C2882. Brunet I, 695f. Graesse IV, 47. Warmholtz 2497note (Rerum germanicarum) & 1641 (Metropolis, another edition). Fine set of Andreas Wechel's edition of the works of Albert Krantz, the best according to Warmholtz concerning "Rerum germanica". Also "Saxonia" was printed by Wechsel in 1575, but not present here. The first editions were printed in 1546, 1516 and 1548 respectively. "Poloniae" is an appendix, with separate title and pagination, to "Wandalia". These are the first Wechel-editions, reprinted several times during the 16th-17th centuries. Albert Krantz (1448-1517), theologist and historian. His works had an important impact on the early Swedish historians and above all on Johannes Magnus and his important views on the "Swedes" abroad, i. e. the goths and visigoths

      [Bookseller: Centralantikvariatet]
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        Della fabrica del mondo... libri x. ne quali si contengono le voci di dante, del petrarca, del boccaccio, and d'altri buoni autori, mediante lequali si possono scrivendo esprimere con facilita' et eloquenza tutti i concetti dell'huomo di qualunque cosa creata. di nuovo ristampati, corretti, et stampati.. in venetia, nella stamperia al segno della luna, 1575.

      In-folio (cm. 30), cc. (36) di dedicatorie e indici su tre colonne, 263 + (1) di registro. Grande marchio tipografico al frontespizio (ripetuto al colophon) e grandi capolettera decorati. Legatura del tempo in piena pergamena floscia con titoli manoscritti al dorso. Una piccola gora all'angolo basso (bianco) delle prime carte, peraltro esemplare genuino ed in ottimo stato di conservazione. Reimpressione veneziana emendata e ampliata di quest'imponente opera rinascimentale, costituente una sorta di repertorio metodico della lingua volgare. L'Alunno, al secolo Francesco Del Bailo, grammatico, linguista e calligrafo, nacque a Ferrara nel 1485 e morì a Venezia nel 1556.

      [Bookseller: Studio Bibliografico Benacense]
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