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Displayed below are some selected recent viaLibri matches for books published in 1580

        Elementorum libri XV

      Köln, Matern. Cholinus 1580.. Quibus, cùm ad omnem Mathematicae scientiae partem tùm ad quamlibet Geometriae tractationem, facilis comparatur aditus. 8°. 14 Bll. (a1-8, b1-6), 203 S. Mit Druckermarke, zahlr. Diagrammen u. geometr. Figuren in Holzschn. Flex. Pgmt. d. Zt. Rückensch. abgelöst. Wurmgänge a. d. ersten u. letzten Bll. vgl. BMC 288 (Ausg. 1587); vgl. Benzig 228; VD16, E4160 - Beigeb.: ZALLAMELLA, Pandulpho. Tabula quaestionum omnium scoti; Cum reductione illarum ad unitatem triplicem, alphabeti scilicet, materiae, & propositionis. Venedig, N. Morettus 1591. 80 S. - Erste Ausgabe, im Todesjahr d. Verf. erschienen. Pandolfo Zallamella wurde 1551 in Ravenna geboren u. war seit 1568 Schüler von G. Porta, der ihn sehr geschätzt haben muß, da er ihn bei seinem Abschied 1574 als Nachfolger für das Domkapellmeisteramt in Ravenna vorschlug.

      [Bookseller: Antiquariat Burgverlag]
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        Riga, percommode ad Duna amnem sita, Emporium celebre, et Livoniae Metropolis. - Riga die Hauptt Statt in Lyfflantt." Ansicht

      Altkolorierter Kupferstich aus Braun-Hogenberg um 1580. 16x41 cm. - Oben schmales Rändchen. Einriss in der Mittelfalte unauffällig restauriert. Dekorative Ansicht in schönen alten Farben.

      [Bookseller: Wenner Antiquariat]
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        Breve discorso d'Antonio Lupicini, sopra la reduzione dell'anno, et emendazione del calendario [...] Nuovamente ristampato.

      In Fiorenza, nella stamperia di Giorgio Marescotti, 1580, in-4, privo di brossura, pp. [16]. Con marca tipografica in xilografia sul front. Seconda edizione.

      [Bookseller: Libreria Gozzini]
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        Vipera pythia. Id est, de viperae natura, veneno, medicina, demonstrations, &c. experimenta nova

      Second Edition. 4to. pp. [18], 522, [24]. With extra engraved title page and a portrait of the author. Also includes 24 engraved plates by Giovanni Georgi - most of which are a full page. Lacks blank free end papers. Interior generally clean with mild scattered marginal foxing. Manufacturing tear on leaf Pp sealed and practically invisible. Some small binder's tears in the gutter of signature G are also carefully sealed. Bottom corner tip of the title page restored (10 x 14 mm). Original full vellum binding (rubbed, usual age-toning) with later gilt title on spine. Upper hinges near the head cap strengthened. Marco Auelio Severino (1580-1656) was a distinguished Italian anatomist and surgeon. In 1610 he was made Professor of Anatomy and Surgery at Naples. His work "Vipera pythia" discusses poisonous snakes, snake anatomy, snake venom, and the medicinal properties and virtues of snakes. Much information is given concerning the mythology, the superstition and the occult lore surrounding snakes. Many of the plates depict mythological images as well as pagan deities, symbols and idols associated with snakes. Several anatomical plates of vipers are also included. [Krivatsy 11061; Nissen 3829; Graesse VI, p.376; Thorndike, VIII, pp.20-23].

      [Bookseller: Robert McDowell Antiquarian Books]
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        P. Terentius Afer Cum Commentariis Aelii Donati, Guidonis Iuuenalis Cenomani, Petri Marsi in Omnes Fabulas, Io. Calphurnij Brixiensis in Heautontimorumenon [Comoedias]

      Venetiis: Apud Ioan Gryphium. 1580. 4to - over 9¾" - 12" tall. H Hard Cover. Fair. Includes the plays: Andria; Eunuchus; Heautontimoreumenon; Adelphia; Hecyra; Phormio; with significant commentary. Includes inhabited woodcut initials throughout, some additional small woodcuts, and a printer's device on the title page. Title page dated 1580; colophon dated 1558. Full contemporary or slightly later flexible vellum covers with maroon spine label, [28] + 468 pages numbered on rectos only (numbers to 234), a total of 496 pages. Vellum grubby, spine label barely readable, diagonal closed tear to spine above the spine label, no front free endpaper, sound text block, both pastedowns have chips or tears, pages generally clean with some minor dampstaining mainly to the top edges of a dozen or so pages toward the middle, very old ink doodles on the final blank and lower margin below the colophon, minor finger soil. A sound copy.

      [Bookseller: Resource Books, LLC]
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        In quartum librum sententiarum elaborata dilucitatio venetiis, s.n., 1580.

      Cm . 16, cc. (8) 640. Marchio tip. e numerosi capolettera xilografici. Bella ed affascinante legatura coeva in piena pergamena con nervi scoperti e titoli elegantemente ms. al dorso. Trascurabili e piccolissimi segni di tarlo. Bell'esemplare.

      [Bookseller: Studio Bibliografico Benacense]
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        Tractatus de ultimarum voluntatum in libros duodecim distinctus.

      Opus, omnibus sane doctoribus, legentibus, consulentibus, in foro versantibus, & Iusdidentibus, non modo utile, sed etiam nessarium. Nunc denuo in lucem editum. Cum indice rerum et materiarim insignium locupletissimo. Ex officina Martini Lechleri, Impensis Sigimundi Feyerabendy, Francofurti ad Mænum [Frankfurt am Main] 1580. Folio. Engraved titleleaf+(2)+(1 blank)+(10)+(1 blank)+352+(28) leaves. Contemporary full vellum binding, with handwritten spine title. Top of spine restored, with a loss of handwriting. A few leaves with a dampstain at the top margin. Modern book plate inserted on the pastedown. Nice, tight copy.. Mantica (1534-1614) was a cardinal, but also a scholar of law. This is his authoritativ treatise on Roman law, reprinted numerous times thorughout Europe in the next 150 years

      [Bookseller: Vangsgaards Antikvariat]
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        AUSONII BURDIGALENSIS, VIRI CONSULARIS, OMNIA, QUAE ADHUC IN VETERIBUS BIBLIOTHECIS INVENIRI POTUERUNT, OPERA. Ad haec, Symmachi & Pontij Paulini littera ad Ausonium scriptae: tam Ciceronis, Sulpicia, aliorumque quorundam veterum carmina nonnulla,... illustrata per Eliam Vinetum Santonem...

      In-8 gr., 2 parti in 1 vol., p. pelle bazana coeva (con abras.), dorso a cordoni (restaur.) con decoraz. e tit. oro su tassello, tagli rossi, 150; 246 cc.nn.; bella marca tipografica al frontespizio, tit. in rosso e nero, ornato da testate, grandi iniz. e finalini inc. su legno. Le prime 150 cc.nn. (18+132), stampate separatamente nel 1575, sono di testo. Le restanti 246 cc.nn. contengono il "commento", stampato nel 1580. Si tratta di: "Eliae Vineti Santonis commentarius in Ausonii Burdigalensis Epigrammata", cc.nn. 244, incluso l'Errata (datato 1580) e di "Martialis Campani Medici Burdigalensis, è latronum manibus divinitus liberati explicatio philosophica in epigramma decimum Ausonii potae Burdigal", cc.nn. 2 (senza data). Il "commento" vero e proprio, contiene figure nel t., anche a p. pag., e 2 tavv. ripieg. f.t. che illustrano il palazzo e l'anfiteatro di Bordeaux. L'opera del poeta latino Ausonio (310-393 D.c.) comprende epigrammi, epitaffi, idilli, lettere, il poemetto la "Mosella". "Edizione originale". Cfr. Adams,I,2282 che non cita le ultime 2 cc.nn. di "commento" - Brunet,I,573: "Belle édition, estimée pour le commentaire" - Graesse,I,259. Esemplare con bruniture ma complessivam. in discreto stato di conservazione.

      [Bookseller: Libreria Antiquaria Malavasi]
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        Commentaria, una cum quaestionibus, in librum de generatione et corruptione aristotelis... lugduni, apud alexandrum marsilium lucensem, 1580.

      Pp. (8) 331 (20). Marchio al frontespizio. Unito a: Commentaria una cum quaestionibus in tres libros Aristotelis de Anima... stesse note tipografiche. Pp. (12) 645 (1). Marchio tipografico al frontespizio. Due opere in un volume di cm. 17. Bella legatura coeva in piena pergamena semirigida con titoli manosritti al dorso. Un timbro di biblioteca religiosa estinta al frontespizio. Esemplare genuino e ben conservato. Francisco Toledo (1532-1596) teologo gesuita originario di Cordoba, accanto ai suoi impieghi nell'ambito della politica ecclesiastica romana si dedicò all'esegesi dell'opera aristotelica e questi importanti commentario alla Logica sono ben esemplificativo di tale inclinazione.

      [Bookseller: Studio Bibliografico Benacense]
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        Operum Philosophicorum omnium. Libri LIV in sex enneades distributi. Ex antiquiss. Codicum fide nunc primum Graecè editi, cum Latina Marsilii Ficini interpretatione & commentatione.

      Basiliae (Basel), ad Perneam Lecythum (on colophon: Ex Officina Petri Perniae), 1580. Small folio. Contemporary full vellum with remains of cloth ties to boards. Inner hinges a bit weak, but not loosening. Binding tight. A bit of overall soiling. Some wormholes to inner boards. A few marginal wormholes. One wormhole affecting a very small part of index, about one letter on each of the pages affected. Old owner's name cut away from title-page, not affecting text nor woodcut. Faint marginal waterstaining throughout, only very lightly touching text at some places. Free endpapers and verso of last leaf (blank) soiled, otherwise internally nice and clean. Large woodcut title-vignette, large woodcut vignette after text but before index, large woodcut end-vignette. Large woodcut portrait on verso of alfa6 (Ficino), beautiful woodcut initials. Greek and Latin parallel-text. (36), 771, (1), (42, -Index), (2) pp.. The very rare editio princeps of Plotinus' hugely influential "Enneads", the sum up of the foundation of Neoplatonism, being the first printing of the original Greek text of the "Enneads", accompanied by Ficino's Latin translation. During the Renaissance a profound interest in the teachings of Neoplatonism emerged, centered and focusing on Plotinus and his "Enneads". Neoplatonism came to hugely influence Renaissance philosophy, science, humanism, and theology, and much Renaissance thought stemmed directly from the reading of Plotinus, making the editio princeps of this text one of the foundational works for the development of modern thought. "The Renaissance... recognized no deep divide between Plato's teachings and those of the Neoplatonists. This blurring of categories was particularly momentous for the fifteenth century when an immense Neoplatonic literature -several times the size of the Platonic corpus- also became known. A primary task of translation for Ficino was the "Enneads" of Plotinus, one of the subtlest and most penetrating philosophical works of late antiquity and one that played a major role in the destiny of Renaissance Platonism." (Copenhaver & Schmitt, Renaissance Philosophy, p. 15). Plotinus (204-270) "may justly be regarded as the true founder of Neo-Platonism, in so far as he perpetuated its principles in a written form" (Sandys, I:343). In the class-room of Plotinus a new and original approach was taken to the interpretations of the later Platonic and Aristotelian commentators; these groundbreaking new ideas and interpretations have been preserved as the "Enneads", the magnum opus of Neoplatonism, divided in to six groups of nine books. It is Plotinus' student, Porphyry (ca. 233-301-5) that we have to thank for the preservation of these founding books of Neoplatonism. Neoplatonism is a term invented in the 18th century for a school of religious and mystical philosophy, which was founded in the third century and which dominated down to the end of Antiquity in the sixth century, when the Emperor Justinian closed the Neoplatonic Academy (529). Neoplatonic teaching revolved around a renewed study of the teachings of Plato that were now combined with the doctrines of other schools of Greek philosophy. The school called itself Platonic, but modern historians named it "Neoplatonic" in order to emphasize its differences from Plato. Plato's dialogues were the main philosophical authority, but Plotinus, Ammnius and the other Neoplatonists attempted to fit all of Plato's scattered doctrines into a coherent system and to incorporate other Stoic and Aristotelian ideas into this, thus creating a comprehensive synthesis of Greek thought. As such, Neoplatonism came to dominate the final phase of ancient philosophy and bequeathed its heritage to subsequent ages. Neoplatonism must be considered the only really original product of Greek philosophy in the third century, and after having been neglected during the Middle Ages, this original philosophical direction was re-discovered in the Renaissance, the philosophy of which came to be hugely dominated by it. As the actual founder of Neoplatonism, Plotinus, in his "Enneads", added to the genuine Platonic elements a more explicit emphasis on a hierarchical universe, which consists of several levels, beginning with the transcendental One. Plotinus' original idea of the supreme "One" that is totally transcendent, which contains no division, multiplicity or distinction and which is prior to and different from everything that exists came to bridge the gap between progressive Christian and Gnostic ideas and traditional Platonic philosophy. Ficino himself had tried to Christianize the original doctrines of Plato, but in spite of this it was obvious that Plotinus' "Enneads", with the hypostases of the One, Soul and Mind, posed a better resolution to the problems of Trinitarian theology. The common grounds of the Christians and the Neoplatonists meant that Plotinus' work may be said to have influenced 16th century thought more profoundly than the actual writings of Plato himself. Plato in the Neoplatonic version was perfectly suited for 16th and 17th century Europe.With much of Renaissance Platonism thus rendered through Plotinus, the "Enneads" came to profoundly influence not only Renaissance philosophy and theology, but also art and science of the 16th and 17th centuries; "Of even greater interest is the impact of Renaissance Platonism upon sciences... in medicine, astrological and alchemical theories exercised a good deal of influence during that time... yet the main impact of Platonism, as might be expected, was felt in mathematical sciences, which had been most cultivated and respected by Plato and his followers." (Kristeller, Renaissance Thought and its Sources, pp. 62-63). Much knowledge of Plato in the Renaissance was rendered through especially Plotinus and Ficino, and the publication of this editio princeps of the Greek text of Plotinus incorporating Ficino's translation of it must be said to have been of the utmost importance to the development of late Renaissance thought, philosophy and science. Platonism had of course also earlier played an enormous rôle in philosophy and thought in general, but with the publication of the original Platonic texts and the translations of them, the intellectual world changed, and the influence of the availability of the original texts must not be overlooked. The scarce edition princeps was based upon four anuscripts. Brunet calls determines it very rare: "Première édition, assez rare". Sandys II:105; Graesse 5:352 ; Brunet IV:727 ; Adams P:1597

      [Bookseller: Lynge & Søn A/S]
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        Thesaurus Graecae Linguae, ab Henrico Stephano constructus. In quo, praeter alia plurima, quæ primus præstitit, ( Paternæ in Thesauro Latino diligentiæ æmulus ) vocabula in certas classes distribuit, multiplici deriuatorum serie ad primigenia, tanquam ad radices unde pullulant, reuocata.

      4 volumes. [Printed by] Henr. Stephanus, cum privilegio cæs. maiestatis et christianiss Galliarum Regis. No date - c. 1580. Folio. With printer's woodcut device on the title page and woodcut initials. I. [Blank]+20+XXIII pages + 1946 columns (on 973 pages) + (3 blank pages). II. Halftitle pages + XII columns (stated) + 1700 columns (on 856 pages). III. Halftitle page + 1793 columns (commences on column 5). IV. Halftitle page + 834 + 1746 + 212 columns. All volumes complete according to the signatures. Bound in a later (mid 18th century) full leather binding of calf with richly gilt spines and mirror decoration on the front and back covers as well as blindtooled ornamentation. All edges speckled. The binding is most likely Danish. Minor edgewear to the binding, the first volume with a professionally restored outer hinge and the upper parts of the two first volumes have been professionally restored. Gilt owner's initials on the front covers B.C. R. B.C.R. (Bibliotheca Communitatis Regiae in Copenhagen, established 1777). Brunet II, 1078.** Highly attractive set of the monumental edition of Henri Estienne's (1531-1598) famous Greek dictionary, originally published 1572-73. This is the second printing done by Estienne himself, some time after 1580, according to Brunet. This edition differs in that there is no date printed on the title page, but instead the words 'Henr. Stephani Oliva' is stated

      [Bookseller: Vangsgaards Antikvariat]
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