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Displayed below are some selected recent viaLibri matches for books published in 1649
2017-11-11 17:14:09
1649. Antique print, titled: 'Briela' - A plan of Brielle in the Netherlands. With cartouche, key to locations and coats of arms. Copperplate engraving on hand laid (verge) paper. Description: This view originates from the famous city Atlas: 'Toneel der Steeden' published by Joan Blaeu 1649. Artists and Engravers: Made by 'Joan Blaeu' after an anonymous artist. Joan Blaeu (23 September 1596 - 28 May 1673) was a Dutch cartographer. He was born in Alkmaar, the son of cartographer Willem Blaeu. In 1620 he became a doctor of law but he joined the work of his father. In 1635 they published the Atlas Novus (full title: Theatrum orbis terrarum, sive, Atlas novus) in two volumes. Joan and his brother Cornelius took over the studio after their father died in 1638. Joan became the official cartographer of the Dutch East India Company. Around 1649 Joan Blaeu published a collection of Dutch city maps named Tooneel der Steeden (Views of Cities). In 1654 Joan published the first atlas of Scotland, devised by Timothy Pont. In 1662 he reissued the atlas with 11 volumes, and one for oceans. It was also known as Atlas Maior. A cosmology was planned as their next project, but a fire destroyed the studio completely in 1672. Joan Blaeu died in Amsterdam the following year. Condition: Very good, given age. Original middle fold as issued. A faint second (later) horizontal fold. Small tear in lower middle fold, reinforced with acid free archival tape. Small brown stain in the lower left margin. Text on rear. General age-related toning and/or occasional minor defects from handling. Please study sca … [Click Below for Full Description]
Bookseller: ThePrintsCollector [Zeeland, Netherlands]
2017-11-11 17:14:09
1649. Map : 'Sassa Gandensis .' (Map of the siege of Sas van Gent.) Copper engraved map of the siege of Sas van Gent in the Netherlands by Frederik Hendrik. Four cartouches, coat of arms and a armillary sphere. Copper engraving on verge type hand laid paper with watermark. Description: This plan originates from the famous city Atlas: 'Toneel der Steeden' published by Joan Blaeu 1649.Artists and Engravers: Joan Blaeu (23 September 1596 - 28 May 1673) was a Dutch cartographer. He was born in Alkmaar, the son of cartographer Willem Blaeu.In 1620 he became a doctor of law but he joined the work of his father. In 1635 they published the Atlas Novus (full title: Theatrum orbis terrarum, sive, Atlas novus) in two volumes. Joan and his brother Cornelius took over the studio after their father died in 1638. Joan became the official cartographer of the Dutch East India Company. Around 1649 Joan Blaeu published a collection of Dutch city maps named Tooneel der Steeden (Views of Cities). In 1651 he was voted into the Amsterdam council. In 1654 Joan published the first atlas of Scotland, devised by Timothy Pont. In 1662 he reissued the atlas with 11 volumes, and one for oceans. It was also known as Atlas Maior. A cosmology was planned as their next project, but a fire destroyed the studio completely in 1672. Joan Blaeu died in Amsterdam the following year. Condition: Excellent; general age related toning and light staining. Paper edges with some heavier toning. Storage location: B24-34 The overall size is ca. 25.6 x 21.7 inch. The image size is ca. 21.5 x 16.9 inch. The overall size is … [Click Below for Full Description]
Bookseller: ThePrintsCollector [Zeeland, Netherlands]
2017-11-11 17:14:09
1649. Antique print, titled: 'Gochum vernacule Goch' - City plan of Goch in Germany. With large cartouche, key to locations and coats of arms. Copperplate engraving on hand laid (verge) paper. Description: This view originates from the famous city Atlas: 'Toneel der Steeden' published by Joan Blaeu 1649. Artists and Engravers: Made by 'Joan Blaeu' after an anonymous artist. Joan Blaeu (23 September 1596 - 28 May 1673) was a Dutch cartographer. He was born in Alkmaar, the son of cartographer Willem Blaeu. In 1620 he became a doctor of law but he joined the work of his father. In 1635 they published the Atlas Novus (full title: Theatrum orbis terrarum, sive, Atlas novus) in two volumes. Joan and his brother Cornelius took over the studio after their father died in 1638. Joan became the official cartographer of the Dutch East India Company. Around 1649 Joan Blaeu published a collection of Dutch city maps named Tooneel der Steeden (Views of Cities). In 1654 Joan published the first atlas of Scotland, devised by Timothy Pont. In 1662 he reissued the atlas with 11 volumes, and one for oceans. It was also known as Atlas Maior. A cosmology was planned as their next project, but a fire destroyed the studio completely in 1672. Joan Blaeu died in Amsterdam the following year. Condition: Very good, given age. Original middle fold as issued. A second (later) horizontal fold. Small imperfections in the margins, partly backed with acid free archival tape. Text on rear. General age-related toning and/or occasional minor defects from handling. Please study scan carefully. Storage location: … [Click Below for Full Description]
Bookseller: ThePrintsCollector [Zeeland, Netherlands]
2017-11-11 17:14:09
1649. Antique print, titled: 'Zirizea.' - A bird's-eye view plan of Zierikzee in The Netherlands, with key to locations and coats of arms. After Matheo Rollando and Stephano Bellemo. Etching/engraving on hand laid paper. Description: From the city Atlas: 'Toneel der Steeden' published by Joan Blaeu in 1649.Artists and Engravers: Joan Blaeu (23 September 1596 - 28 May 1673) was a Dutch cartographer. He was born in Alkmaar, the son of cartographer Willem Blaeu. In 1620 he became a doctor of law but he joined the work of his father. In 1635 they published the Atlas Novus (full title: Theatrum orbis terrarum, sive, Atlas novus) in two volumes. Joan and his brother Cornelius took over the studio after their father died in 1638. Joan became the official cartographer of the Dutch East India Company. Around 1649 Joan Blaeu published a collection of Dutch city maps named Tooneel der Steeden (Views of Cities). In 1651 he was voted into the Amsterdam council. In 1654 Joan published the first atlas of Scotland, devised by Timothy Pont. In 1662 he reissued the atlas with 11 volumes, and one for oceans. It was also known as Atlas Maior. A cosmology was planned as their next project, but a fire destroyed the studio completely in 1672. Joan Blaeu died in Amsterdam the following year. Condition: Very good, given age. Original middle fold, as issued. Small tear in the lower margin of the middle fold, reinforced with acid free archival tape. General age-related toning and/or occasional minor defects from handling. Please study scan carefully. Storage location: B50-23 The overall size is ca. 2 … [Click Below for Full Description]
Bookseller: ThePrintsCollector [Zeeland, Netherlands]
2017-11-11 17:14:09
1649. Antique print, titled: 'Rammekens oft Zeeburg.' - Bird's-eye view plan of Fort Rammekens in the Netherlands. Many ships on the river with key to locations and coats of arms. Text in Dutch on verso. Copperplate engraving with hand colouring on hand laid paper. Description: This plan originates from the famous city Atlas: 'Toneel der Steeden' published by Joan Blaeu 1649.Artists and Engravers: Made by 'Joan Blaeu' after an anonymous artist. Publisher: Joan Blaeu. Joan Blaeu (23 September 1596 - 28 May 1673) was a Dutch cartographer. He was born in Alkmaar, the son of cartographer Willem Blaeu. In 1620 he became a doctor of law but he joined the work of his father. In 1635 they published the Atlas Novus (full title: Theatrum orbis terrarum, sive, Atlas novus) in two volumes. Joan and his brother Cornelius took over the studio after their father died in 1638. Joan became the official cartographer of the Dutch East India Company. Around 1649 Joan Blaeu published a collection of Dutch city maps named Tooneel der Steeden (Views of Cities). In 1651 he was voted into the Amsterdam council. In 1654 Joan published the first atlas of Scotland, devised by Timothy Pont. In 1662 he reissued the atlas with 11 volumes, and one for oceans. It was also known as Atlas Maior. A cosmology was planned as their next project, but a fire destroyed the studio completely in 1672. Joan Blaeu died in Amsterdam the following year. Condition: Good, given age. Some small spots in the margins. Vertical printing crease left of middel fold. Middle fold as issued. General age-related toning and/or occasi … [Click Below for Full Description]
Bookseller: ThePrintsCollector [Zeeland, Netherlands]
2017-11-11 17:14:09
1649. Antique print, titled: 'Arnemuyden' - A map of Arnemuiden and the surrounding region in the Netherlands. The map identifies several highwater overflow sections along the waterway. With large cartouche, key to locations and coats of arms. Copperplate engraving on hand laid (verge) paper. Description: This view originates from the famous city Atlas: 'Toneel der Steeden' published by Joan Blaeu 1649. Artists and Engravers: Made by 'Joan Blaeu' after an anonymous artist. Joan Blaeu (23 September 1596 - 28 May 1673) was a Dutch cartographer. He was born in Alkmaar, the son of cartographer Willem Blaeu. In 1620 he became a doctor of law but he joined the work of his father. In 1635 they published the Atlas Novus (full title: Theatrum orbis terrarum, sive, Atlas novus) in two volumes. Joan and his brother Cornelius took over the studio after their father died in 1638. Joan became the official cartographer of the Dutch East India Company. Around 1649 Joan Blaeu published a collection of Dutch city maps named Tooneel der Steeden (Views of Cities). In 1654 Joan published the first atlas of Scotland, devised by Timothy Pont. In 1662 he reissued the atlas with 11 volumes, and one for oceans. It was also known as Atlas Maior. A cosmology was planned as their next project, but a fire destroyed the studio completely in 1672. Joan Blaeu died in Amsterdam the following year. Condition: Very good, given age. Original middle fold as issued. A faint second (later) horizontal fold. Small tear in lower middle fold and lower margin, reinforced with acid free archival tape. A tiny hole just … [Click Below for Full Description]
Bookseller: ThePrintsCollector [Zeeland, Netherlands]
2017-11-11 17:14:09
1649. Antique print, titled: 'Vyanen, Leerdam, Asperen, Hoeckelum' - 4 plans on one sheet: Vianen, Leerdam, Asperen and Heukelum in the Netherlands. Each plan with cartouche and coat of arms. Copperplate engraving on hand laid (verge) paper. Description: This view originates from the famous city Atlas: 'Toneel der Steeden' published by Joan Blaeu 1649. Artists and Engravers: Made by 'Joan Blaeu' after an anonymous artist. Joan Blaeu (23 September 1596 - 28 May 1673) was a Dutch cartographer. He was born in Alkmaar, the son of cartographer Willem Blaeu. In 1620 he became a doctor of law but he joined the work of his father. In 1635 they published the Atlas Novus (full title: Theatrum orbis terrarum, sive, Atlas novus) in two volumes. Joan and his brother Cornelius took over the studio after their father died in 1638. Joan became the official cartographer of the Dutch East India Company. Around 1649 Joan Blaeu published a collection of Dutch city maps named Tooneel der Steeden (Views of Cities). In 1654 Joan published the first atlas of Scotland, devised by Timothy Pont. In 1662 he reissued the atlas with 11 volumes, and one for oceans. It was also known as Atlas Maior. A cosmology was planned as their next project, but a fire destroyed the studio completely in 1672. Joan Blaeu died in Amsterdam the following year. Condition: Very good, given age. Original middle fold as issued. A faint second (later) horizontal fold. Text on rear. General age-related toning and/or occasional minor defects from handling. Please study scan carefully. Storage location: B57-39 LOEF The overall s … [Click Below for Full Description]
Bookseller: ThePrintsCollector [Zeeland, Netherlands]
2017-11-11 17:14:09
1649. Map : 'Rammekens oft Zeeburg.' (Plan of Rammekens or Zeeburg.) Copper engraved map of Fort Rammekens in the Netherlands. Many ships on the river. Copper engraving on verge type hand laid paper with watermark. Description: This plan originates from the famous city Atlas: 'Toneel der Steeden' published by Joan Blaeu 1649.Artists and Engravers: Joan Blaeu (23 September 1596 - 28 May 1673) was a Dutch cartographer. He was born in Alkmaar, the son of cartographer Willem Blaeu.In 1620 he became a doctor of law but he joined the work of his father. In 1635 they published the Atlas Novus (full title: Theatrum orbis terrarum, sive, Atlas novus) in two volumes. Joan and his brother Cornelius took over the studio after their father died in 1638. Joan became the official cartographer of the Dutch East India Company. Around 1649 Joan Blaeu published a collection of Dutch city maps named Tooneel der Steeden (Views of Cities). In 1651 he was voted into the Amsterdam council. In 1654 Joan published the first atlas of Scotland, devised by Timothy Pont. In 1662 he reissued the atlas with 11 volumes, and one for oceans. It was also known as Atlas Maior. A cosmology was planned as their next project, but a fire destroyed the studio completely in 1672. Joan Blaeu died in Amsterdam the following year. Condition: Excellent; general age related toning; some light staining from handling. Paper edges with some heavier toning. Print fold at bottom left. Storage location: B24-34 The overall size is ca. 25.6 x 21.7 inch. The image size is ca. 18.9 x 14.2 inch. The overall size is ca. 65 x 55 cm. … [Click Below for Full Description]
Bookseller: ThePrintsCollector [Zeeland, Netherlands]
2017-11-11 17:14:09
1649. Antique print, titled: 'Staveren' - (Town plan of Stavoren.) Copper engraved bird's eye view of Stavoren in the Netherlands. Cartouche, coats of arms and ships on the Zuyder Zee. Handcoloured engraving on hand laid paper. Description: This plan originates from the famous city Atlas: 'Toneel der Steeden' published by Joan Blaeu 1649. Dutch text on the rear/verso.Artists and Engravers: Cartographer: Joan Blaeu'. Joan Blaeu (23 September 1596 - 28 May 1673) was a Dutch cartographer. He was born in Alkmaar, the son of cartographer Willem Blaeu. In 1620 he became a doctor of law but he joined the work of his father. In 1635 they published the Atlas Novus (full title: Theatrum orbis terrarum, sive, Atlas novus) in two volumes. Joan and his brother Cornelius took over the studio after their father died in 1638. Joan became the official cartographer of the Dutch East India Company. Around 1649 Joan Blaeu published a collection of Dutch city maps named Tooneel der Steeden (Views of Cities). In 1651 he was voted into the Amsterdam council. In 1654 Joan published the first atlas of Scotland, devised by Timothy Pont. In 1662 he reissued the atlas with 11 volumes, and one for oceans. It was also known as Atlas Maior. A cosmology was planned as their next project, but a fire destroyed the studio completely in 1672. Joan Blaeu died in Amsterdam the following year. Condition: Very good, given age. Original middle fold, as issued. Left and right margin edges faintly dampstained. A small stain in the lower margin. Top margin a little stained. General age-related toning and/or occasiona … [Click Below for Full Description]
Bookseller: ThePrintsCollector [Zeeland, Netherlands]
2017-11-11 17:14:09
1649. Antique print, titled: 'Ylst.' - Bird's-eye view plan of Ylst in The Netherlands, key to locations and coats of arms. Contemporary hand coloured engraving on hand laid paper. Description: This plan was published with 3 other cities on one sheet in the famous city Atlas: 'Toneel der Steeden' published by Joan Blaeu 1649. This is a seperately published plan or from a rare ed. with seperate plans.Artists and Engravers: Made by an anonymous engraver after 'Publisher: J. Blaeu'. Cartographer: Joan Blaeu. Joan Blaeu (23 September 1596 - 28 May 1673) was a Dutch cartographer. He was born in Alkmaar, the son of cartographer Willem Blaeu. In 1620 he became a doctor of law but he joined the work of his father. In 1635 they published the Atlas Novus (full title: Theatrum orbis terrarum, sive, Atlas novus) in two volumes. Joan and his brother Cornelius took over the studio after their father died in 1638. Joan became the official cartographer of the Dutch East India Company. Around 1649 Joan Blaeu published a collection of Dutch city maps named Tooneel der Steeden (Views of Cities). In 1651 he was voted into the Amsterdam council. In 1654 Joan published the first atlas of Scotland, devised by Timothy Pont. In 1662 he reissued the atlas with 11 volumes, and one for oceans. It was also known as Atlas Maior. A cosmology was planned as their next project, but a fire destroyed the studio completely in 1672. Joan Blaeu died in Amsterdam the following year. Condition: Very good, given age. Print attached to linnen carrier. The fabric edges are seen on the front side. Original middle fol … [Click Below for Full Description]
Bookseller: ThePrintsCollector [Zeeland, Netherlands]
2017-11-11 17:14:09
1649. Antique print, titled: 'Sluys.' - This plan shows a groundplan of the fortifications of the Dutch city of Sluis. Etching/engraving on hand laid paper. Description: From the city Atlas: 'Toneel der Steeden' published by Joan Blaeu in 1649.Artists and Engravers: Joan Blaeu (23 September 1596 - 28 May 1673) was a Dutch cartographer. He was born in Alkmaar, the son of cartographer Willem Blaeu. In 1620 he became a doctor of law but he joined the work of his father. In 1635 they published the Atlas Novus (full title: Theatrum orbis terrarum, sive, Atlas novus) in two volumes. Joan and his brother Cornelius took over the studio after their father died in 1638. Joan became the official cartographer of the Dutch East India Company. Around 1649 Joan Blaeu published a collection of Dutch city maps named Tooneel der Steeden (Views of Cities). In 1651 he was voted into the Amsterdam council. In 1654 Joan published the first atlas of Scotland, devised by Timothy Pont. In 1662 he reissued the atlas with 11 volumes, and one for oceans. It was also known as Atlas Maior. A cosmology was planned as their next project, but a fire destroyed the studio completely in 1672. Joan Blaeu died in Amsterdam the following year. Condition: Very good, given age. Original middle fold, as issued. Some creases and a small stain in the margins. Some ghosting from the lettering on the verso. General age-related toning and/or occasional minor defects from handling. Please study scan carefully. Storage location: B50-22 The overall size is ca. 23.5 x 19.4 inch. The image size is ca. 18.3 x 12.9 inch. The o … [Click Below for Full Description]
Bookseller: ThePrintsCollector [Zeeland, Netherlands]
2017-11-11 17:14:09
Plate : 'Gravelinga Gallis Gravelines Dicta'. (Gravelines.) Copper engraved town view and groundplan from Blaeu's townbook of the southern Netherlands, first published in 1649. Blaeu composed his townbooks towards the end of the conflict with Spain and consequently the atlas became linked with the Dutch struggle for independence, proudly showing cities and stategic places. Gravelines was situated in the southern, Spanish, Netherlands and it was since long clear that it would not be reconquerred by the rebelious north, especially because such a reunion would not be supported by the majority of the southern population. However, in denial of this fact it was common practice to refer to the south as part of the nation and to refer to it as a symbol of nationa Copperplate engraving on verge type hand laid paper with watermark. Description: Published in Amsterdam by J. Blaeu ca. 1650.Artists and Engravers: Joan Blaeu (23 September 1596 - 28 May 1673) was a Dutch cartographer. He was born in Alkmaar, the son of cartographer Willem Blaeu. In 1620 he became a doctor of law but he joined the work of his father. In 1635 they published the Atlas Novus (full title: Theatrum orbis terrarum, sive, Atlas novus) in two volumes. Joan and his brother Cornelius took over the studio after their father died in 1638. Joan became the official cartographer of the Dutch East India Company. Around 1649 Joan Blaeu published a collection of Dutch city maps named Tooneel der Steeden (Views of Cities). In 1651 he was voted into the Amsterdam council. In 1654 Joan published the first atlas of Scotland, de … [Click Below for Full Description]
Bookseller: ThePrintsCollector [Zeeland, Netherlands]
2017-11-11 17:14:09
1649. Antique print, titled: 'Berga Sti Winoci.' - Bird's-eye view plan of Sint-Winoksbergen in France, with key to locations and coats of arms. Text in Dutch on verso. Copperplate engraving with hand colouring on hand laid paper. Description: This plan originates from the famous city Atlas: 'Toneel der Steeden' published by Joan Blaeu 1649.Artists and Engravers: Made by 'Joan Blaeu' after 'Jacob de la Fontaine'. Joan Blaeu (23 September 1596 - 28 May 1673) was a Dutch cartographer. He was born in Alkmaar, the son of cartographer Willem Blaeu. In 1620 he became a doctor of law but he joined the work of his father. In 1635 they published the Atlas Novus (full title: Theatrum orbis terrarum, sive, Atlas novus) in two volumes. Joan and his brother Cornelius took over the studio after their father died in 1638. Joan became the official cartographer of the Dutch East India Company. Around 1649 Joan Blaeu published a collection of Dutch city maps named Tooneel der Steeden (Views of Cities). In 1651 he was voted into the Amsterdam council. In 1654 Joan published the first atlas of Scotland, devised by Timothy Pont. In 1662 he reissued the atlas with 11 volumes, and one for oceans. It was also known as Atlas Maior. A cosmology was planned as their next project, but a fire destroyed the studio completely in 1672. Joan Blaeu died in Amsterdam the following year. Condition: Good, given age. A few small spots in the margins. Edges with a few very small tears, not affecting image. Light vertical crease right of middle fold. Middle fold as issued. General age-related toning and/or occasi … [Click Below for Full Description]
Bookseller: ThePrintsCollector [Zeeland, Netherlands]
2017-11-11 17:14:09
1649. Plate : 'Leoverdia.' (Leeuwarden). Bird's-eye view plan of Leeuwarden in The Netherlands, with key to locations and coats of arms. Copperplate engraving on verge type hand laid paper with watermark. Original middle fold. Description: This plan originates from the famous city Atlas: 'Toneel der Steeden' published by Joan Blaeu 1649.Artists and Engravers: Joan Blaeu (23 September 1596 - 28 May 1673) was a Dutch cartographer. He was born in Alkmaar, the son of cartographer Willem Blaeu. In 1620 he became a doctor of law but he joined the work of his father. In 1635 they published the Atlas Novus (full title: Theatrum orbis terrarum, sive, Atlas novus) in two volumes. Joan and his brother Cornelius took over the studio after their father died in 1638. Joan became the official cartographer of the Dutch East India Company. Around 1649 Joan Blaeu published a collection of Dutch city maps named Tooneel der Steeden (Views of Cities). In 1651 he was voted into the Amsterdam council. In 1654 Joan published the first atlas of Scotland, devised by Timothy Pont. In 1662 he reissued the atlas with 11 volumes, and one for oceans. It was also known as Atlas Maior. A cosmology was planned as their next project, but a fire destroyed the studio completely in 1672. Joan Blaeu died in Amsterdam the following year. Condition: Excellent given age. General age-related toning. Please study scan carefully. Storage location: DP-P2-22 The overall size is ca. 24.4 x 19.7 inch. The image size is ca. 20.1 x 15.7 inch. The overall size is ca. 62 x 50 cm. The image size is ca. 51 x 40 cm.
Bookseller: ThePrintsCollector [Zeeland, Netherlands]
2017-11-11 17:14:09
1649. Plate : 'In recuperatam Arcem Schenckianam '. (Views of Schenckenschans.) Copper engraving by Johannes Blaeu. This plate shows different views of Schenkenschans in the province of Guelders in the Netherlands. In addition views of the castle 'Het Tolhuis' (the Toll House), the castle ''t Huis te Hal' and the Town of Griethuisen (Griethuizen). Copperplate engraving on verge type hand laid paper with watermark. Original hand colour. Description: J. Blaeu, Novum Ac Magnum Theatrum Urbium Belgicae Liberae Ac Foederatae . (= "Stedeboeck"), Amsterdam, 1649.Artists and Engravers: Joan Blaeu (23 September 1596 - 28 May 1673) was a Dutch cartographer. He was born in Alkmaar, the son of cartographer Willem Blaeu. In 1620 he became a doctor of law but he joined the work of his father. In 1635 they published the Atlas Novus (full title: Theatrum orbis terrarum, sive, Atlas novus) in two volumes. Joan and his brother Cornelius took over the studio after their father died in 1638. Joan became the official cartographer of the Dutch East India Company. Around 1649 Joan Blaeu published a collection of Dutch city maps named Tooneel der Steeden (Views of Cities). In 1651 he was voted into the Amsterdam council. In 1654 Joan published the first atlas of Scotland, devised by Timothy Pont. In 1662 he reissued the atlas with 11 volumes, and one for oceans. It was also known as Atlas Maior. A cosmology was planned as their next project, but a fire destroyed the studio completely in 1672. Joan Blaeu died in Amsterdam the following year. Condition: Excellent; general age related toning; some li … [Click Below for Full Description]
Bookseller: ThePrintsCollector [Zeeland, Netherlands]
2017-11-11 17:14:09
1649. Map : 'Arcis Gennippensis .' (The siege of Gennep.) Copper engraved map of the siege of Gennep in the Netherlands by Frederik Hendrik in the eighty years war. Cartouche and scale. Showing the towns of Gennep, Oeffelt, Middelaar, St. Agatha and Ottersum. Copper engraving on verge type hand laid paper with watermark. Description: This plan originates from the famous city Atlas: 'Toneel der Steeden' published by Joan Blaeu 1649.Artists and Engravers: Joan Blaeu (23 September 1596 - 28 May 1673) was a Dutch cartographer. He was born in Alkmaar, the son of cartographer Willem Blaeu.In 1620 he became a doctor of law but he joined the work of his father. In 1635 they published the Atlas Novus (full title: Theatrum orbis terrarum, sive, Atlas novus) in two volumes. Joan and his brother Cornelius took over the studio after their father died in 1638. Joan became the official cartographer of the Dutch East India Company. Around 1649 Joan Blaeu published a collection of Dutch city maps named Tooneel der Steeden (Views of Cities). In 1651 he was voted into the Amsterdam council. In 1654 Joan published the first atlas of Scotland, devised by Timothy Pont. In 1662 he reissued the atlas with 11 volumes, and one for oceans. It was also known as Atlas Maior. A cosmology was planned as their next project, but a fire destroyed the studio completely in 1672. Joan Blaeu died in Amsterdam the following year. Condition: Excellent; general age related toning; some minimal staining. Storage location: B24-36 The overall size is ca. 25.2 x 20.5 inch. The image size is ca. 20.5 x 15.7 inch. The o … [Click Below for Full Description]
Bookseller: ThePrintsCollector [Zeeland, Netherlands]
2017-11-11 17:14:09
1649. Map : 'Veere.' (Bird's eye view of Veere.) Coats of arms and ships mon the sea. Copper engraving on verge type hand laid paper with watermark. Description: This plan originates from the famous city Atlas: 'Toneel der Steeden' published by Joan Blaeu 1649.Artists and Engravers: Joan Blaeu (23 September 1596 - 28 May 1673) was a Dutch cartographer. He was born in Alkmaar, the son of cartographer Willem Blaeu.In 1620 he became a doctor of law but he joined the work of his father. In 1635 they published the Atlas Novus (full title: Theatrum orbis terrarum, sive, Atlas novus) in two volumes. Joan and his brother Cornelius took over the studio after their father died in 1638. Joan became the official cartographer of the Dutch East India Company. Around 1649 Joan Blaeu published a collection of Dutch city maps named Tooneel der Steeden (Views of Cities). In 1651 he was voted into the Amsterdam council. In 1654 Joan published the first atlas of Scotland, devised by Timothy Pont. In 1662 he reissued the atlas with 11 volumes, and one for oceans. It was also known as Atlas Maior. A cosmology was planned as their next project, but a fire destroyed the studio completely in 1672. Joan Blaeu died in Amsterdam the following year. Condition: Excellent; general age related toning; some light staining from handling. Storage location: B24-25 The overall size is ca. 25.4 x 21.7 inch. The image size is ca. 20.5 x 16.3 inch. The overall size is ca. 64.5 x 55 cm. The image size is ca. 52 x 41.5 cm.
Bookseller: ThePrintsCollector [Zeeland, Netherlands]
2017-11-11 17:14:09
1649. Map : 'Yselstein. Oudewater. Woerden. 't Slot te Woerden'. (Plans of IJsselstein, Oudewater and Woerden.) Copper engraved bird's eye plans of IJsselstein, Oudewater and Woerden in the Netherlands. Also a view of the Castle of Woerden. From the famous work 'Toneel der Steeden' by J. Blaeu published in 1649. Plans with coats of arms. Size 23,5 x 15 cm. each. Copper engraving on verge type hand laid paper with watermark. Description: This plan originates from the famous city Atlas: 'Toneel der Steeden' published by Joan Blaeu 1649.Artists and Engravers: Joan Blaeu (23 September 1596 - 28 May 1673) was a Dutch cartographer. He was born in Alkmaar, the son of cartographer Willem Blaeu.In 1620 he became a doctor of law but he joined the work of his father. In 1635 they published the Atlas Novus (full title: Theatrum orbis terrarum, sive, Atlas novus) in two volumes. Joan and his brother Cornelius took over the studio after their father died in 1638. Joan became the official cartographer of the Dutch East India Company. Around 1649 Joan Blaeu published a collection of Dutch city maps named Tooneel der Steeden (Views of Cities). In 1651 he was voted into the Amsterdam council. In 1654 Joan published the first atlas of Scotland, devised by Timothy Pont. In 1662 he reissued the atlas with 11 volumes, and one for oceans. It was also known as Atlas Maior. A cosmology was planned as their next project, but a fire destroyed the studio completely in 1672. Joan Blaeu died in Amsterdam the following year. Condition: Excellent; general age related toning; some light staining from handl … [Click Below for Full Description]
Bookseller: ThePrintsCollector [Zeeland, Netherlands]
2017-11-11 17:14:09
1649. Antique print, titled: 'Hasselt.' - Bird's-eye view plan of Hasselt in The Netherlands. With key to locations and coats of arms. Text in Dutch on verso. Copperplate engraving with hand colouring. on hand laid paper. Description: This plan originates from the famous city Atlas: 'Toneel der Steeden' published by Joan Blaeu 1649.Artists and Engravers: Made by 'Joan Blaeu' after an anonymous artist. Publisher: Joan Blaeu. Joan Blaeu (23 September 1596 - 28 May 1673) was a Dutch cartographer. He was born in Alkmaar, the son of cartographer Willem Blaeu. In 1620 he became a doctor of law but he joined the work of his father. In 1635 they published the Atlas Novus (full title: Theatrum orbis terrarum, sive, Atlas novus) in two volumes. Joan and his brother Cornelius took over the studio after their father died in 1638. Joan became the official cartographer of the Dutch East India Company. Around 1649 Joan Blaeu published a collection of Dutch city maps named Tooneel der Steeden (Views of Cities). In 1651 he was voted into the Amsterdam council. In 1654 Joan published the first atlas of Scotland, devised by Timothy Pont. In 1662 he reissued the atlas with 11 volumes, and one for oceans. It was also known as Atlas Maior. A cosmology was planned as their next project, but a fire destroyed the studio completely in 1672. Joan Blaeu died in Amsterdam the following year. Condition: Good, given age. Some small spots, mainly in the margins. Middle fold as issued. General age-related toning and/or occasional minor defects from handling. Please study scan carefully. Storage location: B … [Click Below for Full Description]
Bookseller: ThePrintsCollector [Zeeland, Netherlands]
2017-11-11 17:14:09
1649. Antique print, titled: 'Gorchum.' - A bird's-eye view plan of Gorinchem in The Netherlands, with key to locations and coats of arms. Tekst in latin on verso. Copperplate engraving on hand laid paper. Description: This plan originates from the famous city Atlas: 'Toneel der Steeden' published by Joan Blaeu 1649.Artists and Engravers: Made by 'Joan Blaeu' after an anonymous artist. Joan Blaeu (23 September 1596 - 28 May 1673) was a Dutch cartographer. He was born in Alkmaar, the son of cartographer Willem Blaeu. In 1620 he became a doctor of law but he joined the work of his father. In 1635 they published the Atlas Novus (full title: Theatrum orbis terrarum, sive, Atlas novus) in two volumes. Joan and his brother Cornelius took over the studio after their father died in 1638. Joan became the official cartographer of the Dutch East India Company. Around 1649 Joan Blaeu published a collection of Dutch city maps named Tooneel der Steeden (Views of Cities). In 1651 he was voted into the Amsterdam council. In 1654 Joan published the first atlas of Scotland, devised by Timothy Pont. In 1662 he reissued the atlas with 11 volumes, and one for oceans. It was also known as Atlas Maior. A cosmology was planned as their next project, but a fire destroyed the studio completely in 1672. Joan Blaeu died in Amsterdam the following year. Condition: Very good, given age. Middle fold as issued. Remains of mounting to matting to the rear (top edge). General age-related toning and/or occasional minor defects from handling. Please study scan carefully. Storage location: BG-B5-29 The overall … [Click Below for Full Description]
Bookseller: ThePrintsCollector [Zeeland, Netherlands]
2017-11-10 10:40:08
Kupferstich aus Gottfried, "Archontologia", 1649, 27,5 x 35,5 cm.
Bookseller: Franziska Bierl Antiquariat [München, Germany]
2017-11-10 10:40:08
Kupferstich aus Gottfried, "Archontologia", 1649, 27,5 x 35,5 cm. Versand D: 6,00 EUR Hamburg
Bookseller: Peter Bierl Buch- & Kunstantiquariat [Eurasburg, Germany]
2017-11-09 21:56:44
Table Generalle Des Longitudes et Latitudes des Villes plus recommees du Monde, dressee sur Meridien des Canaries.(Latitudes & Longitudes of World Cities/ early thematic cartography/ geometric coordinates). Issued Paris, 1649 by Jean Boisseau. Fascinating and very scarce mid-17th century engraved longitude chart.*Utterly fascinating when examined in detail. The diagram is composed of six concentric circles using the Canaray Islands as the Prime meridien (as opposed to Greenwich), each representing various nation or global regions such as the Americas, Indies, Poland, Persia, Arabia, Asia Minor and Africa. Within each of these are long circular lists of specific important world cities or towns, each precisely corresponding to the degree. Hundreds of global cities and towns are named, a very interesting conceptual diagram. Pre-dates by more than 100 years the ability of sailing ships being able to determine their longitude while sailing at sea. Among the earliest and possibly scarcest of thematic maps relating to this scientific topic then of keen popular interest, not solved until the 1770's by John Harrison. Excellent early example of creative, visually unique scientific navigation and cartographic thematic cartography . Clean overall, couple minor expert paper repairs so well done they are almost invisible to the untrained eye. A very well preserved and nice looking example of this rare antique thematic cartographic navigational chart. Small square folio format. Sheet measures c. 17" x 14 3/4". Printed area measures c. 14" x 14 1/4". *The engraved plate shows clear signs o … [Click Below for Full Description]
Bookseller: RareMapsandBooks [Dover, NH, U.S.A.]
2017-11-05 16:45:59
1649. Plate : 'Hesdinum'. (Groundplan of Hesdin.) Copper engraved bird's eye view of Hesdin in Belgium. From Blaeu's townbook of the southern Netherlands, first published in 1649. Blaeu composed his townbooks towards the end of the conflict with Spain and consequently the atlas became linked with the Dutch struggle for independence, proudly showing cities and stategic places. The town of Hesdin was forceably moved in the mid 16th century to its present site down in the Canche Valley by order of the Spanish Emperor Charles V. The old Hesdin was located in the hills and had been a dangerous French stronghold in the border wars between France and Spanish Flanders. Copperplate engraving on verge type hand laid paper with watermark. Description: Published in Amsterdam by J. Blaeu ca. 1650.Artists and Engravers: Joan Blaeu (23 September 1596 - 28 May 1673) was a Dutch cartographer. He was born in Alkmaar, the son of cartographer Willem Blaeu. In 1620 he became a doctor of law but he joined the work of his father. In 1635 they published the Atlas Novus (full title: Theatrum orbis terrarum, sive, Atlas novus) in two volumes. Joan and his brother Cornelius took over the studio after their father died in 1638. Joan became the official cartographer of the Dutch East India Company. Around 1649 Joan Blaeu published a collection of Dutch city maps named Tooneel der Steeden (Views of Cities). In 1651 he was voted into the Amsterdam council. In 1654 Joan published the first atlas of Scotland, devised by Timothy Pont. In 1662 he reissued the atlas with 11 volumes, and one for oceans. It was … [Click Below for Full Description]
Bookseller: ThePrintsCollector [Zeeland, Netherlands]
2017-11-05 16:45:59
BLAEU, Joan.
Joan Blaeu Amsterdam c. Hand-coloured, double-page, engraved map, Dutch text on verso. From Blaeu's townbook of the southern Netherlands, first published in 1649. Blaeu composed his townbooks towards the end of the conflict with Spain and consequently the atlas became linked with the Dutch struggle for independence, proudly showing cities and stategic places. The town of Hesdin was forceably moved in the mid 16th century to its present site down in the Canche Valley by order of the Spanish Emperor Charles V. The old Hesdin was located in the hills and had been a dangerous French stronghold in the border wars between France and Spanish Flanders. Koeman, Atlantes Neerlandici B1 64.
Bookseller: Shapero Rare Books [London, United Kingdom]
2017-11-03 15:57:31
KLEVE: Schenkenschanz:
Kupferstich b. Blaeu in Amsterdam, 1649, 43 x 52,5 Angerhausen, Der Niederrhein, Schenkenschanz D 25.
Bookseller: Antiquariat Norbert Haas [Bedburg-Hau, Germany]
2017-11-02 23:59:21
1649. Antique print, titled: 'Alcmaria' - Plan of Alkmaar. Coats of arms of the province Holland and the city in the top edge. A keyed index (100 numbers and A-C) in Dutch lower right. Latin Text on reverse. Engraving on hand laid paper. Description: This map occurred in the second 1649 Latin edition of Joan Blaeu's 'Novum ac magnum theatrum urbium Belgicae' (Koeman 43:112). State: First state of three. Ref: Koeman 87 [Alkmaar:43:1].Artists and Engravers: Made by an anonymous engraver after 'Joan Blaeu'. Publisher: Joan Blaeu. Joan Blaeu (23 September 1596 - 28 May 1673) was a Dutch cartographer. He was born in Alkmaar, the son of cartographer Willem Blaeu. In 1620 he became a doctor of law but he joined the work of his father. In 1635 they published the Atlas Novus (full title: Theatrum orbis terrarum, sive, Atlas novus) in two volumes. Joan and his brother Cornelius took over the studio after their father died in 1638. Joan became the official cartographer of the Dutch East India Company. Joan Blaeu died in Amsterdam in 1673. Condition: Very good, given age. Original middle fold, as issued. Middle fold seperated and tear in left margin and part of the print, approx. 12 cm., backed by contemporary paper and consolidated with acid free tape. Small burn stain near left side of middle fold at lower part of print. General age-related toning and/or occasional minor defects from handling. Please study scan carefully. Storage location: TPC-P4-13 The overall size is ca. 23.4 x 19 inch. The image size is ca. 22.2 x 17.6 inch. The overall size is ca. 59.5 x 48.2 cm. The image size i … [Click Below for Full Description]
Bookseller: ThePrintsCollector [Zeeland, Netherlands]
2017-11-02 23:59:21
1649. Antique print, titled: 'Alckmaria.' - Bird's-eye view plan of Alkmaar in The Netherlands. With key to locations and coats of arms. Text in Latin on verso. Copperplate engraving with hand colouring on hand laid paper. Description: This plan originates from the famous city Atlas: 'Toneel der Steeden' published by Joan Blaeu 1649.Artists and Engravers: Made by 'Joan Blaeu' after an anonymous artist. Publisher: Joan Blaeu. Joan Blaeu (23 September 1596 - 28 May 1673) was a Dutch cartographer. He was born in Alkmaar, the son of cartographer Willem Blaeu. In 1620 he became a doctor of law but he joined the work of his father. In 1635 they published the Atlas Novus (full title: Theatrum orbis terrarum, sive, Atlas novus) in two volumes. Joan and his brother Cornelius took over the studio after their father died in 1638. Joan became the official cartographer of the Dutch East India Company. Around 1649 Joan Blaeu published a collection of Dutch city maps named Tooneel der Steeden (Views of Cities). In 1651 he was voted into the Amsterdam council. In 1654 Joan published the first atlas of Scotland, devised by Timothy Pont. In 1662 he reissued the atlas with 11 volumes, and one for oceans. It was also known as Atlas Maior. A cosmology was planned as their next project, but a fire destroyed the studio completely in 1672. Joan Blaeu died in Amsterdam the following year. Condition: Good, given age. Some small spots, mainly in the margins. Middle fold as issued. Edges browned with a few very small tears. Old restorations in the top and lower edge of the middle fold (paper separatio … [Click Below for Full Description]
Bookseller: ThePrintsCollector [Zeeland, Netherlands]
2017-11-02 23:59:21
1649. Antique print, titled: 'Zutphen.' - Bird's-eye view plan of Zutphen in The Netherlands, with key to locations and coats of arms. Text in Dutch on verso. Copperplate engraving with hand colouring on hand laid paper. Description: This plan originates from the famous city Atlas: 'Toneel der Steeden' published by Joan Blaeu 1649.Artists and Engravers: Made by 'Joan Blaeu' after an anonymous artist. Publisher: Joan Blaeu. Joan Blaeu (23 September 1596 - 28 May 1673) was a Dutch cartographer. He was born in Alkmaar, the son of cartographer Willem Blaeu. In 1620 he became a doctor of law but he joined the work of his father. In 1635 they published the Atlas Novus (full title: Theatrum orbis terrarum, sive, Atlas novus) in two volumes. Joan and his brother Cornelius took over the studio after their father died in 1638. Joan became the official cartographer of the Dutch East India Company. Around 1649 Joan Blaeu published a collection of Dutch city maps named Tooneel der Steeden (Views of Cities). In 1651 he was voted into the Amsterdam council. In 1654 Joan published the first atlas of Scotland, devised by Timothy Pont. In 1662 he reissued the atlas with 11 volumes, and one for oceans. It was also known as Atlas Maior. A cosmology was planned as their next project, but a fire destroyed the studio completely in 1672. Joan Blaeu died in Amsterdam the following year. Condition: Very good, given age. Some tiny unobtrusive spots in the margins. Middle fold as issued. Some creasing along the middle fold. General age-related toning and/or occasional minor defects from handling. Plea … [Click Below for Full Description]
Bookseller: ThePrintsCollector [Zeeland, Netherlands]
2017-11-02 23:59:21
1649. Antique print, titled: 'Topograhpiae Enchusae.' - Bird's-eye view plan of Enkhuizen in The Netherlands, with key to locations and coats of arms. Text in Dutch on verso. Copperplate engraving with hand colouring on hand laid paper. Description: This plan originates from the famous city Atlas: 'Toneel der Steeden' published by Joan Blaeu 1649.Artists and Engravers: Made by 'Joan Blaeu' after 'Cornelis Biens'. Joan Blaeu (23 September 1596 - 28 May 1673) was a Dutch cartographer. He was born in Alkmaar, the son of cartographer Willem Blaeu. In 1620 he became a doctor of law but he joined the work of his father. In 1635 they published the Atlas Novus (full title: Theatrum orbis terrarum, sive, Atlas novus) in two volumes. Joan and his brother Cornelius took over the studio after their father died in 1638. Joan became the official cartographer of the Dutch East India Company. Around 1649 Joan Blaeu published a collection of Dutch city maps named Tooneel der Steeden (Views of Cities). In 1651 he was voted into the Amsterdam council. In 1654 Joan published the first atlas of Scotland, devised by Timothy Pont. In 1662 he reissued the atlas with 11 volumes, and one for oceans. It was also known as Atlas Maior. A cosmology was planned as their next project, but a fire destroyed the studio completely in 1672. Joan Blaeu died in Amsterdam the following year. Condition: Good, given age. A few small spots. Edges with a few very small tears, not affecting image. Light vertical crease right of middle fold. Middle fold as issued. General age-related toning and/or occasional minor defe … [Click Below for Full Description]
Bookseller: ThePrintsCollector [Zeeland, Netherlands]
2017-11-02 23:59:21
1649. Antique print, titled: 'Heusden' - Bird's-eye view of Heusden in Noord-Brabant in The Netherlands. With cartouche, key to locations and coats of arms. Copperplate engraving on hand laid (verge) paper. Description: This view originates from the famous city Atlas: 'Toneel der Steeden' published by Joan Blaeu 1649. Artists and Engravers: Made by 'Joan Blaeu' after an anonymous artist. Joan Blaeu (23 September 1596 - 28 May 1673) was a Dutch cartographer. He was born in Alkmaar, the son of cartographer Willem Blaeu. In 1620 he became a doctor of law but he joined the work of his father. In 1635 they published the Atlas Novus (full title: Theatrum orbis terrarum, sive, Atlas novus) in two volumes. Joan and his brother Cornelius took over the studio after their father died in 1638. Joan became the official cartographer of the Dutch East India Company. Around 1649 Joan Blaeu published a collection of Dutch city maps named Tooneel der Steeden (Views of Cities). In 1654 Joan published the first atlas of Scotland, devised by Timothy Pont. In 1662 he reissued the atlas with 11 volumes, and one for oceans. It was also known as Atlas Maior. A cosmology was planned as their next project, but a fire destroyed the studio completely in 1672. Joan Blaeu died in Amsterdam the following year. Condition: Very good, given age. Original middle fold as issued. A horizontal later fold. Small repairs with acid free archival tape and two earlier paper tape repairs (none of these affecting image). Text on the rear of the sheet. General age-related toning and/or occasional minor defects from hand … [Click Below for Full Description]
Bookseller: ThePrintsCollector [Zeeland, Netherlands]
2017-11-02 23:59:21
1649. Antique print, titled: 'Ypra.' - Bird's-eye view plan of Ieper / Ypres in Belgium. With key to locations and coats of arms. Text in Latin on verso. Copperplate engraving with hand colouring on hand laid paper. Description: This plan originates from the famous city Atlas: 'Toneel der Steeden' published by Joan Blaeu 1649.Artists and Engravers: Made by 'Joan Blaeu' after an anonymous artist. Publisher: Joan Blaeu. Joan Blaeu (23 September 1596 - 28 May 1673) was a Dutch cartographer. He was born in Alkmaar, the son of cartographer Willem Blaeu. In 1620 he became a doctor of law but he joined the work of his father. In 1635 they published the Atlas Novus (full title: Theatrum orbis terrarum, sive, Atlas novus) in two volumes. Joan and his brother Cornelius took over the studio after their father died in 1638. Joan became the official cartographer of the Dutch East India Company. Around 1649 Joan Blaeu published a collection of Dutch city maps named Tooneel der Steeden (Views of Cities). In 1651 he was voted into the Amsterdam council. In 1654 Joan published the first atlas of Scotland, devised by Timothy Pont. In 1662 he reissued the atlas with 11 volumes, and one for oceans. It was also known as Atlas Maior. A cosmology was planned as their next project, but a fire destroyed the studio completely in 1672. Joan Blaeu died in Amsterdam the following year. Condition: Good, given age. Some small spots, mainly in the margins. Middle fold as issued. General age-related toning and/or occasional minor defects from handling. Please study scan carefully. Storage location: BG-B5-3 … [Click Below for Full Description]
Bookseller: ThePrintsCollector [Zeeland, Netherlands]
2017-11-02 23:59:21
1649. Antique print, titled: 'Topographia Enchusae.' - Bird's eye plan of the fortified town of Enkhuizen in The Netherlands. With title cartouche, coats of arms and key. Latin text on verso. Copperplate engraving / etching on hand laid paper. Description: This plan originates from the famous city Atlas: 'Toneel der Steeden' published by Joan Blaeu 1649.Artists and Engravers: Made by 'Joan Blaeu' after an anonymous artist. Joan Blaeu (23 September 1596 - 28 May 1673) was a Dutch cartographer. He was born in Alkmaar, the son of cartographer Willem Blaeu. In 1620 he became a doctor of law but he joined the work of his father. In 1635 they published the Atlas Novus (full title: Theatrum orbis terrarum, sive, Atlas novus) in two volumes. Joan and his brother Cornelius took over the studio after their father died in 1638. Joan became the official cartographer of the Dutch East India Company. Around 1649 Joan Blaeu published a collection of Dutch city maps named Tooneel der Steeden (Views of Cities). In 1651 he was voted into the Amsterdam council. In 1654 Joan published the first atlas of Scotland, devised by Timothy Pont. In 1662 he reissued the atlas with 11 volumes, and one for oceans. It was also known as Atlas Maior. A cosmology was planned as their next project, but a fire destroyed the studio completely in 1672. Joan Blaeu died in Amsterdam the following year. Condition: Very good, given age. Top and right edge browned. Edges with an occasional tiny tear. Original middle fold as issued. General age-related toning and/or occasional minor defects from handling. Please study … [Click Below for Full Description]
Bookseller: ThePrintsCollector [Zeeland, Netherlands]
2017-11-02 23:59:21
1649. Antique print, titled: 'Briela.' - Bird's-eye view plan of Brielle in The Netherlands. With key to locations and coats of arms. Text in Dutch on verso. Copperplate engraving with hand colouring on hand laid paper. Description: This plan originates from the famous city Atlas: 'Toneel der Steeden' published by Joan Blaeu 1649.Artists and Engravers: Made by 'Joan Blaeu' after an anonymous artist. Publisher: Joan Blaeu. Joan Blaeu (23 September 1596 - 28 May 1673) was a Dutch cartographer. He was born in Alkmaar, the son of cartographer Willem Blaeu. In 1620 he became a doctor of law but he joined the work of his father. In 1635 they published the Atlas Novus (full title: Theatrum orbis terrarum, sive, Atlas novus) in two volumes. Joan and his brother Cornelius took over the studio after their father died in 1638. Joan became the official cartographer of the Dutch East India Company. Around 1649 Joan Blaeu published a collection of Dutch city maps named Tooneel der Steeden (Views of Cities). In 1651 he was voted into the Amsterdam council. In 1654 Joan published the first atlas of Scotland, devised by Timothy Pont. In 1662 he reissued the atlas with 11 volumes, and one for oceans. It was also known as Atlas Maior. A cosmology was planned as their next project, but a fire destroyed the studio completely in 1672. Joan Blaeu died in Amsterdam the following year. Condition: Good, given age. Some small spots, mainly in the margins. Middle fold as issued. Paper separation in the lower middle fold, not affecting image. Vertical printing crease right tot middle fold. Overall good … [Click Below for Full Description]
Bookseller: ThePrintsCollector [Zeeland, Netherlands]
2017-11-02 23:59:21
1649. Antique print, titled: 'Sneeck.' - Bird's-eye view plan of Sneek in The Netherlands. Text in Latin on verso. Copperplate engraving with modern hand colouring on hand laid paper. Description: This plan originates from the famous city Atlas: 'Toneel der Steeden' published by Joan Blaeu 1649.Artists and Engravers: Made by 'Joan Blaeu' after an anonymous artist. Publisher: Joan Blaeu. Joan Blaeu (23 September 1596 - 28 May 1673) was a Dutch cartographer. He was born in Alkmaar, the son of cartographer Willem Blaeu. In 1620 he became a doctor of law but he joined the work of his father. In 1635 they published the Atlas Novus (full title: Theatrum orbis terrarum, sive, Atlas novus) in two volumes. Joan and his brother Cornelius took over the studio after their father died in 1638. Joan became the official cartographer of the Dutch East India Company. Around 1649 Joan Blaeu published a collection of Dutch city maps named Tooneel der Steeden (Views of Cities). In 1651 he was voted into the Amsterdam council. In 1654 Joan published the first atlas of Scotland, devised by Timothy Pont. In 1662 he reissued the atlas with 11 volumes, and one for oceans. It was also known as Atlas Maior. A cosmology was planned as their next project, but a fire destroyed the studio completely in 1672. Joan Blaeu died in Amsterdam the following year. Condition: Good, given age. Some spots, mainly in the margins. Middle fold as issued. Edges with a few small tears, not affecting image. Remains of attachment to matting to the top margin verso. Overall good. General age-related toning and/or occasiona … [Click Below for Full Description]
Bookseller: ThePrintsCollector [Zeeland, Netherlands]
2017-11-02 23:59:21
1649. Antique print, titled: 'Zirizea.' - A bird's-eye view plan of Zierikzee in The Netherlands, with key to locations and coats of arms. After Matheo Rollando and Stephano Bellemo. Latin tekst on verso. Copperplate engraving on hand laid paper. Watermark: with watermark Description: From the city Atlas: 'Toneel der Steeden' published by Joan Blaeu in 1649.Artists and Engravers: Made by 'Joan Blaeu' after an anonymous artist. Joan Blaeu (23 September 1596 - 28 May 1673) was a Dutch cartographer. He was born in Alkmaar, the son of cartographer Willem Blaeu. In 1620 he became a doctor of law but he joined the work of his father. In 1635 they published the Atlas Novus (full title: Theatrum orbis terrarum, sive, Atlas novus) in two volumes. Joan and his brother Cornelius took over the studio after their father died in 1638. Joan became the official cartographer of the Dutch East India Company. Around 1649 Joan Blaeu published a collection of Dutch city maps named Tooneel der Steeden (Views of Cities). In 1651 he was voted into the Amsterdam council. In 1654 Joan published the first atlas of Scotland, devised by Timothy Pont. In 1662 he reissued the atlas with 11 volumes, and one for oceans. It was also known as Atlas Maior. A cosmology was planned as their next project, but a fire destroyed the studio completely in 1672. Joan Blaeu died in Amsterdam the following year. Condition: Good, given age. Margins somewhat browned. A few small spots in the margins. A few light creases. Paper separation lower middle fold, outside image area. Middle fold as issued. Overall good. General a … [Click Below for Full Description]
Bookseller: ThePrintsCollector [Zeeland, Netherlands]
2017-11-02 23:59:21
1649. Antique print, titled: 'Insula, vulgo Lille, Belgice Riissel' - City plan of Lille (also Rijsel) in France. With large cartouche, key to locations and coats of arms. Copperplate engraving on hand laid (verge) paper. Description: This view originates from the famous city Atlas: 'Toneel der Steeden' published by Joan Blaeu 1649. Artists and Engravers: Made by 'Joan Blaeu' after an anonymous artist. Joan Blaeu (23 September 1596 - 28 May 1673) was a Dutch cartographer. He was born in Alkmaar, the son of cartographer Willem Blaeu. In 1620 he became a doctor of law but he joined the work of his father. In 1635 they published the Atlas Novus (full title: Theatrum orbis terrarum, sive, Atlas novus) in two volumes. Joan and his brother Cornelius took over the studio after their father died in 1638. Joan became the official cartographer of the Dutch East India Company. Around 1649 Joan Blaeu published a collection of Dutch city maps named Tooneel der Steeden (Views of Cities). In 1654 Joan published the first atlas of Scotland, devised by Timothy Pont. In 1662 he reissued the atlas with 11 volumes, and one for oceans. It was also known as Atlas Maior. A cosmology was planned as their next project, but a fire destroyed the studio completely in 1672. Joan Blaeu died in Amsterdam the following year. Condition: Very good, given age. Original middle fold as issued. A second (later) horizontal fold. Printer's crease in the top left of the sheet. A small tear in the bottom of the middle fold, backed with acid free archival tape. A small nick in the top margin (not affecting image). T … [Click Below for Full Description]
Bookseller: ThePrintsCollector [Zeeland, Netherlands]
2017-10-31 22:52:06
- Plates: 'Mulier Argentinensis / Virgo Argentinensis / Virgo Argentinensis / Virgo Nuptialis Argentinensis. - Ein Burgersfrau zu Strassburg / Ein Strassburger Iungfrau / Ein Strassburgische Iungfrau / Ein Strassburgische Hochzeiterin.' (A female citizen from Strasbourg / A young women from Strasbourg / A young woman from Strasbourg / A bride from Strasbourg.) Signed: W. Hollar fecit. 4 Views of different Strassbourg women. Copperplate etching, relief printing. Paper: verge type hand laid paper. Description: This rare plate originates from: 'Aula Veneris sive varietas Foeminini .', by Wenceslaus Hollar, published c. 1649. From a series of ca. 105 images of women�s fashions from various countries, which appears published over a period of time. This series appears part of an even larger series of costumed portraits. The first half is called the 'Theatrum Mulierum.', and these prints have English subtitles; the rest is the Aula Veneris, and this became a continental series. It is not known how many prints were in the Aula Veneris, but there appear to be about 50. (Ref: New Hollstein 615)Artists and Engravers: Vaclav Hollar, known in England as Wenceslaus or Wenceslas and in Germany as Wenzel Hollar (1607-1677), was a reknown Bohemian etcher, who lived in England for much of his life. He was born in Prague, and died in London, being buried at St Margaret's Church, Westminster. Condition: Good condition. General age related toning. Paper a bit thin at edges from previous attachment to carrier. Sheet cut at or near plate mark, which was fashionable and common as paper was scars … [Click Below for Full Description]
Bookseller: ThePrintsCollector
Check availability:
2017-10-31 20:02:31
- Kupferstich von Corn. Visscher bei P. Soutman, Harlem, dat. 1649, 35,5 x 29,5 cm. APK 6644; Andresen, Handbuch 6 (endgültige Fassung, mit "picta"); Nagler 36. - Der niederländische Staatsmann und Polyhistor Johan van der Does liebte und förderte die Künste, worauf seine Devise auf einem Buchrücken hinweist: "Dulces ante omnia Musae" (= vor allen anderen Beschäftigungen ist der Umgang mit den musischen Künsten ein angenehmer). Verso Sammlerstempel. - Mit Rändchen um die Einfassungslinie.
Bookseller: Peter Bierl Buch- & Kunstantiquariat
Check availability:
2017-10-31 00:41:21
Check availability:
2017-10-31 00:41:21
Kupferstich von Merian, 1649, 24,5 x 37,5 cm.Versand D: 6,00 EUR Europa, Österreich
Bookseller: Antiquariat Bierl
2017-10-31 00:41:21
Kupferstich von Merian, 1649, 24,5 x 37,5 cm.
Bookseller: Buch- und Kunstantiquariat [Germany]
2017-10-31 00:41:21
Kupferstich von Merian, 1649, 24,5 x 37,5 cm.
Bookseller: Peter Bierl Buch- & Kunstantiquariat [Eurasburg, Germany]
2017-10-30 14:54:11
- Map : 'Obsidio St Geertruydenbergae .' (Map of the siege of Geertruidenberg, 1593.) This map shows the siege of Geertruidenberg in the Dutch province of Brabant and includes the town of Raamsdonk / Raamsdondveer. Copper engraving on verge type hand laid paper with watermark. Description: From a German edition of 'Atlas Novus', W.& J. Blaeu, 1635.Artists and Engravers: Willem Janszoon Blaeu was born 1571 in Alkmaar. He was trained from 1594 to 1596 by the famous danish astronomer Tycho Brahe. 1599 he went to Amsterdam and founded a business as globe maker. Later he started producing map and sea charts, including his first world map in 1605. In 1633 he was appointed Hydrographer for the Dutch East India Company (VOC). His most famous work was the "Atlas Novus" or "Theatrum Orbis Terrarum sive Atlas Novus" of 1635, which was published until 1655 in total six volumes. After Blaeu's death in 1638 his sons Joan and Cornelis continued the businees and finished the "Atlas Novus" and started an even larger work, the "Atlas Maior", which reached 12 volumes. In 1672 a fire destroyed the printing house and a year later Joan died. Some of the surviving plates where bought by F. de Wit and Schenk & Valk. The business was closed finally in 1695. Condition: Fair, given age. Original middle fold as issued. Tear in the bottom of the middle fold, restored with acid-free archival tape. General age-related toning and occasional light stains from handling. Please study image carefully. Storage location: B24-37 The overall size is ca. 25.2 x 20.5 inch. The image size is ca. 22.6 x 17.8 inch. Th … [Click Below for Full Description]
Bookseller: ThePrintsCollector
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2017-10-29 18:12:51
Antique print, titled: 'Groningae et Omlandiae Dominium vulgo de Pronvicie van Stadt en Lande ' - A map of the Dutch province Groningen. A small part of Germany is also shown (Emden). Engraving, contemporary hand colouring on hand laid paper. Description: Published by Nicolaes Visscher II.Artists and Engravers: Made by 'Andries Hogeboom' after Cartographers: Lu. Tjardae a Starckenburg & Nicolaes Visscher II. Andries Hogeboom Ludolph Tjarda van Starkenburg. Nicolaes Visscher II (1649-1702). Condition: Good, given age. Original middle fold, as issued, flattened out. Right margin soiled and with small tears. Left margin cropped to the platemark. Top and bottom margins a little soiled. Two small tears in the lower margin, closed with acid-free archival tape. General age-related toning and/or occasional minor defects from handling. Please study scan carefully. Storage location: BG-P1-07 The overall size is ca. 23.6 x 20.7 inch. The image size is ca. 22.2 x 18.3 inch. The overall size is ca. 60 x 52.7 cm. The image size is ca. 56.4 x 46.4 cm.
Bookseller: ThePrintsCollector [Zeeland, Netherlands]
2017-10-29 14:35:11
Antique print, titled: 'Leoverdia.' - This map shows Leoverdia (Leeuwarden). Bird's-eye view plan of Leeuwarden in The Netherlands, with key to locations and coats of arms. Text in Dutch on verso. Hand colored copperplate engraving on verge type hand laid paper. Description: This plan originates from the famous city Atlas: 'Toneel der Steeden' published by Joan Blaeu 1649.Artists and Engravers: Publisher: Joan Blaeu. Joan Blaeu (23 September 1596 - 28 May 1673) was a Dutch cartographer. He was born in Alkmaar, the son of cartographer Willem Blaeu. In 1620 he became a doctor of law but he joined the work of his father. In 1635 they published the Atlas Novus (full title: Theatrum orbis terrarum, sive, Atlas novus) in two volumes. Joan and his brother Cornelius took over the studio after their father died in 1638. Joan became the official cartographer of the Dutch East India Company. Around 1649 Joan Blaeu published a collection of Dutch city maps named Tooneel der Steeden (Views of Cities). In 1651 he was voted into the Amsterdam council. In 1654 Joan published the first atlas of Scotland, devised by Timothy Pont. In 1662 he reissued the atlas with 11 volumes, and one for oceans. It was also known as Atlas Maior. A cosmology was planned as their next project, but a fire destroyed the studio completely in 1672. Joan Blaeu died in Amsterdam the following year. Condition: Very good, given age. Original middle fold, as issued. Small tear in top left margin, not affecting image. Recent hand coloring. General age-related toning and/or occasional minor defects from handling. Please … [Click Below for Full Description]
Bookseller: ThePrintsCollector [Zeeland, Netherlands]
2017-10-28 15:46:50
Parisiis, E. Typographia Regia, 1649. Sans nom d'auteur. Tous textes en latin. Nouveau testament en latin. Frontispice gravé dans tome 1; blason des Armes de Frande sur la page de titre volume1. Bandeaux, culs-de-lampe et lettrines. Reliure plein maroquin bordeaux d'époque (à la "du Seuil".. Dos à 5 nerfs avec fleurons. Plats encadrés d'un triple filet doré avec encadrement avec fleurons dans les coins. Décoration dorée sur les coupes et roulette dorée encadrant les contreplats. Toutes tranches dorées. (34)+324 +100 et 316+(59) pages. Format 8,5 x 14,5cm. Un cachet sur page de garde. Beaux exemplaires; rarissime.
Bookseller: Librairie Equinoxe [France, La-Croix-Valmer]
2017-10-28 10:04:34
ANASTASII.
Typ. Regia, 1649. Used. In fol. (cm. 44,5), p. pelle con d. rinforzato in tela, cc.nn. 4 + pp. 263. SEGUE: Anastasii bibliothecarii, Historia de vitis Romanorum Pontificum, ab Petro Apot. ad Nicolaum I, numquam hactenus typis excusa, deinde vita Hadriani II et Stephani VI, auctore Guillelmo bibliothecario.- cc.nn. 7 + pp. 313 + cc.nn. 3. Testate, finaline e capilettere su pregevoli e ricche inc. Carta forte. Ampi marg. Tagli spruzzati rossi. Nervi. Fioriture. Tracce di antichi tarli su poche pp. che non interessano il t. Mende ai piatti ed al d. , sommariamente rinforzato con tela. [Attributes: Soft Cover]
Bookseller: Libreria Cicerone [IT]
2017-10-28 05:30:09
Stephanus Gratianus
Apud Turrinum, 1649. 6 vol.in 4°, Vol 1: pp 24 non cifrate + 399 + index (circa 80 carte), ritratto al frontespizio. 2: circa 20 carte non cifrate + 482 + index (alone al centro delle prime carte), 3: circa 20 + 512 + index. 4: circa 20 + 455 + index, 5: circa 20 + 412 + index, 6: circa 20 + 384 + index. Capilettera e finalini, bruniture su alcune carte. Rilegatura coeva in t. pergamena, tassello con titolo in oro al dorso, 4 nervi. Alcuni fori ai dorsi, piatti senza fori, (rifatti in pergamena).
Bookseller: Nuovi Quaderni di Capestrano [IT]
2017-10-28 05:20:37
Quran - English]. [Ross, Alexander (transl.)].
London, 1649. - Small 4to (175 x 135 cm). 18th century calf, rebacked and with new endpapers. First edition of the first English translation of the Quran. The translation is generally ascribed to the Scottish clergyman and translator Alxander Ross (ca. 1590-1654) because a small text included at the end bears his name. Ross did not know Arabic and based his translation entirely on the French translation of 1647 by the orientalist and diplomat André du Ryer (ca. 1580-1660), thus inevitably incorporating Du Ryer's errors and misinterpretations. The book starts with a preface by the translator to "the Christian reader", followed by the preface of the French translation by Du Ryer and "a summary of the religion of the Turks": a brief treatise on Islamic worship, prayers, pilgrimage and the Ramadan. It continues with some recommendations, a table listing the Quran's chapters, and full text of the Quran. At the end is added "The life and death of Mahomet" and a text entitled "A needfull caveat or admonition for them who desire to know what use may be of, or if there be danger in reading the Alcoran", mentioning Alexander Ross as the author. This text, the preface and even the translation itself are interesting sources of the English or perhaps western view of Islam in the 17th century. With marginal annotations and underscoring in black ink in English, and a, slightly shaved, early owner's inscription at the head of the title-page. Title-page thumbed and slightly stained in the inner gutter, slightly browned throughout, margins slightly thumbed, and a tiny wormhole in the margin … [Click Below for Full Description]
Bookseller: Antiquariat INLIBRIS Gilhofer Nfg. GmbH
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