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Displayed below are some selected recent viaLibri matches for books published in 1835

        Narrative of a Second Voyage in Search of a North-West Passage... (and) Appendix to the Narrative of a Second Voyage in Search of a North-west Passage

      Lon., 1835.. Color and b/w plates, charts, fldg map. “...and of a residence in the Arctic regions during the years 1829...1833.” During this expedition, which lasted through 4 Arctic winters, Ross discovered the magnetic north pole. First edition. With 31 plates and charts, several colored. The Appendix, though it styles itself as such, was published and issued separately from Ross’ narrative, and it is scarcer than that work. It concerns the Eskimos and natural history of the areas Ross explored, and features 12 color and 8 b/w plates of natives and animals. Also included are biographical sketches of expedition members. Abbey 636. Arctic Bib. 14866. Hill 1490. Both volumes are bound in original patterned cloth. The “Appendix” is in VG condition; the spine to the other volume has been laid down, and shows light wear. A corner has been cut from the frontispiece of the main volume, without affecting the image. The plates in both volumes are clean, showing some tanning and foxing, as usual. The color plates are rich and deep. A Very Good set overall, not often found together in original bindings.

      [Bookseller: Ten Pound Island Book Co.]
 1.   Check availability:     IOBABooks     Link/Print  

        NARRATIVE OF A SECOND VOYAGE IN SEARCH OF A NORTH-WEST PASSAGE, and of a Residence in the Arctic Regions During the Years 1829, 1830, 1831, 1832, 1833. Including the Reports of Commander, now Captain James Clark Ross...............

      London: A.W. Webster, 1835.. NARRATIVE OF A SECOND VOYAGE IN SEARCH OF A NORTH-WEST PASSAGE, and of a Residence in the Arctic Regions During the Years 1829, 1830, 1831, 1832, 1833. Including the Reports of Commander, now Captain James Clark Ross and The Discovery of the Northern Magnetic Pole. 1st Edition. xxxiii, (1), 740pp, iilustrated with 31 plates, including 6 maps and charts, some outlined in colour and 2 folding, 24 views, some hand coloured. Rebound in blue cloth with gilt titling to spine. After the embarrassment of Ross's first voyage in which he claimed to see the mountains in Lancaster Sound, it took him a decade to source private backing (he had lost the confidence of the British Admiralty) for a second trip. Ross travelled through Lancaster Sound into Prince Regent inlet and onto Boothia Peninsula, while on the way finding remnants of Parry's ship "Fury" which had been wecked on North Somerset Island. For three consecutive winters Ross and his men were stuck in ice, but used the time wisely to learn mapping, hunting, sewing, transportation and language from the local inuit. Ross also organized lectures, lessons, and scientific inquiries, one of which discovered the North Magnetic Pole. In 1832 Ross finally abandoned the ship, and managed to live on supplies found at Parry's wreck. A whaler rescued Ross and his crew in 1833, and remarkably, it was the same vessel which Ross had commanded on his first voyage. Arctic Bib 14866; Chavanne 1450; Sabin 73381.Browning, foxing and marking to plates, especially to the frontispiece and title pages, damp staining to some pages, the frontispiece and title page have been strengthened when the book was rebound. Part of Comparative chart missing, interestingly many of the plates are duplicated, so some are in monotone and colour. Very large folding map fragile with small tear but complete. Some old minor worm damage to margins, mainly to Addenda and the odd plate. Overall in Good Condition. This work was issued with or without an appendix volume of scientific reports; it is not present here.

      [Bookseller: Polar Books]
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        CLINICA DEL PARIGINO SPEDALE DI S. LUIGI OSSIA TRATTATO COMPIUTO DELLE MALATTIE DELLA PELLE. Contenente la descrizione di queste infermità ed i loro migliori metodi curativi.

      In folio gr. (mm. 475x308), mz. pelle mod. con ang., dorso a cordoni con fregi e tit. oro, piatti in cartonato coevo, pp. XXVIII,408, con 63 tavv. che raffigurano i vari tipi di dermatosi, inc. dal Buttazzon e dal Moretti e colorate a mano. Il trattato del barone Gianluigi Alibert (1768-1837), una delle figure piu' interessanti della moderna dermatologia, "deve essere ancora considerato dal punto di vista iconografico, un capolavoro", cosi' Castiglioni,735 - Brunet,I,182: "magnifique ouvrage" - Graesse,I,78 - Morton,3986: "Contains Alibert's "family tree" of dermatoses, a classification later discarded for Willan's scheme". Testo con fiorit. e lievi e uniformi arross.; solo qualche lieve fiorit. margin. in alcune tavv. altrim. ben conservate.

      [Bookseller: Libreria Antiquaria Malavasi]
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        A System of Anatomical Plates of the Human Body, Accompanied with Descriptions and Physiological, Pathological, and Surgical Observations. Dedicated by Permission to The King.

      Edinburgh, W. Lizars & W. Curry, Jun. & Co. n. date, around 1835 (as a re-issued of the edition 1826). Folio. Nice recent hcalf. Gilt back. Top edge gilt. Engraved title,XXVI,241,XXXVI pp. and 103 fine handcoloured engraved anatomical plates (numb. 1-101 and plate 9 a. 32 with extra numb.), all with tissue guards. Throughout a fine clean copy. A few plates with faint offsetting from tissue guards.. An early issue of Lizars' fine anatomical atlas. The title-page is without publishing year, but a bookmark pasted in is dated 1842. The first issue is without the 2 doubleplates (9 a. 32) containing only 101 plates, but in this issue the text is incorporated as a folio-text. John Lizars (1787-1869) was a Scottish surgeon, professor of Surgery and Anatomy at the Royal College of Surgeons at Edinburgh, where the first ovariatory in Britain was performed in 1825. He is mostly known for his important and beautifully illustrated works, among which his "Anatomical Atlas". The excellent plates for the work are engraved by John's brother, William Home Lizars, after John's own dissections. W.H. Lizars (1788-1859), the son of a well known copperplate engraver and printer, was a very successful painter, who ended up continuing his father's engraving- and printing-business after his death. He quickly became known as a highly skilled engraver and printer, and among some of his great achievements are plates for Audubon's Birds of America and the anatomical plates for his brother's great atlas. Waller No 5950 has the atlas with 101 plates, but uncoloured

      [Bookseller: Lynge & Søn A/S]
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      Dal "Viaggio Pittorico nelle Maremme Toscane e all'Isola dell'Elba disegnato da Carlo Muller Pittore Paesista Svizzero. Inciso e pubblicato da Fortunato De Fournier. Con opportune illustrazioni ed alcuni cenni sulla vita di questo celebre artista in italiano e in francese". Firenze, 1835. Incisione in rame all'acquaforte in delinato, b/n cm 31 x 56 (alla lastra) pi? margini bianchi, titolo corsivo "Rosignano" al centro del margine inferiore. Da questa pubblicazione, difficile a reperirsi, rara veduta di Rosignano (non ancora Rosignano Marittimo), con il paese arroccato sulla sinistra del foglio ma ben distinto nella sua fisionomia (si riconosce, distaccata dal borgo, la villa Mastiani - Brunacci poi Vestrini), il mare in lontananza, la vegetazione marittima in primo piano. Alcuni strappetti marginali riparati, peraltro foglio in buono stato di conservazione.

      [Bookseller: Studio Bibliografico Botteghina D'arte G]
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        Researches and Missionary Labours

      London: Rev Joseph Wolff, 1835 AMONG the Jews, Mohammedans and other sects. During his travels between the years 1831 and 1834 from Malta to Egypt, Constantinople, Armenia, Persia, Khorossaun, Toorkestaun, Bokhara, Balkh, Cabool in Affghanistaun, The Himmalayah Mountains, Cashmeer, Hindoostaun, The Coast of Abysinia and Yemen. Expertly refurbished by Paul C Delrue in quarter red leather with old brown buckram, raised bands, blind tooling, raised bands, gold lettering on black leather label, date in gold to base. Internally resewn, rounded, new endpapers, printed by Church Missionary Society's press in Malta, interesting list of perhaps 400 subscribers, 400 copies? mostly overseas, no inscriptions, lacks map, [12], 523 pp, with an 1865 local Llandudno merchants label to the last blank page, other editions in 1835, 37, 39 and 2007. A lovely copy clean & bright, with only the most minimal foxing, in a superb custom binding. Uncommon. Wolff, missionary and traveller, whose only child, from his first marriage, Sir Henry Drummond Charles Wolff (1830–1908), named after his earliest English friend, had a brilliant career as a financier, politician, and diplomat. Embarrassed by his father's origins and ideas, he never spoke of him and used the name Drummond as part of his surname, preferring to be known as Drummond Wolff. See the ODNB for a full Bio.

      [Bookseller: Madoc Books]
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        Family Records; Containing Memoirs of Major-General Sir Isaac Brock, K. B. , Lieutenant W. Tupper, R. N. and Colonel William De VIC Tupper, with Notices of Major-General Tupper, R. N. to Which Are Added the Life of Te-Cum-Seh, a Memoir of Colonel Haviland Le Mesurier

      Guernsey: printed and published by Stephen Barbet, 1835. 1st, 2nd issue. Hard Cover. Very Good. Association copy. PRESENTATION COPY SIGNED FROM EDITOR on the half-title page plus a printed note death notice loosely inserted in front endpapers with handwritten date (possibly Tupper). 8vo. pp. 2 p.l., [vii]-xii, 234. with half-title. 3 lithographed plates (incl. frontis.). Original green pebbled cloth, printed paper label (minor wear at top of spine, label discolored). A nice association copy in original condition. Association copy, inscribed on the half-title, "Tupper Carey, Esq., with the editor's best regards, Guernsey, 7 April, 1837." [Reverend] Tupper Carey (1823-1897) , The biography of a major figure in the War of 1812, by his nephew, along with accounts of the military careers of various other members of his family. Isaac Brock began his military career in the early 1790's when he served in Jamaica and Barbados, before moving on to several posts in Europe. In 1802 he went to Canada as a lieutenant-colonel, and he quickly distinguished himself by single-handedly suppressing a dangerous conspiracy among deserters from a detachment at Fort George, the ringleaders of which were executed at Quebec in 1804. In 1810 he was named lieutenant governor of Upper Canada. "Here his energetic example, the confidence reposed in him by the inhabitants, and the ascendancy he possessed over the Indian tribes , at that time under the leadership of the famous Shawnee warrior Tecumseh, proved of the highest value." -- DNB. In 1811 Brock was raised to the rank of major-general, and the following year, upon the outbreak of war with the United States, he was instrumental in the capture of Detroit from General Hull. Brock was mortally wounded in the course of winning the Battle of Queenstown, and he died on October 13, 1812. As first issued, this book contained 218 pp. only. This copy contains a very scarce supplementary section printed in 1836 (pp. 219-234), with a sketch of William Le Mesurier Tupper, who served with the British Legion in Spain and was mortally wounded at St. Sebastian on May 5, 1836. Howes T415 (not noting the supplement); Sabin 97449; TPL 5064. Lande 849

      [Bookseller: Lord Durham Rare Books Inc. (IOBA)]
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        Improvisatoren - Original Roman i to Dele.

      C.A. Reitzels Forlag, København 1835. (8)+228+(6)+266+(2) sider. Med begge smudstitelblade. Indbundet i et senere nydeligt hellæderbind af flammet kalveskind med dekorativ rygforgyldning samt vignet, titel og forfatter i guld på forpermen. Snittet er marmoreret. Bindet sign. L. Lauridsen, Varde Bogbinder. Ryggen ensartet falmet og indvendig gulplettet. Ellers velholdt.. BFN 264. Førsteudgaven af Andersens gennembrudsroman i et præsentabelt bogudstyr. Den er specielt elsket for sine skildringer af Italien, og især af den Azurblå grotte ved Capri. Med trykt dedikation til familien Collin

      [Bookseller: Vangsgaards Antikvariat]
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        Europa, chronik der gebildeten welt... leipzig und stuttgart, scheible, 1835-40.

      Venti volumi di cm. 22,5, pp. 12.000 ca. complessive. Con centinaia di tavole fuori testo. Solida leg. di poco posteriore in mezza pergamena con punte, dorsi lisci con filetti in oro e titoli su tasselli. Tagli colorati. Carte di testo e tavole a tratti un po' fiorite ed un tassello mancante, qualche leggera gora marginale peraltro ben conservato. Sono disponibili le prime sei annate di questa celebre rivista: dal primo anno di pubblicazione (1835) alla metà del 1841. La vasta iconografia è composta da tavole incise in acciaio di vedute, paesaggi, scene di genere, ecc...; ritratti, e molte scene satiriche in litografia (anche ripiegate fuori testo); tavole di moda in fine coloritura (ne sono presenti 128).

      [Bookseller: Studio Bibliografico Benacense]
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      In-8 (mm. 244x324), album oblungo in mz. pelle con ang. coeva (dorso rifatto), contenente una raccolta completa di 6 magnifiche litografie con delicata coloritura a mano d?epoca. Sono 6 tavole satiriche numerate, con didascalia, che furono pubblicate sul ?Chiarivari? dal 30 settembre al 29 novembre 1835: ?1. Progrès effrayans de la pipe - 2. Une saisie (..Ecrivez, un rouleau d?imprimeur lithographe, trois assiettes de fayence, une casserole de fer blanc et un balai de crin.) - 3. Quelle Poussière!! - 4. Censeurs (Ah! c?est trop fort! nous mettre en caricature, nous, Censeurs! une leçon à ces artistes Coupons!) - 5. Je vous fais mal, madame? - Oh! c?est égal, coiffez moi bien! - 6. Un Foyer de Théatre (Quelques uns des originaux qu?on y rencontre). Cfr. Benezit,VI, p. 373 che elenca le numerosiss. opere di Jean Ignace Isidore Gérard, detto Grandville (1803-1847), grande caricaturista ed illustratore dell'Ottocento?. Esempl. molto ben conservato.

      [Bookseller: Libreria Antiquaria Malavasi]
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        Memoir of the Life and Public Services of Sir Thomas Stamford Raffles, particularly in the government of Java, 1811-1816, Bencoolen and its Dependencies 1817-1824.

      London: James Duncan 37 Paternoster Row A new edition, in two volumes, 1835.. with details of the commerce and resources of the eastern archipelago and selections from his correspondence. Vol. 1. xi+437 pp. Vol. II. vi+468 pp. with 5 illustrations, a Frontispiece portrait, a folded plate of Rafflesia Arnoldi, a facsimile letter, a folded map of Singapore Island, and a folding map of the Eastern Archipelago. half leather and marbled boards, five panelled spines with raised bands, Morroco labels, decorative gilt device on raised panels, gilt titles, and a small blind stamped motif, marbled boards and foreedges, boards are edge rubbed, some corners a little bumped, a little light foxing to the frontispiece portrait and its tissue guard, a previous owner has neatly inserted and pasted several newspaper cuttings from the Times, (1908-1919) related to Raffles and Singapore, on the ffeps of both volumes, one small cutting on the margin of one page in Vol.I, the ffep of Vol II has a few light pencil annotations.

      [Bookseller: Saintfield Antiques & Fine Books]
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        Eyewitness account of the New York fire of 1835

      4to sheets. 3 pages of manuscript. Near the intersection of Hanover Street and Stone Street on December 16, 1835, a fire began in a five-story warehouse. Fed by high winds, the fire quickly spread through the city, as sub freezing temperatures prevented the use of fire hoses. After fifteen hours, firefighters were able to stop the progress of the fire by blowing up a series of buildings. This 1835 blaze was the worst in the history of New York. It destroyed over fifty acres of land, 700 buildings, and many of the remnants of the original city. Only two people perished, but financial losses were estimated around twenty million dollars. Most of the insurance companies for local properties immediately went bankrupt. This is a moving, emotional, three page letter written two days after the fire by an eyewitness who sees the hand of a “wise Providence” in the devastation of a “City, bloated in wealth, forgetful of daily favors.” “Property and merchandise to an incalculable amount has been consumed... And those who foolishly believed or fancied themselves secured by Insurance have since discovered that all the Principal offices are more than doubly ruined... Many worthy individuals, who by their industry and economy had acquired a sufficiency, have in a moment, as it were, been deprived of their All. And a vast number of pampered, rich, overgrown Individuals, who boast of their wealth, and feel their only importance, in the distinction which it created, have been reached in a way, least expected, and shaken and sifted after the manner of wheat...”

      [Bookseller: Ten Pound Island Book Co.]
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      1835. Very Good. CROCKETT, David. ACCOUNT OF COL. CROCKETT'S TOUR TO THE NORTH AND DOWN EAST, in the Year of our Lord One Thousand Eight Hundred and Thirty-Four. His object being to examine the Grand Manufacturing Estates of the Country; and also to find out the Condition of its Literature and Morals, the extent of its Commerce, and the Practical Operation of "The Experiment." ... Written by Himself. Philadelphia: E. L. Carey and A. Hart. Baltimore: Carey, Hart, and Co., 1835. First edition. Frontispiece portrait. 12mo: 234 pp., + 34 pp. publisher's catalogue. Rebacked nineteenth century brick cloth, with early cloth spine laid down, and a replacement paper label. Ex library; bookplate to front pastedown, a small stamp and an embossed seal to t.p., but no external marks. Heavy foxing at endpapers and some light, scattered foxing to text leaves. Light, marginal dampstain at top-edge of bookblock throughout. Light pencil notes in margins and on the closing fly leaves and endpapers. Cloth is darkened at spine, and moderately soiled and stained overall. Nonetheless, this is a very good and acceptable copy. (Howes C900; Sabin 17565.)

      [Bookseller: Boston Book Company ]
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        Eine Quarantäne im Irrenhause. Novelle aus den Papieren eines Mondsteiners

      Leipzig, Brockhaus 1835.. VIII, 334 S., 1 Bl. Pappband d. Zt.

      [Bookseller: Antiquariat Turszynski]
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        Du progrès dans ses rapports avec le petit bourgeois et avec les maîtres d'école

      Genève: Imp. de la bibliothèque universelle, 1835. Broché. 12,5x19,5cm. Edition originale imprimée à petit nombre de ce tiré à part du N° de la Bibliothèque universelle de Février 1835. Petites rousseurs éparses, une pliure angulaire sur le deuxième plat. Rare exemplaire tel que paru c'est à dire sans couverture imprimée. - Imp. de la bibliothèque universelle, Genève _1835, 12,5x19,5cm, broché. - broché

      [Bookseller: Librairie Le Feu Follet]
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        Naturgeschichte in Bildern mit erläuterndem Text. 2. Lieferung, Vögel. (3. Aufl.). 2 Bde. Düsseldorf, Arnz & Co., (um 1835). Lith. Tit., 141 S.; 150 altkol. lith. Taf. Quer-4°. Marm. Hldr.-Bde. d. Zt. mit RVerg. und RSch. (Kanten beschabt).

      Nissen ZBI 4008 und IVB 899.- Prächtiges Vogelwerk mit schönem Kolorit.- Stellenweise leicht braunfleckig, 1 Einriß.

      [Bookseller: Antiquariat Schramm]
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        von Wilhelminenhöhe gesehen. Altkolor. Lithographie nach Carl Fr. Lill. Kiel, Bindemann & Co., um 1835-1840. 33,5 x 50 cm.

      Klose-Martius 113.- Vorne links im Bild der Sandkrug, Förde, dahinter die Vorstadt bis zur Seeburg.

      [Bookseller: Antiquariat Schramm]
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        Vue de Hambourg prise du Stintfang. Kolor. Umrißradierung von C.G. Hammer nach C. Grolig bei E. Arnold. Dresden, um 1835. 37,5 x 53 cm. Gerahmt.

      Aussicht von der Elbhöhe auf die Stadt mit ihren Kirchtürmen und den Mastenwald der Schiffe im Niederhafen. Auf dem freien Platz im Vordergrund ein Paar, links ein Soldat der Stadtwache mit einem Dienstmädchen.- Untere linke Ecke im weißen Außenrand leicht braunfleckig.

      [Bookseller: Antiquariat Schramm]
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        Neue Wirbelthiere zu der Fauna von Abyssinien gehörig. 13 Lieferungen (= alles Erschienene). Frankfurt a.M., Schmerber, 1835-1840. 4 Bll., 40 S.; 116 S.; 1 Bl., 18 S.; 2 Bll., 148 S. Mit 91 (von 95, davon 77 altkolor.) lithogr. Taf. Fol. Lose Lagen und Tafeln in OBrosch.-Umschlägen.

      Nissen ZBI 3505/IVB 801; Anker 343; Schlenker 304,1.- Einzige Ausgabe .- Fortsetzung des 'Atlas zu der Reise im nördlichen Afrika', mit der Auswertung der zoologischen Erkenntnisse aus Rüppells berühmter Reise durch das äthiopische Kaisserreich. Der verdiente Naturwissenschaftler und Afrikaforscher (Frankfurt 1794 - 1884) ist Namensgeber für 5 Tiergattungen und insgesamt 79 Tier- und Pflanzenarten.- Mit prächtigen, meist kolorierten Tierdarstellungen (12 Tafeln Säugetiere, 40 Tafeln Vögel, 6 Tafeln Amphibien und 33 Tafeln Fische).- Die Tafeln 2 & 3 der Säugetiersektion und 19 & 24 der Vogelsektion fehlen.- Stellenweise schwach gebräunt oder braunfleckig, meist im breiten weissen Aussensteg, dort vereinzelt auch kleine Feuchtränder (10 Tafeln etwas stärker betroffen). Zum Ende hin ca. 70 Textseiten und 40 Tafeln teilweise schimmelfleckig (14 Fisch- und 12 Vogeltafeln stark betroffen).- Die Original-Broschur-Umschläge mit radiertem Stempel.

      [Bookseller: Antiquariat Schramm]
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        Reise nach und in Bokhara, von Indien aus durch Cabool, die Tartarey und Persien, und Fahrt auf dem Indus, von dessen Mündung bis Lahore... 2 Bde. Weimar, Verlag d. Landes-Industrie-Comptoirs, 1835. 1 Bl., VI, 505 S.; X, 632 S. Mit 2 (davon 1 gefalt. ) Tafeln und 1 mehrf. gefalt. farb. lithogr. Karte. Hldr.-Bde. d. Zt. mit 2 RSch. (Deckelbezüge erneuert, teils mit kl. Wurmspuren, RSch. teils mit kl. Fehlstellen).

      (= Neue Bibliothek der wichtigsten Reisebeschreibungen zur Erweiterung der Erd- und Völkerkunde... Bde. 64 und 65).- Sir Alexander Burnes, auch 'Bokhara Burnes' (Montrose 1805 - 1841 Kabul) war britischer Reisender und Entdecker. Mit 16 Jahren trat Burnes in die Armee der Britischen Ostindien-Kompanie ein, wo er Hindustani und Persisch lernte. In den folgenden Jahren unternahm er Reisen durch Indien, Afghanistan, Persien und bis nach Buchara. Nach seiner Rückkehr nach England veröffentlichte er ein Buch über seine Reisen.- Vorsätze erneuert.

      [Bookseller: Antiquariat Schramm]
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        Kynalopekomachia. Der Hunde Fuchsenstreit. Lübeck, v. Rohdensche Buchhandlung, 1835. 1 w. Bl., Vortitel, Titel, 150 S., 2 w. Bll. Mit sechs Radierungen von Otto Speckter auf aufgewalztem China . Spät. Hldr. m. RVerg. u. marmor. Deckeln (Vorsatz mit Stempelsignatur 'Devauchelle').

      Rümann 2494; Seebaß 1665; Ehmke-H. 10.- Erste Ausgabe.- LKJ III, 441: 'Speckters Tierliebe und die Genauigkeit im Erfassen der Kreatur zeigten sich vor allem in den Radierungen zur 'Kynalopekomachia' des Freiherrn von Rumohr, seines Gönners von Jugend auf ...' - Dezenter Namenseintrag 'Weymann' (?) auf Vortitel.- Schönes, frisches, breitrandiges Exemplar in einem schön gearbeiteten Einband aus der Werkstatt des Pariser Buchbinders Devauchelle.

      [Bookseller: Antiquariat Schramm]
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        The Miscellaneous Writings, Literary, Critical, Juridical, and

      1835. Story, Joseph [1779-1845]. The Miscellaneous Writings, Literary, Critical, Juridical, and Political, of Joseph Story, LL.D., Now First Collected. Boston: James Munroe and Company, 1835. viii, 527, [1] pp. Octavo (9-1/2" x 5-1/2"). Contemporary calf, gilt rules enclosing blind frames to boards, rebacked retaining original spine with raised bands and recent period-style lettering piece, marbled endpapers, hinges mended. Moderate rubbing to spine and extremities, upper corners worn, lower corners bumped and somewhat worn. Author inscription to front free endpaper. Upper corners lacking from preliminaries with no loss to text or inscription. Faint dampstaining to head of text block, occasional light foxing, internally clean. Unique. * The first collection of Story's writings, it was produced in response to a request from the publisher James Munroe. The collection includes "Lecture on the Science of Government, Delivered Before the American Institute of Instruction, August, 1834," Memoir of the Hon. John Marshall, LL.D., Chief Justice of the Supreme Court of the United States" (1833), "Review of a Course of Legal Study Respectfully Addressed to the Students of Law in the United States, by David Hoffmann, Professor of Law in the University of Maryland" (1817), "Review of a General Abridgment and Digest of American Law, with Occasional Notes and Comments, by Nathan Dane, LL.D., Counsellor at Law" (1826) and "Charge Delivered to the Grand Jury of the Circuit Court of the United States, at Its First Session in Portland, for the Judicial District of Maine, May 8, 1820," one of his first statements on slavery. The inscription reads: "Mrs. Susan Ledyard/ with the affectionate regards/ of The Author." Ms. Ledyard [d. 1864] was a friend of Joseph Story and the daughter of Brockholst Livingston, an Associate Justice of the Supreme Court from 1806-1823. She seems to have enjoyed the friendship of other jurists as well, such as John Marshall. Cohen, Bibliography of Early American Law 2288.

      [Bookseller: The Lawbook Exchange, Ltd.]
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      1835. CHAPTAL, John Antony. CHYMISTRY APPLIED TO AGRICULTURE. Boston: Hilliard, Gray, and Co., 1835. First American edition, translated from the second French edition. xl + 365 pp. 12mo., calf with red gilt leather spine label. Ornate older bookplate with ink ownership on front pastedown; pencil ownership on front flyleaf. Covers edgeworn, gil label bright. Moderate to light foxing in the text and end matter. Quite scarce in the first edition, with many later printings.

      [Bookseller: Boston Book Company ]
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        Narrative of a Second Voyage in Search of a North-West Passage and of a Residence in the Arctic Regions during the years 1829, 1830, 1831, 1832, 1833. Including the Reports of Commander, now Captain, James Clark Ross, and the Discovery of the 2 Volumes

      London: A.W. Webster, 1835. FIRST EDITION. Northern Magnetic Pole. (with) Appendix to the Narrative of a Second Voyage in Search of a North-West....) 2 volume set. First editions. First work 6 maps (2 colored and folding), 25 plates including 6 colored lithographs and 3 colored mezzotints, some spotting and offsetting; Second work with 20 plates including 12 hand colored lithographs, subscribers list at rear, some spotting throughout, perforated stamp to title of second work, modern half calf gilt, red and gold morroco labels, a very nice set. This expedition was privately funded as the Admiralty refused to support Ross after the failure of the first expedition. They survived four winters in the Arctic and Ross discovered the North Magnetic Pole. The rare appendix contains vocabularies in English, Danish and Eskimo, a sketch of an Eskimo and detailed scientific observations. Ross's nephew, James Clark Ross, who was a member of the expedition, edited the natural history section of the appendix. Hill p. 261; AbbeyTravel 636; Sabin 73381.. First Edition. Half Calf Leather. Near Fine. Folio - over 12" - 15" tall. Hardcover.

      [Bookseller: Ziern-Hanon Galleries]
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        Narrative of a Second Voyage in Search of a North-West Passage, and of a Residence in the Arctic Regions During the Years 1829, 1830, 1831, 1832, 1833

      London: A.W. Webster, 1835. Rebound in one-half brown leather with the original cloth to the boards. Raised bands and gilt decoration to the spine. Contemporary endpages. Though this copy lacks three of the coloured plates, it does retain the folding map to the rear which has been repaired where the folds had split. Usual browning with the occasional stain to the outer page edges.. First Edition. Half-Leather. Very Good/No Jacket. 4to.

      [Bookseller: Contact Editions]
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        Family Records; Containing Memoirs of Major-General Sir Isaac Brock, K. B. , Lieutenant W. Tupper, R. N. and Colonel William De VIC Tupper, with Notices of Major-General Tupper, R. N. to Which Are Added the Life of Te-Cum-Seh, a Memoir of Colonel Haviland Le Mesurier

      Guernsey: printed and published by Stephen Barbet, 1835. 1st, 2nd issue. Hard Cover. Very Good. Association copy. PRESENTATION COPY SIGNED FROM EDITOR on the half-title page plus a printed note death notice loosely inserted in front endpapers with handwritten date (possibly Tupper).& 8vo. pp. 2 p.l., [vii]-xii, 234. with half-title. & 3 lithographed plates (incl. frontis.). Original green pebbled cloth, printed paper label (minor wear at top of spine, label discolored). A nice association copy in original condition. Association copy, inscribed on the half-title, "Tupper Carey, Esq., with the editor's best regards, Guernsey, 7 April, 1837." & [Reverend] Tupper Carey (1823-1897) & & , The biography of a major figure in the War of 1812, by his nephew, along with accounts of the military careers of various other members of his family. Isaac Brock began his military career in the early 1790's when he served in Jamaica and Barbados, before moving on to several posts in Europe. In 1802 he went to Canada as a lieutenant-colonel, and he quickly distinguished himself by single-handedly suppressing a dangerous conspiracy among deserters from a detachment at Fort George, the ringleaders of which were executed at Quebec in 1804. In 1810 he was named lieutenant governor of Upper Canada. "Here his energetic example, the confidence reposed in him by the inhabitants, and the ascendancy he possessed over the Indian tribes& , at that time under the leadership of the famous Shawnee warrior Tecumseh, proved of the highest value." -- DNB. In 1811 Brock was raised to the rank of major-general, and the following year, upon the outbreak of war with the United States, he was instrumental in the capture of Detroit from General Hull. Brock was mortally wounded in the course of winning the Battle of Queenstown, and he died on October 13, 1812. & As first issued, this book contained 218 pp. only. This copy contains a very scarce supplementary section printed in 1836 (pp. 219-234), with a sketch of William Le Mesurier Tupper, who served with the British Legion in Spain and was mortally wounded at St. Sebastian on May 5, 1836. Howes T415 (not noting the supplement); Sabin 97449; TPL 5064. Lande 849

      [Bookseller: Lord Durham Rare Books Inc. (IOBA)]
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      Washington: Printed by Gales and Seaton, 1835.. 94pp. Contemporary red straight-grained morocco, ruled in gilt, spine elaborately gilt. Slight darkening to boards, but a near fine copy. In a half morocco box. A copy of Adams' speech honoring the memory of Revolutionary War hero Marquis de Lafayette. This copy is in a presentation binding of red straight-grained morocco, of the sort favored by the Adams family for decades, and is printed on thick paper. ^John Quincy Adams devoted his entire career to government service. The son of President John Adams, he himself served as the sixth President, as a U.S. Senator from 1803-8, as Secretary of State from 1817 to 1825, and in the U.S. House of Representatives from 1831 until his death in the U.S. Capitol in 1848. Isaac McKim (1775- 1838) served as aide-de-camp to General Samuel Smith during the War of 1812, and was involved in the defense of Baltimore. When Gen. Smith resigned from Congress to take a seat in the Senate, McKim was elected to fill the vacancy. McKim served in the House of Representatives as a Congressman from Maryland from 1823 to 1825 and from 1833 to 1838. He temporarily left national politics to become a director of the Baltimore and Ohio Railroad from 1827 to 1831, and he was also an officer of the American Society for Colonizing the Free People of Color of the United States. ^Adams provides a review of Lafayette's contributions to American independence and his activities in the decades after the Revolutionary War, particularly his involvement in the French Revolution and various French governments which followed. In this brief biography, Adams reflects "upon the life and character of a man whose life was, for nearly threescore years, the history of the civilized world - of a man, of whose character, to say that it is indissolubly identified with the Revolution of our Independence, is little more than to mark the features of his childhood - of a man, the personified image of self- circumscribed liberty." An eight-page appendix records Congressional actions related to the death of Lafayette. SABIN 295. JACKSON, p.208.

      [Bookseller: William Reese Company - Americana]
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      1835. hardcover. [Irving, Washington.] THE CRAYON MISCELLANY. By the Author of The Sketch Book. No. 1. containing A TOUR ON THE PRAIRIES. / No. 2 containing ABBOTSFORD and NEWSTEAD ABBEY. / No. 3 containing LEGENDS OF THE CONQUEST OF SPAIN. [Together, three volumes -- all that were published.] Philadelphia: Carey, Lea & Blanchard, 1835. 24 pp ads in Vol 1; 8+24 pp ads in Vol 2; 1 page preliminary notice plus 8 pp terminal ads in Vol 3. Original dark green cloth with printed spine labels. 3 vols. <p>First Edition (actually first American editions of the first two volumes). These three pieces, sited in America, Britain and Spain, were written by Irving upon his 1832 return to his home country after his decade in Paris, Dresden, London and Madrid. Immediately upon his return he made the trip to Oregon from which sprang his ASTORIA, after which he bought and settled into the estate near Tarrytown known as "Sunnyside."</p> <p>A TOUR ON THE PRAIRIES was published in April 1835, a month after the London edition. (Irving&#39;s introduction here is entirely different, and longer, than the one in the London edition -- as it expresses his feelings of pleasure of returning to America.) This copy is from the first printing, with "binger" (rather than "harbinger" in the last line of the p. 247 synopsis. It has what is considered the first state of the spine label, with<i>out</i> "No. 1.", and the ad catalogue is Blanck&#39;s state "B".</p> <p>ABBOTSFORD and NEWSTEAD ABBEY was published at the end of May 1835, a few weeks after the London edition. This copy is from the first printing, with the copyright notice on the verso of <i>both</i> title pages. It has Blanck&#39;s spine label state "A", with "Sketch Book" written in bold-face roman rather than italic, and it has the state "A" 32-page ad catalogue.</p> <p>LEGENDS OF THE CONQUEST OF SPAIN was published in October 1835, two months <i>before</i> the London edition. This copy has the preliminary note in Blanck&#39;s Setting "A" (with "advertised" in the last line of the first paragraph). No variants of spine label or ad catalogue are known.</p> <p>All three volumes are in very good-plus condition. The delicate dark green muslin cloth is a little soiled but is surprisingly unworn, just a little rubbed at the corners; one spine label is slightly chipped (but not touching any letters), but all three are in better condition than usually encountered. The second volume does appear to have had its endpapers renewed at an early date. The first volume has scattered light foxing on some leaves, but the other two have essentially none. Due to their separate publication dates, it is not easy today to find all three volumes in comparable condition; one often sees the volumes offered for sale singly rather than as a complete set. Blanck 10140 & 10142 & 10144; Langfeld & Kleinfield pp 33-34.</p> "THREE-DECKER" NOVELS (Sumner & Stillman Code:11983)

      [Bookseller: Sumner & Stillman]
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        Portraits of Illustrious Personages of Great Britain. Engraved from Authentic Pictures in the Galleries of the Nobility and the Public Collections of the Country. With Biogrpahical and Historical Memoirs of Their Lives and Actions

      London. Harding and Lepard. 1835. Elegantly bound in full gilt ruled and decorated crushed red morocco.Gilt tooled fleurette frames to front and rear covers.Gilt ruled spine compartments with gilt-tooled frame embellishments. Gilt-tooled raised bands. Gilt titles. Ruled inner-dentelles. a.e.g. 9.0" x 12.0". Second Edition. Spectacularly illustrated with 240 tissue-guarded full page copper-plate engravings of historical personages, each with short textual biography. Most engravings marked as " Proof ". Divided into volumes, and consisting of two hundred and forty portraits.& Volume I& & 1. Elizabeth of York, queen of Henry the Seventh 1502 & 2. Thomas Stanley, Earl Of Derby 1504 & 3. Margaret Of Lancaster, Mother Of King Henry The Seventh 1509 & 4. Cardinal Wolsey 1530 & 5. William Wareham, Archbishop Of Canterbury 1532 & 6. Sir John More Holbein 1533 & 7. Sir Thomas More 1535 & 8. 8. Queen Anne Bullen 1536 & 9. Queen Jane Seymour 1537 & 10. Sir Nicholas Carew 1539 & 11. Thomas Cromwell, Earl Of Essex, 1540 & 12. Margaret Tudor, Sister To King Henry The Eighth, 1541 & 13. Charles Brandon, Duke Of Suffolk 1545 & 14. Cardinal Beatoun 1546 & 15. Henry Howard, Earl Of Surrey 1547 & 16. King Henry The Eighth 1547 & 17. Queen Catherine Parr 1548 & 18. Thomas, Lord Seymour Of Sudley 1549 & 19. Sir Anthony Denny 1549 & 20. Edward Seymour,, Duke Of Somerset 1552& & Volume II& & 21. King Edward The Sixth 1553& 22. John Dudley, Duke Of Northumberland 1553& 23. Thomas Howard, Duke Of Norfolk, 1554& 24. Lady Jane Grey 1554& 25. Henry Grey, Duke Of Suffolk 1554& 26. John Russell, Firsat Earl Of Bedford 1555& 27. Nicholas Ridley, Bishop Of London 1555& 28. Thomas Cranmer, Archbishop of Canterbury 1556& 29. Edward Courtenay, Earl Of Devonshire 1556& 30. Cardinal Pole Titan 1557& 31. Mary, Queen Of England 1558& 32. William, First Lord Paget. 1563& 33. Edward, First Lord North 1564& 34. Henry Stuart, Lord Darnley, King Of Scotland 1567& 35. James Stuart, Earl Of Murray, Regent Of Scotland 1570& 36. John Knox 1572& 37. Thomas Howard, Fourth Duke Of Norfolk 1572& 38. William Powlett, Marquis Of Winchester 1572& 39. Sir William Maitland, Of Lethington 1573& 40. James Hamilton, Earl Of Arran, Duke Of Chatelherault 1574& & Volume III& & 41. Matthew Parker, Archbishop Of Canterbury 1575& 42. Walter Devereux, Earl Of Essex 1576& 43. Sir Nicholas Bacon 1579& 44. S Sir Thomas Gresham 1579& 45. Henry Fitzalan, Earl Of Arundel 1580& 46. James Douglas, Earl Of Morton 1581& 47. Thomas Radclyffe, Earl Of Sussex 1583& 48. Edward Clinton, Earl Of Lincoln 1584& 49. Sir Philip Sidney 1586& 50. Mary Stuart, Queen Of Scotland 1587& 51. Robert Dudley, Earl Of Leicester 1588& 52. Ambrose Dudley, Earl Of Warwick 1590& 53. Sir Francis Walsingham 1590& 54. Sir Christopher Hatton 1591& 55. Cardinal Allen 1594& 56. Ssir Francis Drake 1595& 57. Philip Howard, Earl Of Arundel 1595& 58. John, First Lord Maitland, Of Thirlestane 1595& 59. William Cecil, Lord Burghley 1598& 60. Robert Devereux, Earl Of Essex 1601& & Volume IV& & 61. Queen Elizabeth 1603& 62. John, First Marquis Of Hamilton 1604& 63. George Clifford, Earl Of Cumberland 1605& 64. Charles Blout, Baron Montjoy And Earl Of Devonshire 1606& 65. Thomas Sackville, Earl Of Dorset 1608& 66. Sir Thomas Bodley 1612& 67. Robert Cecil, Earl Of Salisbury 1612& 68. Henry Prince Of Wales 1612& 69. Henry Howard, Earl Of Northampton 1612& 70. Lady Arabella Stuart Van Somer 1615& 71. Thomas Egerton, Viscount Brackley 1617& 72. Sir Walter Raleigh 1618& 73. Mary Sidney, Countess Of Pembroke 1621& 74. Thomas Cecil, First Earl Of Exeter 1621& 75. Henry Wriothesley, Earl Of Southampton 1624& 76. James, Second Marquis Of Hamilton 1624& 77. Charles Howard Of Effingham, Earl Of Nottingham 1624& 78. Lodowick Stuart, Duke Of Richmond 1624& 79. Francis Bacon, Viscount St.Albans 1626& 80. Thomas Howard, Earl Of Suffolk 1626& & Volume V& & 81. Edward Somerset, Earl Of Worchester 1627& 82. Lucy Harington, Countess Of Bedford 1627 & 83. George Villiers, Duke Of Buckingham 1628& 84. Fulke Greville, Lord Brooke 1628& 85. George Carew, Earl Of Totens 1629& 86. William Herbert, Earl Of Pembroke 1630& 87. Sir Hugh Middelton 1631& 88. Henry Percy, Earl Of Northumberland 1632& 89. George Abbot, Archbishop Of Canterbury 1633& 90. Richard Weston, Earl Of Portland 1634& 91. Walter, First Lord Aston 1639& 92. Frances Howard, Duchess Of Richmond 1639& 93. Sir Henry Wotton 1639& 94. Thomas, Lord Keeper Coventry 1640& 95. Frances Russelll, Earl Of Bedford 1641& 96. Thomas Wentworth, Earl Of Strafford 1641& 97. Robert Bertie, Earl Of Lindsay 1642& 98. Robert Greville, Lord Brooke 1643& 99. Spencer Compton, Earl Of Northampton 1643& 100.Robert Dormer, Earl Of Caernarvon 1643& & Volume VI& & 101. William Villiers, Viscount Of Grandison 1643& 102. William Fielding, Earl Of Denbigh 1643& 103. Henry Spencer, Earl Of Sunderland 1643& 104. Lucius Carey, Viscount Falkland 1643& 105. Henry Danvers, Earl Of Danby 1643& 106. William Laud, Archbishop Of Canterbury 1645& 107. Lionel Cranfield, Earl Of Middelsex 1645& 108. Henry Somerset, First Marquis Of Worchester 1646& 109. Thomas Howard, Earl Of Arundel And Surrey 1646& 110. Robert Devereux, Earl Of Essex 1646& 111. Arthur, Lord Capel 1648& 112. King Charles The First 1648& 113. Edward, Lord Herbert Of Cherbury 1648& 114. James, First Duke Of Hamilton 1649& 115. Blanch Somerset, Baroness Arundell Of Wardour 1649& 116. Henry Rich, Earl Of Holland 1649& 117. George Gordon, Marquis Of Huntley 1649& 118. George Lord Goring 1650& 119. James Graham, Marquis Of Montrose 1650& 120. Philip Herbert, Earl Of Pembroke And Montgomery 1650& & & VolumeVII& & 121. William, Second Duke Of Hamilton 1651& 122. James Stanley, Earl Of Derby 1651& 123. Francis Lord Cottington 1652& 124. Ralph, Lord Hopton 1652& 125. Edward Sackville, Forth Earl Of Dorset 1652& 126. John Seldon 1654& 127. James Stuart, Duke Of Richmond 1655& 128. Robert Rich, Earl Of Warwick 1658& 129. Oliver Cromwell 1658& 130. Dorothy Percy, Countess Of Leicester 1659& 131. William Seymour, Marquis Of Hertford 1660& 132. Lucy Percy, Countess Of Carlisle 1660& 133. Archibald Campbell, Marquis Of Argyll 1661& 134. Elizabeth, Queen Of Bohemia, Daughter Of King James The First 1662& 135. Charlotte De La Tremouille Countess Of Derby 1663& 136. Sir Kenelm Digby 1665& 137. Montague Bertie, Earl Of Lindsay 1666& 138. Edward Somerset, Second Marquis Of Worchester 1667& 139. Thomas Wriothesley, Earl Of Southampton 1667& 140. Algernon Percy, Earl Of Northumberland 1668& & Volume VIII& & 141. Henrietta Maria, Queen Of Charles The First 1669& 142. George Monk, Duke Of Albermarle 1670-1& 143. Edward Montagu, Earl Of Manchester 1671& 144. Anne Hyde, Dutchess Of York 1671& 145. Edward Montagu, Earl Of Sandwich 1672& 146. Thomas, Lord Clifford, Of Chudleigh 1673& 147. Edward Hyde, Earl Of Clarendon 1674& 148. John Powlett, Marquis Of Winchester 1674& 149. Anne Clifford, Countess Of Dorset, Pembroke, And Montgomery 1675& 150. William Kerr, Earl Of Lothian 1675& 151. William Cavendish, Duke Of Newcastle 1676& 152. Sir Matthew Hale 1676& 153. George Digby, Earl Of Bistol 1677& 154. William Howard, Viscount Stafford 1680& 155. John Leslie, Duke Of Rothies 1681& 156. Prince Rupert 1682& 157. John Maitland, Duke Of Lauderdale 1682& 158. Heneage Finch, Earl Of Nottingham 1682& 159. David Leslie, First Lord Newark 1682& 160. Dorothy Sidney, Countess Of Sunderland 1683& & Volume IX& & 161. William Lord Russell 1683& 162. Algernon Sidney 1683& 163. Anne Carre, Countess Of Bedford 1684& 164. King Charles The Second 1685& 165. James Scot, Duke Of Monmouth 1685& 166. Henry Bennet, Earl Of Arlington 1685& 167. Francis North, Lord Guildord 1685& 168. Archibald Campbell, Earl Of Argyll 1685& 169. James Butler, Duke Of Ormond 1688& 170. John Graham, Viscount Of Dundede 1689& 171. Elizabeth Cecil, Countess Of Devonshire 1689& 172. The Honourable Robert Boyle 1691& 173. John Tillotson, Archbishop Of Canterbury 1694& 174. William, First Earl Of Craven 1697& 175. William Russell, Duke Of Bedford 1700& 176. Robert Spencer, Earl Of Sunderland 1702& 177. Frances Theresa, Stewart, Dutchess Of Richmond 1792& 178. Archbishop Campbell, First Duke Of Argyll 1703& 179. John Locke 1704& 180. Catherine Of Braganza, Queen Of Charles The Second 1705& & Volume X& & 181. William Cavendish, First Duke Of Devonshire 1707& 182. Sidney Godolphin, Earl Of Godolphin 1710& 183. Thomas Osborne, First Duke Of Leeds 1712& 184. Queen Anne 1714& 185. Gilbert Burnett, Bishop Of Sailsbury 1714& 186. John, First Lord Somers 1716& 187. Charles Talbot, Duke Of Shrewsbury 1718& 188. John Churchill, Duke Of Marlborough 1722& 189. Rachael Wriothesley, Lady Russell 1723& 190. Robert Harley, Earl Of Oxford 1724& 191. Sir Isaac Newton 1727& 192. Francis Atterbury, Bishop Of Rochester 1732& 193. Charles Mordaunt, Third Earl Of Peterborough 1735& 194. John Campbell, Second Duke Of Argyll, And Duke Of Greenwich 1743& 195. Sarsah Jennings, Duchess Of Marlborough 1744& 196. James Butler, Second Duke Of Ormond 1745& 197. Robert Walpole, First Earl Of Orford 1746& 198. Charles Seymour, Sixth Duke Of Somerset 1748& 199. John Montagu, Second Duke Of Montague 1749& 200. Henry St. John, First Viscount Bolingbroke 1751& & & Volume XI& & 201. Richard Boyle, Earl Of Burlington 1753& 202. Horatio, First Lord Walpole 1757& 203. William Puteney, Earl Of Bath 1764& 204. Philip Yorke, First Earl Of Hardwice 1764& 205. Thomas Holles Pelham, Duke Of Newcastle 1768& 206. John Manners, Marquis Of Granby 1770& 207. John Russell, Duke Of Bedford 1771& 208. Henry Fox, First Lord Holland 1774& 209. Robert, Lord Clive 1774& 210. William Pitt, First Earl Of Chatham 1778& 211. Admiral Lord Hawke 1781& 212. Charles Watson Wentworth, Second Marquis Of Rockingham 1782& 213. Admiral Viscount Keppel 1786& 214. Georage Augustus Eliott, Lord Heathfield 1790& 215.Admiral Lord Rodney 1792& 216. Frederick North, Lord Guildford 1792& 217. John Sturat, Earl Of Bute 1792& 218. Lord Chief Justice Mansfield 1793& 219. Lord Chancellor Camden 1794& 220. Sir William Jones 1794& & Volume XII& & 221. Horace Walpole, Earl Of Oxford 1797& 222. Jeffery, First Lord Amherst 1797& 223. Admiral Earl Howe 1799& 224. Sir Ralph Abercromby 1801& 225. Francis Russell, Duke Of Bedford 1802& 226. Admiral Viscount Duncan 1804& 227. Admiral Viscount Nelson 1805& 228. Charles, First Marquis Cornwallis 1805& 229. William, First Marquis Of Lansdowne 1805& 230. Willim Pitt, 1806& 231. Charles James Fox 1806& 232. Admiral Viscount Bridport 1814& 233. Admiral Viscount Hood 1816& 234. Her Royal Highness The Princess Charlotte Of Wales 1817& 235. Sir Joseph Banks, Bart. K.B.P.R.S 1820& 236. Admiral The Earl Of Vincent 1823& 237. Robert Banks Jenkinson, Earl Of Liverpool 1829& 238. Sir Walter Scott, Bart 1832& 239. Admiral Viscount Exmouth 1833& 240. Arthur Wellesley, Duke Of Wellington & & Various rubbing to covers, hinges and extremities. Some hinges neatly repaired. Volume 6 has been rebacked in like colour calf with original spine laid-on. Various scattered foxing and light waterstaining throughout, although marginal and not affecting images.A Very Good,imposing and regallybound set.Featured Sets.

      [Bookseller: Heldfond Book Gallery, ABAA-ILAB]
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        [Livres à Figures] L&#39;art de connaitre les hommes par la physionomie (...) augmentée d&#39;une exposition des recherches ou des opinions de la chambre de Porta, de Camper, de Gall, sur la physionomie; d&#39;une histoire anatomique et physiologique de la face; précédée d&#39;une notice historique sur l&#146;auteur

      Paris : Depelafol, 1835. relié. 16,5x26 cm, 10 vol., reliés.. Nouvelle édition corrigée et augmentée, après l&#39;originale française parue de 1781 à 1803 en 4 Vol. in folio. Edition richement illustrée de 600 gravures en taille-douce hors-texte, majoritairement en pleine page, exécutées sous l&#39;inspection du peintre VINCENT, dont 82 tirées en sanguine, certaines dépliantes. Demi toile grise. Dos lisses janséniste avec pièces de titres de papier. Quelques coiffes fragiles. Plats de papiers frottés. Exemplaire à toutes marges, reliure modeste de travail ou d&#39;attente de l&#39;époque.. Une déchirure sans manque et sans atteinte à la gravure sur le frontispice du tome, quelques planches en parties désolidarisées, quelques rousseurs sans gravités. Le Lavater s&#39;inscrit dans la lignée de tous les grands ouvrages de Physiognomonie parus jusqu&#39;alors, il en est non seulement l&#39;aboutissement scientifique (débarrassant la discipline de tout son fatras ésotérique) mais brille par son illustration exemplaire (Lavater, ami de Fussli a particulièrement soigné les dessins). On sait l&#39;importance qu&#39;aura cet ouvrage, non seulement chez les écrivains comme Balzac, mais surtout sur les théories criminalistiques, et notamment sur Lombroso. - Depelafol, Paris _1835, 16,5x26 cm, 10 vol., reliés., 10 vol. reliés. - Livres à Figures 10 vol. reliés

      [Bookseller: Librairie Le Feu Follet]
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      Bella veduta incisa all?acquatinta da J.J. Falkeisen (mm. 167x222, più larghi margini). Arch. Rod. Vantini inv. e dir., da disegni di G. Gatti, G. Mazzola e R. Focosi (sotto passe-partout). Cfr. Arrigoni ?Milano nelle vecchie stampe?,I, n. 179/24. Ben conservata.

      [Bookseller: Libreria Antiquaria Malavasi]
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        Vues Pittoresques des Comtés de Westmorland, Cumberland, Durham, et Northumberland; Dessinées d&#39;après Nature par Thomas Allom, George Pickering &c, avec des Notices Historiques et Topographiques par Thomas Rose; texte Français rédigé par J. F. Gérard [3 vols]

      London: H. Fisher, R. Fisher, et P. Jackson, 1835. Very Good. Allom, Thomas. 3 volumes (each with 76 pages of text and 36 leaves of plates): added engraved title page in vol. 1, frontispieces in vol. 2 and vol. 3 (215 total engraved views on 108 plates); 29 cm. Contemporary linen? with a diagonal embossed pattern; originally a dark purple, but now faded, especially the spines, which are now a light brown. Leather spine labels with gilt-tooled decoration and title: Westmorland, Cumberland, Durham, et Nordhumberland." All page edges speckled. Pale pink endpapers. Bound with tissue-guards, which have been removed. Vol. 1 added engraved title page contains English title: Westmorland, Cumberland, Durham, & Northumberland Illustrated, from original drawings by Thomas Allom, &c. with Historical & Topographical Descriptions, by Thomas Rose (Fisher, Son, & Co. London, 1833). No date of publication, but plates are dated 1832-1835. Text in French; captions on plates in English. Originally published in English as Fisher&#39;s Picturesque Illustrations of Great Britain and Ireland: The Fourth Series, Comprising the Splendid Lake Scenery, Seats, &c. of Westmorland, Cumberland, Durham, & Northumberland. A beautiful collection of English views. In Very Good Condition: slightly cocked; ends of spine rubbed with minor loss; corners rubbed and bumped; spines are faded; lacking one corner of spine label on vol. 1; otherwise labels are intact; occasional foxing, primarily along fore-edges of plate leaves; otherwise clean and bright.

      [Bookseller: Classic Books and Ephemera]
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        The New Picture of Dublin or Stranger&#39;s Guide to the Irish Metropolis

      Dublin:: William Curry,, 1835.. First edition.. Hardcover. 8vo. (7 x 4.25 inches). pp.352. Engraved plates and fold-out map. Frontis, vignette to half title page, all plates as called for, fold-out map with old repair. Some light occasional spotting to some plates. Original publisher&#39;s green small-pebbled roan (sheepskin), red label gilt to spine, spine faded. Coated endpapers. Names in ink and pencil to front pastedown, with name in ink to front free endpaper. An old repair to a sliver of the map, re-inforced with cotton tape (so it appears). O/w contents clean and bright. Binding firm and square. A Very Good copy indeed. We are members of the P.B.F.A. Enquiries welcome; click on a link to contact direct.

      [Bookseller: John Taylor Books P.B.F.A.]
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        The Life of Samuel Johnson, LL.D. Including a Journal of His Tour to the Hebrides; By James Boswell. To Which are Added, Anecdotes By Hawkins, Piozzi, Murphy, Tyers, Reynolds, Steevens, &c. And Notes By Various Hands

      London: John Murray. 1835. Small 8vo.. H Half Calf. Very Good. 10 volumes. Bound in a marbled burgundy calf by Ramage. Top edge gilt, marbled boards and endpapers. Armorial bookplate of Algernon Borthwick of Woodcote House. A very attractive set with an olive green title label to each volume, and extra gilt to the spines. Some rubbing to the boards. 104d

      [Bookseller: Stephen Foster Books]
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        The Life of Samuel Johnson. Including a Journal of his Tour to the Hebrides. To which are added, Anecdotes by Hawkins, Piozzi, Murphy, Reynolds, Steevens, etc., and Notes by various hands. And Johnsoniana

      London: John Murray, 1835., 1835. 10 volumes; small 8vo (17 x 24 cm). Contemporary half tan calf with twin, red and black, title labels and fine extra gilt tooling to spines, marbled boards and end papers. With engraved frontispieces and title pages, illustrations, portraits and folding letters facsimiles. A superb set.

      [Bookseller: Adrian Harrington Rare Books]
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      Basel. [1835].. Four aquatint engravings, 12 1/2 x 18 inches. Laid into original printed wrappers. A very slight bit of soiling or a faint fox mark along edges, but the images are crisp and clean. Near fine, in original condition. In a folding case, gilt morocco label. A lovely suite of four aquatint plates depicting scenes on Antigua, in the Leeward Islands of the West Indies. The engravings were made from original work by L. Stobwasser, with the first plate engraved by Hegi and the following three by Hürliman. The entire project was commissioned by the Moravian Church as a way of promoting their work on the island. The first plate shows slaves at rest before the Moravian mission house in the capital of St. Johns, and the other three show scenes of field workers, plantation houses, and the Antiguan landscape. The plates are as follow: 1) "Vue de l&#39;Establissement des Missions a St. Johns dans l&#39;Isle d&#39;Antigon aux Indes occidentales." A group of seven Antiguans, young and old, male and female, sits around a large tree in the courtyard of the Moravian mission complex. Other islanders are seen walking into or past various buildings. 2) "Vue de Gracehill dans l&#39;Isle d&#39;Antigoa aux Indes occidentales." A lovely landscape with a plantation house situated in the background. In the foreground a female field worker and her three children carry sticks and provisions past the well dressed plantation owners, who carry umbrellas and wear top hats. 3) "Vue de Grac dans l&#39;Isle d&#39;Antigoa aux Indes occidentales." Two plantation workers - a man carrying a hoe and a woman holding an infant - walk uphill as goats forage and romp nearby. Grace Bay and mountains are seen in the background. 4) "Vue de Cedarhall dans l&#39;Isle d&#39;Antigoa aux Indes occidentales." Another view of plantation life on the island. In the foreground a male worker sits beneath a tree smoking a pipe and speaks to a woman who balances a basket on her head. In the middle ground workers hoe a field and cattle graze. Two large homes are seen in the background, situated on rolling hills before larger mountains. An accomplished group of scenes showing agricultural labors and social interaction among the Blacks of Antigua, beautifully engraved and taking full advantage of the fine shadings and tones afforded by aquatint. Not in Abbey. OCLC locates only two copies, at Hamilton College and Oak Spring Garden Library. Very rare. BEINECKE LESSER ANTILLES COLLECTION 820. OCLC 15434253.

      [Bookseller: William Reese Company - Americana]
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        The Little Crow / A Celebrated Sioux Chief/ Painted by J.O. Lewis at the Treaty of Prairie du Chien 1825

      [Philadelphia: published by the author, 1835-36]. Lithograph, coloured by hand, after Lewis, printed by Lehman & Duval of Philadelphia. Wove paper. 17 3/4 x 11 5/8 inches. An insightful portrait, from Lewis&#39; "Aboriginal Portfolio", of Little Crow, a hereditary chief of the Saposia band of the Sioux people. LITTLE CROW, &#39;or Chetan wakan mani (The Sacred Pigeon-hawk Which Comes Walking), was one of a dynasty among Sioux nations. His grandson was the celebrated Little Crow who would lead the Native people during the Minnesota breakout of 1862. Little Crow&#39;s village of Kaposia was on the east bank of the Mississippi below the mouth of the Minnesota River, where St. Paul now stands. Henry Schoolcraft, explorer and ethnologist, and Michigan Governor Lewis Cass, who visited it in 1820, described the village as consisting of twelve large lodges, housing about two hundred families. James Dory, Cass&#39;s secretary, recalled Little Crow as a man "with a great deal of fire in his eyes, which are black and piercing. His nose is prominent and has an aquiiline curve, his forehead falling a little from the facial angle...his whole countenance animated and expressive of a shrewd mind..." Schoolcraft thought him magnanimous. In his memoirs the ethnologist tells the story of how the Sioux chief had discovered a Chippewa robbing his traps. In the deep woods the penalty for this crime was death, but Little Crow handed the thief his traps and rifle. "I come to present you the trap, of which I see you stand in need," he said. "Take my gun also...and return to the land of your countrymen...linger not here, lest some of my young men should discover your footsteps." Little Crow came to Washington in 1824 as head of the Sioux delegation.&#39; (J. D. Horan The McKenney -Hall Portrait Gallery of American Indians New York, 1972, p. 148). Little Crow was painted by Charles Bird King in 1824. Lewis made the painting from which this print was made the following year at the signing of the Prairie de Chien Treaty. Little Crow was the second Indian signer. The Aboriginal Portfolio represents the first attempt to publish a collection of portraits of North American Indians preceding the works of Catlin, and McKenney & Hall. It is also one of the earliest large projects in American lithography, and one of the first large visual works to deal with subjects beyond the east coast of the United States. The Aboriginal Portfolio was originally published in Philadelphia, for the author, by lithographers George Lehman and Peter S. Duval. It was issued in parts, ten parts of eight plates each being issued; however, due to a loss of subscribers, very few of the last few parts were issued. James O. Lewis was born in Philadelphia in 1799, moved west as a teenager, and had become an engraver and painter by the time he lived in St. Louis in 1820. In 1823 he moved to Detroit, and painted the first of his Indian portraits at the request of Gov. Lewis Cass of Michigan. He accompanied Cass on four Indian treaty expeditions in the Great Lakes region in 1825-27 and painted Indians in the course of each. Virtually all of Lewis&#39;s portraits derive from these meetings. Subsequently, many of the Lewis originals were copied by Charles Bird King, and some appeared in the King versions in the McKenney and Hall portfolio. All of the Lewis originals were destroyed in the Smithsonian fire of 1865. Cf. Bennett, p.68; cf. Eberstadt 131:418; cf. Field 936; cf. Sabin 40812; cf. Howes J135; cf. Reese, Stamped With A National Character 23.

      [Bookseller: Donald Heald Rare Books]
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      Paris: Charles Gosselin, 1835-1840.. Four volumes. [4],xxiv,367; [4],459; [4],v,[3],333; [4],363pp. plus a colored folding map bound in at the rear of the first part. Half titles. Uniformly bound in contemporary French half green calf and marbled boards, spines gilt, gilt leather labels. A near fine copy. The first edition of both parts of Tocqueville&#39;s famous classic, DEMOCRACY IN AMERICA. Because the two parts were published five years apart, and because the first part was done in such a small number, it is quite difficult to obtain a set of first editions. Alexis de Tocqueville came to the United States in the spring of 1831, accompanied by his friend and fellow student, Gustave de Beaumont. Their original goal was to study the penitentiary system of the United States. After visiting prisons in the East, they undertook a tour of the South as far as New Orleans, ascended the Mississippi, visited the Great Lakes and Canada, and returned via New York, having travelled for nine months. After writing their report on prisons, Tocqueville began work on the first part of DEMOCRACY IN AMERICA in 1833-34 and published it, in an edition of less than 500 copies, in January 1835. The book was an instant success, and numerous editions, many with revisions, followed quickly, so that the second part, first published in April 1840, was issued concurrently with the eighth edition of the first part (another reason why sets of first editions are difficult to obtain). DEMOCRACY IN AMERICA was an immediate and sustained success. There were probably more than fifty editions in English and French published before 1900, besides numerous other translations. Almost from the beginning it enjoyed the reputation of being the most acute and perceptive discussion of the political and social life of the United States ever published. Remarkably, it has sustained its appeal generation after generation, as new readers find it speaks to their time with a contemporary voice. Whether perceived as a textbook of American political institutions, an investigation of society and culture, a probing of the psyche of the United States, or a study of the actions of modern democratic society, the book has continued to offer insight and provoke thought since its inception. It has also probably provided commentators and politicians with more quotations than any other work. HOWES T278, T279, "aa." SABIN 96060, 96061. CLARK III:111. Library of Congress, A PASSION FOR LIBERTY, ALEXIS DE TOCQUEVILLE ON DEMOCRACY & REVOLUTION (Washington, 1989).

      [Bookseller: William Reese Company - Americana]
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      Concord N.H.: G. F. Bemis, 1835. First edition, first state with signature mark 3 absent. Bound with the ORIGINAL BLUE WRAPPERS present. Recent cloth backed marble boards, uncut as issued. Scattered foxing throughout, several leaves with slight tears to fore edge, wrappers archivally backed but still a nice copy of Emerson's first separately published book or substantial publication preceded only by contributions to journals and a broadside. The rarity of this pamphlet can be explained by the  small number of copies and the fire in the town clerk's office that destroyed many of them. Quite scarce in any condition but especially so with the wrappers as most copies were rebound and the wrappers discarded, losing printed elements important to scholars and collectors. Two elusive pieces of paper, being to Mr. Emerson's Discourse what dust wrappers are to modern first editions.

      [Bookseller: Green Gate Farm Antiquarian Books]
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      Concord: G. F. Bemis/John Stacy, 1835. First Edition. Hardcover. The Shattuck title page reinforced at the gutter. Near Fine, neatly rebacked retaining the original spine. Original blindstamped publisher's dark brown cloth containing in this order: Shattuck's HISTORY OF CONCORD (viii, 392 pages with folding map); an offprint REVIEW OF A HISTORY OF CONCORD FROM THE NORTH AMERICAN REVIEW, No. XCI (20 pages); and importantly, Emerson's address on the Second Centennial Anniversary of the incorporation of Concord (52 pages), INSCRIBED by the author on the top of the title: "Mr. Lemuel Shattuck/with Mr. Emerson's comp." The end of the final word in the inscription was trimmed and the original blue wrappers discarded when bound with the other two items, the original size 6-7/16" x 9- 3/4" trimmed to 5-1/2" x 8-3/4". BAL 5178; Myerson A2.1: second state with signature mark 3 present, but he notes that the order of states is arbitrary. Emerson's first separately published substantial publication, preceded only by the pamphlet and broadside printings of his 1832 LETTER...TO THE SECOND CHURCH, is scarce not only due to a likely very small printing but also to a fire at the Town-Clerk's office in Concord that is said to have destroyed most copies. He consulted the proof sheets of Shattuck's history, published shortly after the town's celebration, in creating this work, refering to it in 23 footnotes. The strong circumstantial evidence leads us to believe this is Shattuck's own copy of his work and the offprint as well, bound together for him with the pamphlet given to him by Emerson. Bookplate of the Reverend Philip Wheeler on the front pastedown.

      [Bookseller: Charles Agvent]
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      [Various places at sea and in port in the Indian Ocean, Gulf of Siam, and China Sea, as described below]. July 12, 1835 - April 7, 1836.. [118]pp. manuscript on 12 1/2 x 8-inch sheets of paper. A total of some 32,500 words. Includes a pen and ink sketch of "The Town of Zanzibar from the Harbour," and of the island of "Pemba." Plus a fragment of a sheet of paper containing a few caricatures and a sketch of the U.S.S. Peacock. Title-leaf and the following text leaf with a long repaired tear; some slight edge wear or staining to the leaves. In very good condition. In a half morocco and cloth clamshell case, spine gilt. An absolutely outstanding American naval manuscript, this is the journal kept by Midshipman Henry Cadwalader for the first nine months of his voyage as part of the United States Navy&#39;s East India Squadron. Cadwalader sailed on the U.S.S. Peacock, the flagship of the squadron, and on the U.S.S. Enterprise, the squadron&#39;s supporting schooner. The journal is rich with his observations on the places he visited, including Zanzibar, Bombay, Ceylon, and Batavia. Though he went to sea as a teenager, Cadwalader seems to have been well educated (he was a scion of a notable Philadelphia family), and his journal is well written and lively, filled with keen observations of his life on board ship and of the various places he visited on his voyage. The journal gives an excellent picture of life at sea for a young man in the 1830s. Cadwalader is reflective and introspective, yet keenly observant of his surroundings and of the character of the men on his ship and of the natives and British colonizers he encountered. His journal is also an exceptionally early account by an American of Zanzibar, India, and Indonesia. In all, it is one of the most interesting, textured, and detailed American naval manuscripts we have ever encountered. Henry Cadwalader (1817-44) came from a distinguished military lineage: his grandfather, Brig. Gen. John Cadwalader, commanded Pennsylvania troops in several important Revolutionary War battles, and his father, Major General Thomas Cadwalader, commanded a Pennsylvania militia brigade during the War of 1812. Henry Cadwalader was appointed a midshipman in the U.S. Navy on December 13, 1832 and became a "passed midshipman" on July 8, 1839. At the time he undertook this voyage to the East, he was only in his late teens, and very early in his naval career. The Enterprise and the Peacock sailed on an expedition to the Indian Ocean and East Indies for the purpose of obtaining information and negotiating treaties of friendship and commerce with Eastern powers. Among the places the ships visited over the course of the three- year cruise were Muscat, Oman, Ceylon, India, Java, Siam, Cochin, China, the Bonin Islands, Hawaii, Mexico, and California. Cadwalader began his voyage in the Enterprise, but transferred to the commanding ship of the expedition, the Peacock, at Bombay. Cadwalader&#39;s journal covers the first nine months of the voyage, from New York to Bangkok. The journal begins with a manuscript titlepage which includes a list of the officers on board the Enterprise, with Henry Cadwalader listed as one of four midshipmen. The text opens with an entry noting that the Peacock and Enterprise departed Rio de Janeiro bound for the East Indies on Sunday, July 12, 1835. Cadwalader writes that he expects to be transferred at some point to the Peacock, and spends the opening passages of his journal describing life on board the schooner. These initial entries give an excellent impression of life on board an American naval vessel for a teenaged midshipman, describing Cadwalader&#39;s daily duties, the drudgery, hazards, and joys of life on board ship, and conveying a youthful sense of wonder at the world. For example, in an entry for August 8, he writes: "Had the morning watch - scrubbed decks & paint work, &c. At 7 bells drank a cup of coffee with [Midshipman] Forbes sitting on the Bitts. Came below at about quarter of 9, washed & eat breakfast, mended my clothes, stowed my locker & read a little Shakespeare. Did not feel well - a swelling under my throat. I had caught cold from sleeping in a wet hammock." Cadwalader&#39;s illness became so bad that he had to be treated by the First Lieutenant, and he writes: "I am as weak as a cat, can hardly do anything for myself, and my face is so extremely altered that no one would recognize me - the skin is all coming off so that I shall have an entire new & clear covering to my face...The Dr. makes me drink a bottle of porter every day and I live in the wardroom." Along with Shakespeare Cadwalader also notes that he read GIL BLAS in the original French, "for it improves one in the French language, which is decidedly the most useful in the world." Cadwalader is often critical of the command style of the captain of the Enterprise, A.S. Campbell. In an entry of August 25, 1835 he writes: "The Capt. amuses me more than anyone else. He stays on deck all day doing nothing but fidget about. He looks as if he wanted to quarrel with someone & had nobody to quarrel with. He has nothing to employ his mind & therefore is miserable or rather nervous. A man without resources to pass his time certainly is unfriendly to himself, for he must have what is called the &#39;Blue- devils&#39; or a &#39;what shall I do with myself to day&#39; to pass my time." Cadwalader remarks several times in his journal on Captain Campbell&#39;s drinking, and the way it affected his command. Life on board ship is a constant backdrop of Cadwalader&#39;s journals, and his depictions of shipboard activities, chores, personalities, and conflicts are one of the great merits of his writing. For example, in his entry of September 4 (fifty-five days out from Rio), he writes: "Kept the middle watch - a most beautiful night almost as light as day, but my mouth was so parched & dry for want of water that I could not speak the truth. Our allowance now is 1/2 a gallon a day, man & officers and in a warm climate it is not enough & we had used all our water during the day...there is a great deal of work going on, at this time on board, painting & blacksmithing work, which they are anxious to get done before going into port. All that we are in want of now is is getting horribly warm but it will be much more so before this cruize is over." On September 30 he writes: "Forbes [a midshipman] has applyed [sic] to leave the Birth deck, as he has been on it now upwards of 2 months & I think it is more than probable that I will have to relieve him there - however I have not heard anything about it. Yesterday we had one of the hams for dinner that we got in Zanzibar from the English brig - put up in tin it was spoiled & stunk most horridly. Mr. Page [First Lieutenant] made a request - &#39;that we would be much obliged if we would have it thrown overboard&#39; - but Mr. Forbes thought that it was very fine & he ate a great deal of it." In his journal entry for September 11, 12, and 13, Cadwalader notes that they saw land and thought that it was Zanzibar. In fact it was the island of Pemba, not far from Zanzibar off the east coast of Africa. Cadwalader includes a nice pen and ink view of the island in the journal. By the afternoon of September 14 they were near the island of Zanzibar, and he includes a sketch of the "town of Zanzibar from the harbor." He also describes a visit to the Enterprise by a representative of the prince of Zanzibar: "In a little while the Capt. of the port came alongside in a large 76 oared boat pulled by Mahomedan riggers with turbans on their heads. We were surprised when he came over the gangway to hear him say in very good English indeed &#39;how do you do, I am very glad to see you&#39; & shook hands. He took a letter from his pocket for the Capt. from Com. Kennedy. The Peacock had sailed here 5 days ago from Muskat [i.e. Muscat] & had a passage of 54 days from Rio, 10 days less than we had. She left orders for us to get in water & provisions & proceed immediately to Bombay. The Capt. asked him down in to the cabin and he sat there for more than an hour. He was a fine looking man, about 6 feet very dark complexion, fine large eyes, and a large black beard. He was dressed as all Mahomedans of his rank are, with a fine turban of different coloured silk, an outer robe of very fine snuff coloured cloth and his under garments were of the finest white [?] edged around with lace. His feet were bare but were protected from the ground by a pair of wooden sandals that had a leather strap up between his toes. He wore spectacles & altogether he was a very fine looking man. Another peculiarity was his teeth which were very large and fine, and his gums of bright vermilion, but his teeth were jet black!!! evidently died [sic] so." In all, the Enterprise spent nearly a week at Zanzibar, and Cadwalader devotes several pages in his journal to describing his experiences there, including descriptions of walks he made around the island. In his entry for September 17 he describes a visit to the royal palace to meet the prince of Zanzibar: "On the morning of the 17th I accompanied Capt. Campbell, Mr. Sharpe, the Dr. & Mr. Waldron to see the young prince. We fired a salute of 17 guns, which was returned by the frigate of the town...At the door we were met by the young prince & about 60 or 70 attendants with their scimitars...We were all of us presented to him. He was distinguished enough & led the way proudly towards the Audience Chambers. This was a large apartment, very high ceiling, the walls white, there was little furniture in the room, nothing but a large chandelier in the centre & the chairs set all round. The floor was white marble. I was as much disappointed in the appearance of the young Prince as I was in the Palace. I expected to see something magnificent but it is a very common looking building outside, with a flag staff in front of it, the national flag flying, which is a field of red, the same as the Red Rovers. The prince is a very common looking boy, only 17 years old, large sleepy eyes, very thin and not at all good looking. He was dressed well but not as I expected to see a prince. His turban was neatly tied & his clothes rather finer than those worn by the generality of Arabs. He wore a scimitar of beautiful workmanship mounted with gold & embossed work on it...The young prince said that he would always remember the Commodore Kennedy with pleasure & do everything in his power for the Americans whenever they came in here. After sitting about 20 minutes a black eunuch came in with another slave & handed us coffee in gold cup...." The Enterprise departed Zanzibar on September 20, bound for Bombay, where they arrived in mid-October. Cadwalader reports that the Enterprise was the first American man-of-war ever to visit Bombay, having arrived there ahead of the Peacock. There were several American trading vessels in port and dry docks including the ship Shepherdess of Salem, which had brought ice along with other goods. The Enterprise elicited a good deal of curiosity from the residents of Bombay, many of whom came aboard the ship. Of Bombay, Cadwalader writes: "I like the place very much indeed. The harbour is a fine one & a good deal of fun on shore, the people are very hospitable...I had an opportunity of seeing the dry docks, they are large enough to hold 5 line of battle ships. They are exactly on the same plan as the one in Norfolk, but not half so fine in workmanship, nor so well worth seeing. They belong to the E[ast] I[ndia] Company." He includes a description of a dinner hosted on shore by English officers and remarks on the hospitality and lavishness of the affair. Cadwalader also reports that two members of the Enterprise crew deserted the ship while at Bombay, and that he was part of a party sent after them. The men were eventually caught, court-martialed, and whipped as punishment. On September 23 the Peacock arrived in Bombay, the first time they had seen the flagship since they departed Rio de Janeiro. The Peacock had been damaged when it ran aground on a small island some 250 miles from Muscat, and it was necessary to pull it in for repairs while in Bombay. Cadwalader took the opportunity to apply for a transfer to the Peacock, and visited the town several times during their long stay: "I have been on shore frequently. It is delightful in the afternoon to take a walk on the esplanade and see the officers riding about. The town is walled and there are sentries at all the gates. There is two regiments of native soldiers here under pay of the company. After dark you get into one of the Buggies outside of the gates & go out north to Dungaree green. The roads are beautiful & they drive very fast. There is all kinds of &#39;casts&#39; [sic] here and all kinds of religions, fire worshippers, &#39;sons of Hafed.&#39; You may see them coming down to the water in the morning in droves to wash their faces, feet & hands. They dare not take or eat anything that is touched by a Christian or they lost their &#39;cast.&#39; There is a fellow on shore now who is in this way. He is doomed to hold a flower pot in his hand for 30 years - it is his God - he has been so for 15 years & has as much longer to stay. His nails on his fingers are about a foot long and curled round, and he holds the pot out at arms length. When the flower dies he is to be killed. There is another one that is hung up by a silver hook from his 3rd rib for a certain length of time, I do not remember how many years." On November 4, Cadwalader received his orders to transfer to the Peacock, "the flagship of Commodore E.P. Kennedy, commanding the East India & Asiatic squadron (consisting of this ship & the Schooner)." Finally repaired, the Peacock, with Cadwalader on board, departed Bombay in early December, heading south and east. Over the next several weeks the ship visited a number of places, including the island of "Elephanta," where Cadwalader and his mates toured the famed caves with their Hindu statuary, and the island of Ceylon, where they docked for nearly two weeks at the harbor of Colombo. The Peacock stayed there longer than expected because, according to Cadwalader, Commodore Kennedy found the harbor so hospitable. While anchored there they were visited by local vendors selling trinkets: "In a very short time after anchoring the ship was filled with peddlers having stones, shells, rings, jewels, boxes, & jewelry of almost every description. There are no very pretty things among them & all of very bad workmanship. At first they ask a most enormous price but you can generally get anything for 6 or 8 times less than the first price. Here I bought 2 small models of boats of this country." Cadwalader also includes a description of the town of Colombo, including a visit to a very large cinnamon plantation owned by Mr. Laird, the "fort adjutant," and describes several parties thrown for the Americans by the English residents. From Ceylon they sailed for Batavia, (now called Jakarta) on the island of Java, arriving there on January 12. The Peacock and Enterprise remained in Batavia for just over a month, and Cadwalader took the opportunity to make several visits to the town and surrounding country, giving long descriptions of the people and places he saw there. He made the acquaintance of the American consul at Batavia, and remarks on the Dutch presence in the colony: "Batavia is a regular Dutch place & the natives have adopted the Dutch costume. Many of the houses look like those old buildings you see in New York & Albany. Canals running in every direction about the town. Some of the country houses are very pretty & shaded with green trees & gravel walks & are very neat & cool. The grand square & the palace for the Governor or Resident is a very large stone building facing on the square in the centre of which is a monument with a lion & his foot resting on a ball. What the monument meant to represent I could not find out...We saw a detachment of a Dutch convict Regiment, they were dressed in a green frock coat with yellow worsted belts and a heavy black cap with a large black feather...The uniform was very warm looking & not at all suited to a climate like this. The men were all transported from their own country on account of some rascalities committed there and sentenced to serve so many years in this Regiment, some for life." The Peacock departed Batavia and sailed north for the China Sea, arriving in the Gulf of Siam in late March. On April 6, Cadwalader boarded a junk for the passage up the river to Bangkok. The journal concludes on April 7, 1836 with Cadwalader having arrived in Bangkok. An absolutely outstanding American naval journal kept by a young midshipman, with fine details of life aboard ship and giving excellent observations of several ports in the Indian Ocean and the East Indies.

      [Bookseller: William Reese Company - Americana]
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        Carte Hydrographique des Parties connues de la Terre Dressee sur le Projection de Mercator

      1835. Engraving; approx. paper size: 24" x 35 1/4" Annotated throughout in pencil, black and red ink by Louis-Claude de Saulces de Freycinet (1779-1842) Manuscript key at lower left and manuscript explanation at upper right, dated 1840 Provenance: Louis-Claude de Saulces de Freycinet and by descent to his great-great-grand nephew, Claude, Baron de Saulces de Freycinet. . Book.

      [Bookseller: Arader Galleries]
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        Abbildungen aus der Naturgeschichte

      Friedrich Schulthess, c. Zurich, 1835. Tall folio. 41.6 x 21.5 cm. 112 pages (with a pagination skip, correct as such). Lithographed title and 41 engraved plates (all but 2 coloured by hand). Original cloth with gilt lettering to upper board.

      [Bookseller: Daniel Good Rare Books]
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        Historisch-Genealogisch-Geographisch-Statistischer Atlas. Übersetzt, verbessert, zum Teil umgearbeitet und vermehrt von Alexander von Dusch, Joseph Eiselein und Carl Schmidt. 4. Ausgabe. Nebentitel: Historisch-geographisch-genealogischer Atlas von Le Sage. 4. Ausgabe in 42 Tabellen

      Karlsruhe, Velten 1835. 55 x 38 cm. (2) Blatt (Titel, Vorrede, Kartenverzeichnis), 43 Tabellen (davon 42 doppelblattgroß; darin enthalten 28 kolorierte lithographierte Karten), (2) Blatt (Inhaltsverzeichnis). Festeinband, Halbleineneinband der Zeit, Original-Umschlagtitel auf Deckel montiert - Engelmann, Geogr. 76 (vgl.) - Phillips, Atlases 3550 - Heydenreich, Handb. 24 Anmerkung 5 - Deutsche Ausgabe von "Atlas historique, généalogique, chronologique et géographique". Mit Vorrede der neuen Ausgabe der deutschen Bearbeitung von 1829. Synoptisches Geschichtswerk mit historischen, geographischen, genealogischen und statistischen Tabellen mit insgesamt 28 Beikarten. Die einzelnen Blätter erschienen zwischen 1825 und 1831 und sind von 1 - 42 römisch numeriert; Blatt 13 mit 1 Blatt Anhang. Mit Karten europäischer Staaten, Weltkarte in 2 Hemisphären, Asien, Afrika, Amerika, USA, Mexiko, Südamerika usw. Beide Deckel innen mit dem Verlagskatalog (2 S.) Einband angestoßen und fleckig, innen leicht stockfleckig und wasserrandig, genealogische Tabelle 25 im Falz Fehlstelle ca. 1 x 3 cm (Haus Mecklenburg) -

      [Bookseller: Wenner Antiquariat]
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        Traité sur les phrénopathies ou doctrine nouvelle des maladies mentales basés sur des observations pratiques et statistiques, et l&#39;étude des causes, de la nature, des symptômes, du prono

      Bruxelles: Etablissement encyclographique, 1835. Broché. 14,5x23,5cm. Seconde édition. Dos fendu, petits manques sur le deuxième plat, rousseurs, quelques feuillets débrochés. Très rare. - Etablissement encyclographique, Bruxelles _1835, 14,5x23,5cm, broché. - broché

      [Bookseller: Librairie Le Feu Follet]
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        Improvisatoren. Original Roman i to Dele.

      Orig. udgave. Kbhvn. 1835. (6) + 228 + 266 + (1) s. Svagt plettet eksemplar indbundet i ét nyere privat halvlæderbind.. BFN 264. "På baggrund af en række glimrende Italienbilleder, det første vidnesbyrd om hans (Andersens) mesterskab i pittoresk deskription, har digteren i hovedpersonen Antonio givet en let maskeret selvskildring der former sig som et opgør og et selvforsvar af betydelig virkning." (H. Topsøe-Jensen i DBL(3),1,173)

      [Bookseller: Peter Grosell's Antikvariat]
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        Vue de Cedarhall dans l'Isle d' Antigoa

      Basle, 1835. Early coloured aquatint in very good condition. 27.5 x 18.5 cms. One of a set of 4 acquatints of Antigua. The set was published in both colour and black and white. An early example of colour printing.

      [Bookseller: Pennymead Books]
 47.   Check availability:     UKBookworld     Link/Print  

        Yarrow Revisited, and Other Poems

      London: Longman ReesOrme Brown Green and Longman and Edward Moxon 1835 London: Longman, Rees , Orme, Brown, Green and Longman and Edward Moxon, 1835. First edition. 12mo. [xvi], 349, [1, blank], [4, ads] pp. Half-title. Presentation binding of red morocco gilt, edges gilt (rubbed at extremities). Provenance: William Lowther (1787-1872), second Earl of Lonsdale (bookplate); William W. Gay (bookplate, note laid-in). Healey 86; Sterling 1028; Tinker 2350; Wise 23 . PRESENTATION COPY, inscribed by the publishers "From the Author" on the half-title and in a presentation binding. A fine provenance: sonnets XLII and XLIII (pp.228-9) are addressed to the book's recipient: "Lowther! in thy majestic pile are seen Cathedral pomp and grace..." "Wordsworth dedicated his 'Excursion' to the second earl in 1814, subsequently inscribed to him a sonnet upon the Lowther motto 'magistratus indicat virum' and constantly wrote of him to Samuel Rogers and other friends in terms of the highest regard" (DNB)

      [Bookseller: James Cummins Bookseller ]
 48.   Check availability:     ABAA     Link/Print  


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