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Displayed below are some selected recent viaLibri matches for books published in 1849

        Hochgebirgslandschaft mit Straßentunnel und rastender Mutter mit Kind im Vordergrund links.

      . Bleistift, auf bräunlichem Velin; mit Bleistift verso bezeichnet "Doll". 20,8:16,5 cm. Im Bildfeld rechts oben und unten leicht stockfleckig. Möglicherweise ist dieser Landschaftsausschnitt bei einem Aufenthalt am Brenner entstanden.. Doll wurde als Architekturmaler und Lithograph bekannt. Schon als Schüler zeigte er ein ausgeprägtes Zeichentalent. Zunächst Jura an der Münchner Universität studierend, widmete er sich ab 1849 ganz der Malerei. Drei Jahre später wurde er Mitglied des Münchner Kunstvereins, der schon früh seine Arbeiten ausstellte. Doll, dessen Werke von H. Bürkel (1802-1869), A. Stademann (1824-1895) und M. Neher (1798-1876) beeinflusst sind, malte zunächst vorwiegend Veduten und Aquarelle mit "Alt-Münchner Stadtmotiven", die sich bald großer Beliebtheit erfreuen sollten. Auf Reisen durch Bayern und die Schweiz schuf er zahlreiche Aquarelle, Zeichnungen und Lithografien mit Dorfansichten und Landschaftsdarstellungen an, wobei sein bevorzugtes Motiv das historische Architekturbild war, das er meist in einer lyrisch, oft winterlich-nächtlichen Stimmung zeigt; auch die Darstellung der unterschiedlichen Jahreszeiten spielte eine Rolle. Motive mit historischen Bauwerken fertigte er auch vom Inntal, vom Brenner und Bodensee, in Augsburg, Nördlingen und Dingolfing an.

      [Bookseller: Galerie Joseph Fach GmbH]
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        The Maori Messenger. Te Karere Maori. [5 issues.]

      Auckland: Printed and Published By Williamson and Wilson. Very Good with no dust jacket. 1849. First Edition. Softcover. Small chips with paper repairs by professional conservator to inner margins of first two issues, affecting printed area slightly. Small tears and chips to blank upper margins of Number Two issue. ; Fortnightly bilingual newspaper in Te Reo Maori and English. 5 issues, all from 1849, the first year of publication of this title. Volume One, Numbers 1, 2, 11, 20 & 22. Each issue is 4 pages long. Page dimensions: variable with each issue, approximately 460 x 310mm. Housed in a custom black cloth clamshell box. Box titled "Maori Messenger". The second Maori newspaper issued by the government in New Zealand. 250 copies of each issue were produced. It is now rare, with no single institution holding a complete run of the 140 issues that were produced between 4 January 1849 and 4 May 1854. The newspaper is bi-lingual in Maori and English. The complete text of the Maori newspapers is now available on the internet in the Niupepa database. The first issue declared the contents to be "the best calculated to elevate and enlighten the native understanding, and to render the Maori a fit and civilised associate of his English fellow subject". Also containing interesting contemporary advertisements, e.g. J. S. Polack's "Wanted" advertisement for Kauri Gum, and "Flax Wanted" advertisements. Issue No. 1 contains a feature article on the "Civilization of the Sandwich Islanders / Karenge Haeretanga o Hawaii". [References: Parkinson & Griffith, "Books in Maori" (2004) S3; see also the article "David Burn and 'The Maori Messenger'" by Ross Harvey, in "Script & Print: Bulletin of the Bibliographical Society of Australia & New Zealand". Vol. 37, No. 2. (2013) - "Governor Grey established the Maori-English newspaper 'The Maori Messenger - Te Karere Maori' in 1849 as a means of communication between the colonists in New Zealand and the Maori population, and as a tool in the religious and cultural indoctrination of the colonised population [. . .]".]; Folio .

      [Bookseller: Renaissance Books]
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        Comprehensive collection of letters to photographer Charles D. Fredricks who photographed South America in the 1840s and introduced cartes-de-visite to the United States in 1859 ? he had studios in New York, Paris, and Havana

      Various, 1849-1882 An exceptional unique collection, well over 100 letters with over 250 pages, the papers of photographer Charles D. Fredricks, proprietor of Fredricks Photographic Temple of Art, the largest and most stylish photographic gallery in New York City. From 1844-1853, Fredricks had travelled throughout South America taking photographs. The CollectionAugust Claussen. In 1851, Charles D. Fredricks began thinking of opening a studio in Havana, Cuba, and wrote to August Claussen in Havana. On April 7, 1851, Claussen replied to Fredricks, in care of Wall Street bankers Cammann & Whitehouse who would know where to forward his letter. Claussen?s letter concerns the possibility of Fredricks opening a ?Daguerreotype establishment? in Havana. In part, ?You wish to have my opinion in regard to the prospects this place holds out to be a ?tip top? Daguerreotype establishment ?" conduced by able hands ?" than those that are now here. As far as I can learn one or two of these

      [Bookseller: University Archives]
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        Catalogue Des Objets D'Art Qui Composent La Collection Debruge-Duménil dont la Vente Aux Enchères Publiques aura Lieu a Paris... Les 23 - (31) Janvier, 1 - ((9) Fevrier, 4 - (12) Mars 1850... Par Le Ministre M. Bonnefons De Lavialle, Commisaire-Priseur à Paris, Assisté de M. Roussel, Expert

      1849. Paris, 1849. xxvi, 221pp + 1 lithographed page and 4 engraved plates. 2061 items described. Hcalf. Marbled boards. A very nice copy with prices for all items and buyer's names for most items. * Auction catalogue of the art collection of Debruge-Duménil who collected all kinds of art. The preface tells us that its is one of the finest and most complete collections of art at the time. Included are sculptures, paintings, engravings, calligraphy, jewelry, ceremic arts, Glasswork, armes, clocks, furniture etc.

      [Bookseller: Knuf Rare Books]
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        Ruine einer an einem See gelegenen gotischen Kirche, auf einem Felsen rechts im Vordergrund ein Fischer.

      . Bleistift, etwas rote Kreide, reich mit Deckweiß gehöht, auf Kreidegrundpapier, mit mehreren Linien umrandet, rechts unten signiert und datiert "C.T. Gregorovius 1849", mittig unter der Darstellung betitelt "Französisches Motiv.". 22,6:30,4 cm. Mit leichten Beschädigungen an den rechten Ecken, verso an den Ecken Reste alter Verklebung.. Ãœber Leben und Wirken des Künstlers konnte nichts ermittelt werden. Wahrscheinlich handelt es sich um ein Mitglied der aus Danzig stammenden Künstlerfamilie Gregorovius.

      [Bookseller: Galerie Joseph Fach GmbH]
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      London: Richard Bentley, 1849. - Three volumes. Octavo. Turn of the century three-quarter olive calf and marbled boards, spines gilt extra, gilt labels, by Larkins. Extremities a bit rubbed, but a handsome, very good set, with the half-titles in the 2nd and 3rd volumes (none called for in the first). First edition, preceding the U.S. edition. One of one thousand sets printed. Apart from THE WHALE, Melville's only other three volume novel, and while a difficult set indeed in original cloth, even sets in bindings such as that in hand are uncommon. SADLEIR (EXCURSIONS), p.225. BAL 13657.

      [Bookseller: William Reese Company - Literature, ABAA]
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        British ROYAL LETTERS PATENT issued for 'Improved Machinery for Blooming Iron' to John F. Winslow, an American Iron Manufacturer Who Helped Build the USS Monitor during the Civil War

      1849. First Edition. Various. Very Good. First Edition. ROYAL LETTERS PATENT for "Improved Machinery for Blooming Iron" issued to Alfred V. Newton on behalf of John F. Winslow and associated documents, various dates 1847-1849. 3 documents on vellum, all related to the application for and granting of a patent in Great Britain for improvements in the machinery used to manufacture iron. The third document references drawings for the patent, which are not present. The documents are in very good condition, with the usual folds and mild soiling. The documents include the Royal Letters Patent (with large wax seal in original tin container), an indenture indicating that Alfred V. Newton of the British patent office was acting on behalf of John F. Winslow, and a third document detailing the invention. The 3 are housed in an early mahagony box (lacking one rail). Various. Previous to the development of the iron clads, ships were made almost entirely of wood. The work done by Winslow and others after this period was an important precursor to the development of the modern navy. John F. Winslow (1810-1892) was an iron manufacturer in New Jersey before becoming a partner at Corning, Winslow, & Co (better known as the Albany Iron Works). Winslow, working with Rensselaer Iron Works, became the prime contractors for the iron plates used in the manufacture of the iron clad civil war ship the USS Monitor. Corning, Winslow and Co built the deck plates, the hull skirt, and the angle iron for the frame. In September 1861, Winslow and Griswold (head of Rensselaer Iron Works) convinced Abraham Lincoln of potential of the monitor, which was built and launched from Brooklyn in January 1862. (-Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute Archives) The patent protected John F. Winslow for 14 years during which time others could not use these innovations without permission.

      [Bookseller: Kuenzig Books, ABAA/ILAB]
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        Mensaje del Presidente de la República al Congreso de 1849.

      Bogota: Ancizar i Pardo, [1849]. - 4to., (12 x 8 ½ inches). Half title (slight offsetting, very occasional spotting). Engraved frontispiece on pâpier de chine (light offsetting to title page). Original publisher's full purple roan elaborately decorated in gilt, each cover with a broad border of gilt fillets and foliate roll tool, with blind tooling at each inner corner, the title stamped in gilt on the front cover surrounded by an inner border of elaborate flower tools repeated on the back cover, the smooth spine elaborately decorated with fine gilt flower tools, with the publisher's ticket on the inside front cover (head and foot of the spine chipped with loss, other extremities a bit worn). Provenance: Contemporary manuscript corrections to the text, ?publisher. First edition. Scarce. Includes a brief biography of President Tomás Cipriano de Mosquera (1798-1878) of the Republic of New Granada, from his enlistment in the Popayán (Colombia) army at age 15, to his involvement in the founding of La República Nueva Granada (which consisted of present-day Colombia and Panama, and parts of modern Ecuador and Venezuela) in 1830, to his rise to the Presidency of the Republic in 1845. Dated March 1, 1849, this "Mensaje" appears to be Mosquera's farewell address to his Cabinet as he left office that year, which he calls the "40 de la Independencia." This is likely a reference to the Luz de América, which, in 1809, was the first call for independence from Spain in the region. In this address, Mosquera looks back on his presidency and touts his many political achievements. Mosquera's presidency of the Republic of New Granada was only the beginning of his political career, however. After he left office, he moved to New York City to devote himself to his family business. While there, he was a member of several scientific societies, and wrote "Memoria sobre la geografía, física y política de Nueva Granada." In 1854, he returned to his homeland to fight in the "artisans' revolution" to overthrow the dictator José María Melo. "By the end of the 1850s, Colombia was torn by civil war as the Liberals and Conservatives fought for control. Mosquera took the side of the Liberals. With the army under his command, he took Bogotá (July 1861) and declared himself president. He ruled as a dictator until a new Liberal constitution was adopted (1863), which provided for a two-year presidential term and changed the name of the country to the United States of Colombia" (Encyclopedia Britannica). During this time, Mosquera enacted several measures aimed at curbing the power of the Catholic Church, and in particular the Jesuits, who still showed strong support for the Conservative factions. He compelled the sale of Church lands which were then redistributed, and Jesuits were banned from the country. In 1863 Colombia went to war with Ecuador, whose Conservative president, Gabriel Garcia Moreno, had attempted to unify the fractious Ecuador by handing power over to the Catholic Church. Mosquera provided aid to the Ecuadorian liberals in order to overthrow Moreno, seeing the opportunity to recreate Greater Colombia by redrawing borders. After Mosquera managed to invade Ecuador and decimate Moreno's troops, the two sides agreed to an armistice, ultimately signing the Treaty of Pinsaqui on December 30, 1863, in which both sides agreed to retain the pre-war borders. After the new constitution was adopted, Mosquera ran for President and was elected. "Not fully trusting Mosquera, the Liberals limited his first term to one year (1864-65). He was reelected in 1865, however, and soon imposed a dictatorship. His rule was overthrown in 1867, and he was exiled for two years. He returned to Colombia to serve as president of the state of Cauca and as senator, retiring from public life in 1876" (Encyclopedia Britannica). There appear to be only six copies in libraries worldwide, so this "Message from the President of the Republic" is quite rare. For more information about this book, or a warm welcome to see it [Attributes: First Edition; Hard Cover]

      [Bookseller: Arader Galleries]
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        Narrative of an Expedition into Central Australia

      London: T. and W. Boone, 1849. Two volumes, octavo, with folding map and fifteen plates including six chromolithographs (some after S.T. Gill and John Gould); manuscript presentation dated 1874; occasional slight foxing but a very handsome set in contemporary plum calf by Ramage, bookplates of Harold L. Sheard, bound without advertisements. Bound to match, with an inscription from Lady Sturt. The famous original account of Sturt's last expedition, to Coopers Creek and the Simpson Desert: a presentation copy from Sturt's widow to one of the explorer's close friends. A manuscript inscription in both volumes reads: 'Frederick Peake In remembrance of the Author From C.C. Sturt 1874'. Sturt married Charlotte Christiana Greene on 20 September 1834, and she lived until 1887, almost twenty years after Sturt's death. After his death Charlotte was granted a civil list pension of £80 a year, and the queen granted her the title of Lady Sturt. Frederick Peake was a close friend of Charles Sturt, as is evidenced by the correspondence between them printed in the Life of Charles Sturt (1899). Sturt's journey into the harsh interior of the continent was one for which he had petitioned over many years. One of its most important results was the final, reluctant abandonment of the old hopes for the discovery of an inland sea. Sturt and his party of fifteen suffered dreadfully. They were trapped at Preservation Creek in the Grey Range for nearly six oppressive months after summer heat dried up all water in the surrounding country. The party suffered greatly from scurvy, losing its second-in-command; Sturt himself survived on the return journey by using Aboriginal food sources. He received the rarely awarded gold medal of the Royal Geographical Society. The four fine chromolithographic plates are after natural history studies by John Gould and Henry Constantine Richter.

      [Bookseller: Hordern House Rare Books]
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      . Zustand: Excelente Einband: Encuadernacion de tapa dura. Madrid. Imprenta D. M. Rivadeneyra. 1849. 25X17. 2 Vol: 1vol, XCVI+600Pag+1h. 2vol, XII+736Pag+1h. 2 edicion. Romances castellanos anteriores al siglo XVIII, recogidos, ordenados, clasificados y anotados por Sr. Duran. Magnifica Obra. Ref 5.6 Biblioteca AD.

      [Bookseller: Libreria Anticuaria Marc & Antiques]
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        Further Correspondence on the Subject of Convict Discipline and Transportation?

      William Clowes and Sons for HMSO, February, London 1849 - Tall quarto, with a large folding plate; some gatherings browned, some leaves thumbed and a few chipped at the fore-edge; overall a good copy in understated modern polished half calf, front wrapper bound in at rear. The continuation of the previous report: this Parliamentary report on the state of convict management was printed shortly before the demise of transportation to New South Wales (1850) and Van Diemen's Land (1852). The report includes a remarkable large folding hand-coloured plate detailing a portable shelter for 'detached working parties' in Van Diemen's Land. This structure of wooden slats and canvas sheeting could be folded down and loaded to a horse-drawn cart, that is depicted. The report primarily consists of correspondence between the Governor's of the Australian Colonies and Earl Grey, the British Secretary of State. Given the relatively large number of convicts transported to Van Diemen's Land in the 1840s a good portion of the material comprises despatches from Lieutenant-Governor Sir William Denison. By the time of the publication of this report in 1849, transportation to Western Australia remained the only viable long-term option. Importantly, the proposal was welcomed by the business community, landowners and other agricultural interests who urgently required convict labour to alleviate poor economic conditions. Under the title 'Formation of a Penal Establishment' the report contains resolutions of a public meeting of about 200 persons 'who are all strong advocates, under existing circumstances, for making this a penal settlement.' The mood in the eastern states was markedly different. New South Wales was on the verge of abolition and public sentiment was strongly expressed. Although the despatches from Tasmania reflect the system in demise, the large number of remaining convicts ensured a continuation of institutions such as the Port Arthur penitentiary and existing practices such as the government road gangs. Although the vast majority of the report is devoted to the Australian colonies, despatches from New Zealand, Gibraltar and Bermuda are of incidental interest. [Attributes: Hard Cover]

      [Bookseller: Hordern House Rare Books]
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        View of the Nile Looking Towards the Pyramids of Dashour and Saccara

      Day & Son, [London 1849 - A fine example from the deluxe issue of David Roberts' monumental works on the Middle East: 'The Holy Land' and 'Egypt & Nubia', considered the greatest lithographically illustrated works issued in the 19th century. Roberts' masterpiece was issued in 41 parts over seven years in three states; tinted, tinted proof and in its finest form (as with the present image), coloured and mounted on card. It is beautifully lithographed by Louis Haghe, to whom Roberts paid tribute in glowing terms, `Haghe has not only surpassed himself, but all that has hitherto been done of a similar nature. He has rendered the views in a style clear, simple and unlaboured, with a masterly vigour and boldness which none but a painter like him could have transferred to stone'. Abbey regarded the work as `one of the most important and elaborate ventures of nineteenth-century publishing, and.the apotheosis of the tinted lithograph'. David Roberts was born at Stockbridge near Edinburgh, and at the early age of 10 apprenticed to Gavin Buego, a house painter. He continued to work for Buego after his apprenticeship had been completed, carrying out work on imitation stone-work and paneling at Scone Palace and Abercairney Abbey. By 1818 Roberts had become assistant scene painter at the Pantheon theatre in Edinburgh, moving on to work in theatres in Glasgow and finally in late 1821 to Drury Lane theatre in London, where he worked with Clarkson Stanfield. Both artists exhibited at the Society of British Artists, Royal Academy and British Institution, and by 1830 Roberts was firmly established as a topographical artist and was able to give up his theatre work. In these early years he toured the continent and Scotland, and in 1832-33 visited Spain. In 1838 he made plans for his journey to the Near East, inspired by a love of artistic adventure; departing in August 1839 for Alexandria, he spent the remaining part of the year in Cairo, visiting the numerous tombs and sites. In February of the following year he set out to cross the desert for the Holy Land by way of Suez, Mount Sinai and Petra arriving in Gaza, and then on to Jerusalem, concluding his tour spending several months visiting the biblical sites of the Holy Land, and finally returning to England at the end of 1839. The drawings of his tour were submitted to F.G. Moon in 1840 who arranged to bring out a work illustrative of Scripture History, paying Roberts £ 3,000. for the copyright of the sketches, and for his labour in supervising Louis Haghe's lithography. Both the exhibition of his original watercolours and the subsequent published work were an immediate success and confirmed his reputation as an architectural and landscape artist of the highest order. Cf. Abbey Travel I, 272 & II, 385; cf. Blackmer 1432; cf. Gay 2216; cf. Ibrahim-Hilmy II,p.176; cf. Lipperheide Ma 27; cf. Röhrict 1984; cf. Tobler p. 229; cf. Tooley 402. Tinted lithograph by Louis Haghe, coloured by hand, mounted on card in imitation of a watercolour (as issued). Very good condition apart from several small black spots in the image and some light soiling in the margins and the image. [Attributes: Soft Cover]

      [Bookseller: Donald A. Heald Rare Books (ABAA)]
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      New York: G.P. Putnam, 1849.. xvii,[1],119pp. with frontis and tinted wood- engraved title page. 7 full- page wood engraved plates and 6 tinted lithographed plates. Quarto. Original olive green cloth, stamped in gilt and blind. 99 wood engraved text illustrations. Shadow of offset from tinted title to printed title, a few stray marks to cloth, fore-tips a bit frayed, small nick to one joint, otherwise a very good, bright copy. First edition. An important American architecture book, which grew out of the controversies facing the Building Committee of the Smithsonian Institution, of which the polymathic Owen served as Chairman. It has for its special object "to enlighten the judgment and form the taste of those who are appointed to sit in judgment of the result of the architect's labors." In his general creative vision Owen reflects the influence of Pugin and Ruskin. The designs, shown in both highly finished wood-engravings and in elegant tinted lithography, show the building as a virtually complete entity. The three lithographic views of the Smithsonian were lithographed by Sarony & Major after Renwick. The other three lithographs were drawn by Renwick and printed by James Ackerman, and two of them, both of Grace Church, are singled out by Peters as important examples of his work. HITCHCOCK 885. PETERS, AMERICA ON STONE, p.72.

      [Bookseller: William Reese Company - Literature ABAA-]
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        Ruine einer an einem See gelegenen gotischen Kirche, auf einem Felsen rechts im Vordergrund ein Fischer.

      . Bleistift, etwas rote Kreide, reich mit Deckweiß gehöht, auf Kreidegrundpapier, mit mehreren Linien umrandet, rechts unten signiert und datiert "C.T. Gregorovius 1849", mittig unter der Darstellung betitelt "Französisches Motiv.". 22,6:30,4 cm. Mit leichten Beschädigungen an den rechten Ecken, verso an den Ecken Reste alter Verklebung.. Über Leben und Wirken des Künstlers konnte nichts ermittelt werden. Wahrscheinlich handelt es sich um ein Mitglied der aus Danzig stammenden Künstlerfamilie Gregorovius.

      [Bookseller: Galerie Joseph Fach GmbH]
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        Ausgewählte Werke. 5 Bände

      - Lorck, Lpz., 1849, zus. ca. 2000 S., original dunkelgrüne in Gold geprägtem Rückentitel sowie je 4 Schmuckbünden. (etwas stockfl./alter Besitzername auf Vorsatz.) - Hans Christian Andersen (1805-1875) - [Attributes: Hard Cover]

      [Bookseller: Celler Versandantiquariat]
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      London, from the Philosphical Transactions, printed by Richard Taylor, 1849.Offprint from the Philosophical Transactions - Part 1, number 22 for 1849, Twenty - second Series. PRESENTATION TO TOP OF TITLE PAGE "REV. DR. ROBINSON, (IRISH ASTRONOMER?), FROM THE AUTHOR". 4to, approximately 300 x 230 mm, 11¾ x 9 inches, a few small text illustrations, pages: title page, 1 - 41, [1 - blank], bound in pale brown wrappers. Wrappers dusty, spine worn with slight loss of paper, pencil and old ink notes to top cover, faint vertical crease to covers and text, edges of covers showing slight wear and handling, otherwise a very good copy with unopened pages as issued, (never read). Rev. Dr. Thomas Romney Robinson (23 April 1792 - 28 February 1882) was an astronomer and physicist. He was the longtime director of the Armagh Astronomical Observatory, one of the chief astronomical observatories in the U.K. during the 19th century. (Wikipedia). See: Faraday's Correspondence letter 2289; The Haskell F. Norman Library of Science and Medicine Part 3, page 139. MORE IMAGES ATTACHED TO THIS LISTING, ALL ZOOMABLE. FURTHER IMAGES ON REQUEST. POSTAGE AT COST.

      [Bookseller: Roger Middleton P.B.F.A.]
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        Operationen und Gefechts-Berichte aus dem Feldzuge in der Rhein-Pfalz und im Grossherzogthum Baden im Jahre 1849. Beihefte zum Militair-Wochenblatt vom Oktober 1849 bis Juni 1851.

      Berlin, Mittler, 1849-1851.. Titel, 270 Seiten, 30 Blatt, 9 mehrfach gefaltete lithographische Karten und 3 gefaltete Tabellen. 22 x19 cm, Halbleder der Zeit mit goldgeprägtem Rückentitel.. Einbandkanten beschabt. Sauberes, gut erhaltenes Exemplar.

      [Bookseller: Antiquariat Mertens & Pomplun GbR (Versa]
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        Bologna - Bologna 8 maggio 1849

      fine '800, Bologna - Raffigurazione del tragico tentativo da parte dei Carabinieri guidati dal Colonnello Boldrini, di impadronirsi di un pezzo di artiglieria apparentemente abbandonato dagli Austriaci, che invece li attendevano al varco. In calce sette righe di descrizione dell'evento mm 345x490

      [Bookseller: Sergio Trippini]
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        Four Years in the Pacific in Her Majesty's Ship "Collingwood." From 1844 to 1848?

      Richard Bentley, London 1849 - Two volumes, each with frontispiece and half-title, 24 textual illustrations; a handsome set in half blue morocco by Sangorski & Sutcliffe, spines banded and gilt. An attractive set of the first edition of this lively account of the Pacific at mid-century. Walpole served on HMS Collingwood, the flagship of Rear Admiral Sir George Seymour and the first British ship-of-the-line to enter the Pacific Ocean via Cape Horn since the voyage of Lord Anson in 1741. 'Rio de Janeiro, Santiago, Juan Fernández, Tahiti and the Society Islands, Mexico, California, the Hawaiian Islands, and Samoa were visited. The Collingwood arrived at Monterey a few days after the American flag had been raised there by John Drake Stoat' (Hill). A lengthy note in Forbes testifies to the book's importance to Hawaii. The Collingwood anchored at Byron Bay, Hilo in August 1846. There is a good description of Hilo and the vicinity, and a particularly fine description of the author's trek to see the volcano of Kilauea. Otherwise, there is an account of an official audience at the palace and the king's visit to the Collingwood in Honolulu. Many of his observations on native life and mores was based on the opportunity for first hand description, the result of a fall which led to him convalescing in a place with a view of the Valley of Nuuanu. A second edition was published in 1850, and an English-language reprint in Paris the same year. [Attributes: Hard Cover]

      [Bookseller: Hordern House Rare Books]
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        Four Years in the Pacific in Her Majesty's Ship "Collingwood" from 1844 to 1848

      Richard Bentley, London 1849 - 2 volumes, octavo, with frontispieces, many in-text engravings; in original blue cloth, with blindstamped border decoration on front board. Very scarce, first edition: the Ingleton copy. Walpole served on the "?first British ship-of-the-line to enter the Pacific Ocean via Cape Horn since Lord Anson in 1741. The book relates to Rio de Janeiro, Santiago, Juan Fernandez Island, Tahiti and the Society Islands, Mexico, California, the Hawaiian Islands, and the Samoa Islands. The Collingwood arrived at Monterey a few days after the American flag was raised?" - Hill. [Attributes: First Edition; Hard Cover]

      [Bookseller: Hordern House Rare Books]
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      . Zustand: Como Nuevo Einband: Encuadernacion de tapa dura 1 Edicion. Barcelona. 1849. 1h+93Pag+1Mapa. Magnifica Historia de Andorra con un desplegable del Pais. Obra extremadamente dificil en comercio. Ref 9.5 Biblioteca A

      [Bookseller: Libreria Anticuaria Marc & Antiques]
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        China and the Chinese: their religion, character, customs, and manufactures: the evils arising from the Opium Trade: with a glance at our religious, moral, political, and commercial intercourse with the country.

      London Wm. S. Orr & Co 1849 - First edition. 2 volumes, 8vo., xvi, 447; viii, 443pp., 2 coloured lithographed frontispieces, modern tan half morocco gilt, an excellent copy. Volume 1 has a good deal of observation, mainly on south-east China and Shanghai, volume 2 contains encyclopaedic studies. The author, a barrister, was a British vice-consul in Hong-Kong in 1843 and campaigned aggressively against the "nefarious traffic" in opium, He also describes "Chu-san" as "the Great Britain of China", "productive and salubrious" whereas Hong Kong is "an unhealthy, pestilential, and unprofitable barren rock". Cordier Sinica 86; Lust, 76; Morrison, I, 679; Taylor 171. [Attributes: First Edition; Hard Cover]

      [Bookseller: Shapero Rare Books]
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        Orations, Lectures, and Addresses

      London - George Slater, 1849. London - George Slater, 1849 Book. Very Good. Hardcover. A bright edition of Orations by Ralph Waldo Emerson. Bound in cloth with gilt lettering and decoration. This work includes Man Thinking, The Method of Nature, and Literary Ethics. Ralph Waldo Emerson, 1803 1882, was an American essayist, philosopher and poet, best remembered for leading the Transcendentalist movement of the early 19th century. His teachings directly influenced the growing New Thought movement of the mid 1800s, while he was seen as a champion of individualism and prescient critic of the countervailing pressures of society. Emerson gradually moved away from the religious and social beliefs of his contemporaries, formulating and expressing the philosophy of Transcendentalism in his 1836 essay, Nature. Considered one of the great orators of the time, Emerson's enthusiasm and respect for his audience enraptured crowds. His support for abolitionism late in life created controversy, and at times he was subject to abuse from crowds while speaking on the topic, however this was not always the case. When asked to sum up his work, he said his central doctrine was the infinitude of the private man. Condition: The binding is generallytight and firm. There is very mild wear to the extremities, including very mild bumping and discolouration. Internally the pages are generally bright with the occasional spot. There is a coloured pencil marginal annotation on pages 186-187. Overall the condition is very good..

      [Bookseller: Rooke Books]
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      New York: Harper & Brothers, 1849. New York: Harper & Brothers, 1849. First Edition. Original cloth. Erased signature on the front endpaper. Chipping of spine to text block and heavy spotting of cloth. Marginal old dampstaining throughout. A Good or better copy of one of Melville's less common titles. Original brown cloth, 390 pages. BAL 13660. Second state with extended ads, although Schwartz claims the configuration of ads here indicates the first issue. In all only about 4500 copies were printed with about 300 of those destroyed in the 1853 Harper's warehouse fire.

      [Bookseller: Charles Agvent]
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        Southey's Common-place Book, Series One - Four

      51 - London - Longman, Brown, Green, and Longmans, 1849. 51 - London - Longman, Brown, Green, and Longmans, 1849 Book. Very Good. Hardcover. First edition. The complete Common-place Book series of literary and theological extracts, in need of some care and attention to the binding. Bound in green cloth with gilt lettering. Bound by Remnant and Edmond, with their bookbinder's label to the rear pastedowns. The first editions of Series One to Four of the Common-place Book. Complete in Four Volumes. Condition: The text bindings are generally tight and firm, although becoming loose in places, with some pages partially detached. The inner hinges are strained and the cloth to the outer hinges are starting to split. The inner hinges are volume one and two are near failed. There is wear to the extremities, including bumping and sunning, with splits to the spine cloth. The spine of volume one is detached but present. Internally the pages have only slight browning and the occasional spot. With a Mansfield Town Hall bookplate to the front pastedown of each volume. Overall the condition is good only. A great candidate for re-binding, with internally quiteclean and bright pages. In need of a good hometo give this collection the status it deserves..

      [Bookseller: Rooke Books]
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        Critical and Historical Essays,

      London - Longman, Brown and Green, Longmans and Roberts, 1849. London - Longman, Brown and Green, Longmans and Roberts, 1849 Book. Very Good. Hardcover. A set of Macaulay which includes essays on: Milton, Machiavelli, Southey's Edition of the Pilgrim's Progress, and Moore's Life of Lord Byron. In three volumes complete. Thomas Babington Macaulay was a British poet, historian and Whig politician. He wrote extensively as an essayist and reviewer, and on British history. He also held political office as Secretary at War between 1839 and 1841 and Paymaster-General between 1846 and 1848. With a dedication by the author to Francis Jefferey. Bound by Deighton and Laughton, with binder's stamp to verso of front free endpapers. With a copperplate ink inscription to front blank of first volume, dated 1851. Condition: In a full calf binding. Externally, sound but with bumping and wear to extremities. With marksand wear to boards. Jointsstarting and back strip lifting to first volume. Front hinge slightly strained to second and third volumes. Internally, firmly bound. Generally bright and clean throughout but withslight age toning and the odd spot to first and last few pages only. Overall: GOOD ONLY.

      [Bookseller: Rooke Books]
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        Forty Days in the Desert

      London - Arthur Hall and Co., 1849. London - Arthur Hall and Co., 1849 Book. Very Good. Hardcover. An account of William Henry Bartlett's journey following the Biblical footsteps of the Israelites across the desert after Moses led them out of Egypt. With numerous illustrations and twenty-seven plates by Bartlett, collated complete. Including one folding map of the route taken. Condition: In a full calf binding. Externally smart, with some rubbing to the spine and extremities. Internally, firmly bound. Some foxing to the first few pages and some marginal age-toning to the plates, with some scattered spotting throughout. Overall: VERY GOOD..

      [Bookseller: Rooke Books]
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      San Francisco. May 22, 1849.. San Francisco. May 22, 1849.. [3]pp., on a folded folio sheet. The fourth page addressed in manuscript, with a straight line San Francisco postmark, designated for the June 20 sailing date, and marked in manuscript as "Paid 40" cents. Old folds. Remnant of wax seal. San Francisco postmark unevenly inked, with a few letters darkly printed and the "c" not visible. Very good. A wonderful letter from San Francisco in 1849, from a sailor from Maine who had just arrived, was looking forward to going to the mines, and was also involved in shipping lumber to San Francisco from Oregon. The letter is written from Byron Blish (b. 1827) to his sister, Harriet (b. 1817). Natives of Maine, they were the children of Captain James Blish, a ship master, and his wife, Mary. The letter is addressed for mailing to Mr. Noah "Wood" (i.e. Woods), a lawyer in Gardiner, Maine, though it is written to Blish's sister, Harriet (addressed in the salutation as "Hatty"). Blish describes how he and other of his fellow sailors sought to leave their shipboard service for the mines, the great influx of people into San Francisco, and the skyrocketing prices for goods caused by the Gold Rush. This letter is notable for its straight line "San Francisco" postmark, which was only used during the months of June-August, 1849, after which it was replaced by circular datestamps. Letters postmarked in such a manner are known for three sailing dates, June 20, July 2, and August 1, 1849. The present letter is marked as being sent on the June 20 sailing. Ross writes, in part: "It has been a long time since we parted & I have traveled a great ways from my friends in search of riches. But I have hit it right this time. I am within one hundred miles of the gold mines that is San Francisco. We arrived here on the 11 of the March. I went on shore on the boat and heard about the mines and the wages in this port. We said nothing until the next morning when the second mate came to turn us to. He would go. Shortly the Captain Cumes[?] said he well boys what is the matter now. We want our discharge for we want to go to the mines. To make a long story short he gave three of us there [sic] discharge and others he shipped us over so as to keep us at $125 dollars a month. Yes 125 doll. a month. I have got now in my chest 300$ in gold. In this country you cannot by the least [?] short of 1 dollar. I have seen 1 bottle of Brandy sold for 20 dollars. If I should tell you the prices of things you would tell me it was a lie. "My dear sisters this is the greatest country that ever was made. There is more money knocking around here in one day than there is in Gardiner in one year. You will see men here with little bags of gold & gold dust containing 1 to 6 thousand $ dollars. The most miserable looking beings I ever saw. They have plenty of money but no place for shelter. The town is full of men from every country. You have to go armed all the time. There are about 5 thousand tents in sight from the bark....I intend going to the mines by the 20th of September for the waters are so high that it is not profitable & it is very sickly in the mines in July & August. I am going with 3 of the crew that came out from N. York with me & the second mate....I shall probably be home by July of '50 if possible....Oh! tell Mr. Prutt that lumber is selling here for $700 dollars a thousand & is in great demand. Eastern lumber would sell better than this for this is all fir. He could make well on a cargo for people cannot get shelter. Carpenters get 15$ per day & found laboring men get from 10 to 12 per day. Butter is 1.25 cts. per lb. eggs 2.50 per dos. & everything in proportion. Bord [sic] 25$ per week. Is this not a great country? I am still on board of the Cuter [sic] leaving the 24 for Oregon City up the Columbia River for lumber & passengers. I have made one trip before....Please to direct your letters in the care of C.L. Ross San Francisco Upper California." Ross, a storekeeper, was serving as temporary postmaster in San Francisco at the time. A fine, early Gold Rush letter from San Francisco, with a desirable postmark.

      [Bookseller: William Reese Company - Americana]
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        Der sanfte Blick

      . Pastell auf braunem Papier, unten mittig signiert und datiert: "C. Bönecke 1849", verso Stempel der Sammlung Arnold Blome, Bremen (Lugt Nr. 4041), 32,2 x 27,2 cm. Professionell unter säurefreiem Museumspassepartout montiert.. Ein gutbürgerlicher Herr, bekleidet mit einem schwarzen Gehrock und weißem Hemd, mit kurzem, nach vorne gekämmtem Haar, richtet seinen wachen, klaren Blick direkt auf den Betrachter. Die Intensität seines Blickes bewirkt einen faszinierenden Rollentausch - hier fühlt sich der Betrachter beobachtet, und der Dargestellte scheint dies zu genießen. Sein leichtes Lächeln unterstreicht zusätzlich diese Illusion. Es ist das Ende der Biedermeier-Zeit. Der modische "Vatermörder-Kragen" und das schwarze Tuch, das den Hals eng einschnürt, weisen noch auf die gesellschaftlichen Zwänge der Epoche hin. Aber die Körperhaltung ist ungezwungen, die Knöpfe des Gehrocks sind offen. Das Porträt soll weder gesellschaftlichen Stand noch bestimmte Lebensansichten repräsentieren. Im Mittelpunkt stehen nun der Dargestellte selbst, sein Charakter, sein Aussehen, seine Schwächen und Stärken. So kann die Zeichnung als dezenter, aber eindeutiger Vorbote der neuen Zeit in der Kunst gesehen werden - der Zeit des Realismus. Bönecke zeigt sich hier deutlich beeinflusst von der Porträtkunst des Berliner Malers Franz Krüger, dessen Art mit dem Pastell umzugehen, er übernimmt, sich dabei aber eine eigene Lebendigkeit erhält.

      [Bookseller: H. W. Fichter Kunsthandel e.K.]
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      , 1849. 1849. [a presentation from the publishe] Boston and Cambridge: James Munroe and Company [etc.], 1849. 1 page undated ad (for "will soon be published" WALDEN). Original blind-stamped dark brown cloth. First Edition, first issue -- in the "presentation binding," and in fact THIS IS A PRESENTATION COPY FROM THE PUBLISHER. This was Thoreau's first book, which consisted of 550 copies printed at his own expense. Thoreau, with his brother John, had made this trip on the Concord and Merrimack Rivers in 1839, not long after his graduation from Harvard; however, he did not write about it until his 1845-1847 stay at the cabin on Walden Pond. Actually 1000 copies were printed, but only 550 of these were initially bound up. The book did not sell well at all; after four and a half years, when only 294 copies had been sold or presented, the remaining 256 bound copies and the 450 copies still in sheets were returned by the publisher to Thoreau in October 1853. At the end of that month Thoreau noted in his journal,~I have now a library of nearly 900 volumes, over 700 of which I wrote myself. It is not well that the author should behold the fruits of his labor, my works are piled upon one side of my chamber half as high as my head...~These copies spent the next nine years in Thoreau's attic bedroom, though he gradually sold and distributed to friends some 111 of the bound ones. Finally in April 1862 Ticknor & Fields bought the remaining 145 bound copies, plus the 450 still in sheets, for 40 cents each; they issued the 450 copies in sheets with their own 1862 title page, which constitutes the second issue.~As with all copies, three lines of text were dropped from the bottom of p. 396 (Thoreau told the printer he wanted a larger gap between two paragraphs, so the printer complied by pushing the three bottom lines off the page!). The first printing alsop has errors on pages 120, 139 and 403; in this copy someone (presumably the publisher -- see below) has corrected the first two in pencil.~This copy is in what Blanck terms the "presentation binding" (binding B, no priority) -- similar to the trade binding but with extra blind-stamped decoration on the spine and covers. This copy is in very dark brown wavy-grained "A" cloth (Blanck actually cites the presentation binding only in "black A cloth" and in vertically-ribbed "brown T cloth," and Borst cites it in "light brown T cloth or AR cloth" -- so neither cites exactly this copy's binding).~This copy is in bright, near-fine condition -- the sole flaw being the almost-unavoidable minor wear at the spine ends (the publisher's imprint at the foot of the spine is only partly affected; it is so low on the spine that on many copies it is entirely worn away). The cloth is clean with sharp blind-stamping, the gilt on the spine remains bright, and the original endpapers remain intact. There is NO restoration or "improvement" or "sophistication." Some of the pages toward the rear of the book remain unopened (not a good sign for a book presented to a reviewer!). In all, we simply do not see this book turn up in any better condition. Borst A1.1.a; Blanck 20104. Housed in a slipcase with leather label.~Provenance: the front free endpaper is inscribed in ink, "Editor of the N. A. Review | from the Publishers." Founded in 1815 by Nathan Hale and others, the North American Review was the first literary magazine of the United States (it was published continuously until 1940, when its proprietor was convicted of spying for the Japanese -- but it has since been resurrected). In 1849, the editor (and proprietor) to whom this book was inscribed was Francis Bowen, the noted Boston philosopher, writer and educationalist who, between 1843 and 1854, was not only the editor of, but also the major contributor to, this periodical. (On page 273 of the July 1849 quarterly issue, this book -- this COPY -- is noted within "New Publications Received.").

      [Bookseller: Sumner & Stillman]
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        Gedenkstätte Heldenberg ('Radetzkys Ruhestätte zu Wetzdorf. Gedenkblatt der ruhmvollen k.k. östreichischen Armee in Ehrfurcht gewidmet von Lepie sc.').

      . getönte Lithographie v. Jankowsky n. Lepie, n. 1849, 39,5 x 52,5 (Bilder zum Artikel auf meiner Homepage, oder bei Anfrage - pictures on my homepage or after request). Nicht bei Nebehay-Wagner, Bibliographie Altösterreichischer Ansichtenwerke! - Zeigt die 1849 von Joseph Pargfrieder in seinem Schlosspark bei Kleinwetzdorf errichtete Gedenkstätte.

      [Bookseller: Antiquariat Norbert Haas]
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        A Chorographical Map of the Province of New York, divided into Counties, Manors, Patents and Townships.

      1849 1849 - Size: 700 x 950 mm. Framed size 870 x 1030 mm. Overall good condition. Some loss in parts due to folds, and some foxing. Framed. Lithograph. Later colour. Magnificent map of New York State, just before Independence, showing the divisions and ownership of land in detail. The map is lithographed from the copperplate original, that was engraved and published by William Faden in 1779. 'Sauthier's map of New York summarises much of the British military mapping done in the years preceding the revolution. Born in Strasbourg, Sautier was employed by Governor Tyron in 1776, and appointed surveyor for the Province of New York in 1773. After 1776 he was employed as a military surveyor. In compiling this map Sauthier drew on his detailed surveys, as well as on the surveys of Bernard Ratzer, another important surveyor and map maker in the years preceding the Revolution.' (Ref: William P. Cumming, British Maps of Colonial America, 72-75; Sellers and Van Ee, Maps and Charts of North America, 1047.) William P. Cumming, British Maps of Colonial America, 72-75; Sellers and Van Ee, Maps and Charts of North America, 1047.

      [Bookseller: Peter Harrington. ABA member]
 32.   Check availability:     AbeBooks     Link/Print  


      London, from the Philosphical Transactions, printed by Richard Taylor, 1849.. London, from the Philosphical Transactions, printed by Richard Taylor, 1849.. Offprint from the Philosophical Transactions - Part 1, number 22 for 1849, Twenty-second Series. PRESENTATION TO TOP OF TITLE PAGE "REV. DR. ROBINSON, (IRISH ASTRONOMER?), FROM THE AUTHOR". 4to, approximately 300 x 230 mm, 11¾ x 9 inches, a few small text illustrations, pages: title page, 1-41, [1 - blank], bound in pale brown wrappers. Wrappers dusty, spine worn with slight loss of paper, pencil and old ink notes to top cover, faint vertical crease to covers and text, edges of covers showing slight wear and handling, otherwise a very good copy with unopened pages as issued, (never read). Rev. Dr. Thomas Romney Robinson (23 April 1792 - 28 February 1882) was an astronomer and physicist. He was the longtime director of the Armagh Astronomical Observatory, one of the chief astronomical observatories in the U.K. during the 19th century. (Wikipedia). See: Faraday's Correspondence letter 2289; The Haskell F. Norman Library of Science and Medicine Part 3, page 139. MORE IMAGES ATTACHED TO THIS LISTING, ALL ZOOMABLE. FURTHER IMAGES ON REQUEST. POSTAGE AT COST.

      [Bookseller: Roger Middleton]
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        O Sketch of the Public Surveys in Michigan

      Surveyors General Office of Michigan, Detroit 1849 - Size : 567x580 (mm), 22.25x22.875 (Inches), Hand Colored

      [Bookseller: Alexandre Antique Prints, Maps & Books]
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        Verfassung des Deutschen Reiches. Amtliche Ausgabe

      Frankfurt, Krebs-Schmitt, 1849. 32 Seiten. Pappband der Zeit, 4°. - Slg. Friedlaender 83. - Erste amtliche Ausgabe der am 28. März 1849 von der verfassungsgebenden Nationalversammlung beschlossenen und verkündeten Reichsverfassung, die prägend für die weitere konstitutionelle und demokratische deutsche Verfassungsgeschichte war. - Die Deckblätter angestaubt und am Oberrand etwas wasserfleckig, sonst sauber.

      [Bookseller: Buch & Kunst Antiquariat Flotow GmbH]
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        De vestiging en uitbreiding der Nederlanders ter Westkust van Sumatra. Uitgegeven door P.J. Veth.

      Amsterdam, P.N. van Kampen, 1849-50.2 volumes. Half cloth, original printed wrappers mounted (binding F.B. Smits, Batavia). With 2 maps and 14 handcoloured or tinted lithographed plates by C.W. Mieling after the author. CX,240; (2),264 pp.* First edition. - Interesting account based on information and reports collected by De Stuers (1788-1861) when he was military commandant and resident of Padang between 1824 and 1829. He left the colony after a conflict with the governor-general about the expansion of authority in Sumatra. 'Veth published the book because it clarified a little-known episode in colonial history. In Veth's view, it underscored the need for the Netherlands to concern itself more actively with the administration of the Outer Islands. In an annotated introduction running to over a hundred pages Veth reviewed the history of Dutch military action on Sumatra' (Van der Velde, P.J. Veth, p. 119). The fine plates are after drawings by the author. - A fine set.Tiele 1066; Cat. NHSM I, p.512; Cat. KITLV p.18; Bastin-Brommer N 406; Landwehr, Coloured plates, 449.

      [Bookseller: Gert Jan BESTEBREURTJE]
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        Sarcastic Autographed Letter Signed

      Norfolk, 1849. Norfolk, 1849. unbound. 1 page, 10 x 8 inches, Norfolk Navy Yard, February 28, 1849. Signed "D.G. Farragut Commdr. U.S.N." to assistant surgeon Dr. Charles H. Wheelwright, who apparently had mounted a hissy-fit over the loss of a pencil and denounced the personnel at the Gosport Navy Yard as a bunch of thieves. Farragut diplomatically informs the surgeon that "...the pencil, (which caused you to denounce 'the Gosport Navy Yard people a set of Plunderers') has been found; and I strongly suspect precisely where you left it. It will be delivered to your order. The propriety of your denunciation I leave to your own conscience." Small tears at the edges of the folds; still very good condition. Union rear admiral instrumental in the taking of New Orleans and the Union control of the Mississippi. It was at Mobile Bay where he exclaimed, "Damn the torpedoes! Full speed ahead!

      [Bookseller: Argosy Book Store]
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      . Plano de Madrid. Edicion del Anno de 1849. Este plano es copia del que formaron por orden y a espensas del Eseno Ayuntamiento de esta Capital Ios Ingenieros de Caminos, Canales y Puertos D. Juan Merlo, D. Fernando Gutierrez y D. Juan de Ribera desde 1841 a 1846. Stahlstichkarte von J. Noguera in 32 Segmenten, auf Lwd. aufgezogen. Plano oficial de la Villa. Madrid 1849, 84 x 112 cm in Lwd.-Schuber d. Zt. mit Rsch. - wir garantieren für die Echtheit. Beilage zum "Atlas de Espana y sus posesiones de ultramar" des "Diccionario geografico-estadistico-historico".- Gutes Exemplar.# Large city map of 1849 in beautiful original conservation.

      [Bookseller: Kunsthandlung Johannes Müller]
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        Album der deutschen National-Versammlung. Nach Seib's Lichtbildern gezeichnet und lithographiert von H. Hasselhorst und Ph. Winterwerb. 54 getönte Porträttafeln in Lithographie und ein Grundriss der Paulskirche.

      Frankfurt, Jügel, 1849.. Format: 38 x 30 cm. Orig.-Halbleinen (Einbandberieben und fleckig).. *Seltene Sammlung von lithogr. Portraits der bedeutendsten Mitglieder der ersten deutschen Parlamentarier der Paulskirche. Tafeln papierbedingt meist stärker gebräunt. Voratz mit 2 hübschen alten Exlibris.

      [Bookseller: Antiquariat Braun]
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        Das erste deutsche Parlament. 3 Bände in 1. 2 Bl., 328 S.; 1 Bl., 317 S.; 1 Bl., 475 S. Hübscher Halblederbd um 1890 mit 2 schwarzen Rückenschildern und reicher Rückenvergoldung.

      Leipzig, Weidmann, 1849.. . Erste Ausgabe der ersten und bedeutendsten Darstellung der Frankfurter Nationalversammlung, gehört bis heute zu den wichtigsten Werken zur Geschichte von 1848. Laube war 1848 in die Nationalversammlung gewählt worden, jedoch im März des folgenden Jahres zurückgetreten. Im Parlament gehörte er als konstitutioneller Monarchist zum rechten Flügel des Zentrums, dem "Augsburger Hof". Laube zählt zu den "ersten, die während und sogleich nach der Revolution geschichtlichen Verlauf und persönliche Leistung festzulegen versuchten" (Valentin). Aus eigener Anschauung wird die Geschichte und Vorgeschichte der Versammlung geschildert, verbunden mit der Charakterisierung zahlreicher Parlamentsmitglieder. Dadurch wird seine Schilderung "ein Buch von urkundlichem Wert" (E. Alker). Auf die Darstellung seiner persönlichen Erlebnisse in den ersten beiden Bänden folgt eine historisch-politische Analyse. - Exlibris Theo Koerper und Freiherr H. v. Kap-her-Bären-Klause (sic!). Stockfleckig. Ohne die Vortitel zu Teil 2 und 3. - Valentin I 238. Hirschberg (dtv) S. 293.

      [Bookseller: Antiquariat Wolfgang Braecklein]
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