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Displayed below are some selected recent viaLibri matches for books published in 1859

        Mexico. Landscapes and Popular Sketches

      Trubner & Co., London 1859 - 11 x 8 1/2 inches, vi, [ii], 202 pages, contemporary pebbled maroon binder's cloth, Not included in pagination are engraved title-page, frontispiece and 16 steel-engraved plates. Leaf 2 of gathering 13 (pages 93-4) is a cancel. Palau 302686. edition. Very good: rebacked preserving original spine, resewn, light spotting and silverfishing to cloth; light marginal browning, restored 1 x 5-inch strip of loss to outer margin of plate facing page 7, lower margin of pages 9-10 frayed. Very good: rebacked preserving original spine, resewn, light spotting and silverfishing to cloth; light marginal browning, restored 1 x 5-inch strip of loss to outer margin of plate facing page 7, lower margin of pages 9-10 frayed [Attributes: Hard Cover]

      [Bookseller: Dawson's Book Shop, ABAA, ILAB]
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        Letters From Alabama, (U.S.) Chiefly Relating to Natural History

      London: Morgan and Chase, 1859. First Trade Edition. Cloth. Good +. xii, 306 p. 17 cm. 29 b&w in-text wood engravings. Green cloth hardcover with blank impressing, gilt on spine. Repaired spine head. Bottom corners bumped. Some label residue on endpapers and small ink stamp on front pastedown. Stain on inner margins pp. 126-7 and some light soiling to pp. 96-7. Philip Henry Gosse (1810-1888) was an English naturalist and popularizer of natural science. Based in part on a diary Gosse kept during a year-long sojourn in Alabama in 1838, this book has many hunting stories as well as descriptions of flora and fauna. Its chief interest lies in the fact that Gosse lived for many months in areas seldom visited by other travellers.

      [Bookseller: Attic Books]
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        Council Journal on the Legislative Assembly of the Territory of Nebraska, Fifth Session, Begun and Held at Omaha City, September 21, A. D. 1858

      Omaha City: Thomas Morton (of "Nebraska City News"); Theodore H. Robertson (of the "Omaha Nebraskian"). Public Printers for the Territory, 1859. First Edition. Wraps. Good +. 8vo. 290 pages. Printed, stitch bound gray wraps. Title on outer wrap. Light discoloration to front wrap. Light/faint damp-stains to lower edges of contents. Light edge wear head and base of spine. Early Nebraska Territorial imprint. Apparently this session not recorded in OCLC. OCLC locates 1 copy of the first and second session (1855); 2 copies of the third session (1857); 1 copy of the fourth session (1857); no copies of the fifth and sixth sessions; and 1 copy of the seventh session (1860). Although the Fifth session journal is recorded in the Nebraska State library Collection.

      [Bookseller: Americana Books ABAA]
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        Confederate General] William H. Hardee’s Tactical Formations Autograph Letter Signed to General Townsend

      - This letter about tactical formations was written in October 31, 1859 to Hardee's friend, then Adjutant General of New York, Frederick Townsend. William H. Hardee had become quite famous in military circles in the 1850s, after the 1855 publication of his Rifle and Light Infantry Tactics for the Exercise and Manoeuvres of Troops When Acting as Light Infantry or Riflemen. This book, known colloquially as "Hardee's Tactics," was the most widely used drill manual of its time. It was updated at the turn of the decade and was used by both sides during the American Civil War. In this letter from the Military Academy, West Point, William Hardee writes to General Townsend about tactical formations, how companies are “forted” according to the rank of the Captains. He explains how each Captain is assigned a different company, as “In line of battle the most important points are the right, left and center, and the line being always formed into columns with the right, left or center (double columns) in front. One of the three senior Captains by this arrangement will always command the leading division.” The first page of the letter illustrates this formation. Hardee later explains that that such deployment is maintained, so that in the absence of the Captain, the 1st Lieutenant or a Junior Captain can command the company: “He takes the place between the companies not to exercise command but to preserve the continuity of the line and to be in position to spring to the fence when the division [is] broken.” He adds in “unavoidable” cases, “A good soldier while preferring to be commanded by his . . . officers should be none the less ready to obey any officer who shall be appointed over him by the proper authority.” The letter is signed “With . . . respect Your Friend, W. H. Hardee.” In a postscript, he adds “If [he has not] made [him]self understood” that he would be happy to give more information. William J. Hardee (1815-1873) graduated from West Point in 1838 and spent a career of nearly 30 years in the army. Between the Seminole Wars and the Mexican War, he studied military tactics in France, at the behest of the US Army. In 1853, he returned to West Point as a tactics instructor and wrote his famous tactics manual. Hardee also invented the "Hardee Hat," used on both sides of the War, during his tenure at West Point. When his home state of Georgia seceded from the Union, Hardee joined the Confederate Army. Promoted to Lieutenant General, he fought in a number of major battles, including Perryville and Stones River in 1862, where he fought against his old friend, Frederick Townsend. Frederick Townsend (1825-1897) was an attorney and gold prospector before beginning his military career in the New York militia. He was named Adjutant General of New York in 1857. He was appointed a Major in the 18th US Infantry in 1861 and fought in several significant battles, including those mentioned above. Written in ink on four sides of a folded white stationery with an embossed crest of a soldier on top left corners; approximately 10” x 15” when unfolded. Condition: Some stains along the perimeter. A larger darker stain on the last page, but text is readable. A thumbnail-size paper loss suggests a rodent bite and affects a few letters of text. Even with faults a great letter. [Attributes: Signed Copy]

      [Bookseller: Dennis Holzman Antiques]
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        Five watercolour paintings on paper mounted on card.

      1859–60 1859 - Image size oval 160 x 93mm. Gilt framed and glazed, cream mounts trimmed in gold. Delicate colours still nicely differentiated, all in fine condition. A lovely group of original images, three signed by the artist, two annotated: together they constitute a complete parable. Admonished by a old crone not to eat any of the apples she has stored in her bushel, three little cherubs ignore her. They egg each other on to taste the fruit and suffer consequent stomach ache. Finally the old woman, strangely transformed into a kind of Brunhilda figure, returns to lead the now wiser children home. A charming and attractive group probably done for one of a number of little chapbooks published in England in the 1860s illustrated by Frolich, the Danish artist best known as the original illustrator of Hans Christian Andersen. His early work is monochrome: colour examples like these are deeply uncommon. [Attributes: Signed Copy]

      [Bookseller: Peter Harrington. ABA member]
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        All The Year Round A Weekly Journal Part[s] 3-5, 9, 11-15 No[s] 10-22, 37-40, 45-66

      London: 26, Wellington Street, Strand, W.C.; Chapman & Hall...[July - Sept. 1859; Jan., March - July, 1860]. Original parts as issued, 8vo., 12 ads, [217]-336, [4 ads], 4 ads; 12 ads, [337]-432, [4 ads], 4 ads; 12 ads, [433]-528, [4 ads], [2 ads]; 8 ads, [237]-332, [2 ads], [4 ads], [8 ads]; 12 ads, [429]-548, [2 ads]; 8 ads, [1 errata], [549]-568, [1]-72, [2 ads], [2 ads], [4 ads], [4 ads]; 8 ads, [73]-168, 4 ads; 8 ads, [169]-288, [2 ads]; 8 ads, [289]-384, [2 ads] pp. Original printed blue wrappers with trade advertisements to inner sides as well as outside back wrapper, with a variety of publishers ads, and slips bound-in. Some chipping and minor foxing to extremities, otherwise good. First edition in original parts. Contributions by Dickens include first appearance in print of A Tale of Two Cities (Book Two: Chapters 9-24, and Book Three: Chapters 1-2), "Five Points of Criminal Law," "The Shipwreck," and "The Uncommercial Traveller [first series]." Distinctive titles were not given to the individual sketches of "The Uncommercial Traveller" until it was reprinted in book form in 1861, but the titles are as follows: "His General Line of Business," "Poor Mercantile Jack," "Refreshments for Travellers," "Travelling Abroad," "The Great Tasmania's Cargo," "City of London Churches," "Shy Neighborhoods," "Tramps," "Dullborough Town," and "Night Walks." These parts also include portions of Wilkie Collins' The Woman In White, and No Name, and many other works my contemporary authors. Kitton 137-149. Eckel 142-145, 219-220.

      [Bookseller: John Windle Antiquarian Bookseller]
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        On Liberty.

      1859 - First Edition. 8vo. 207, [1], 8, pp. Complete with the publisher's advertisements. Minor paper flaw atthe head of title-page. Original publishers ribbed cloth, boards ruled in blind, spine lettered in gilt, publishersterracottaendpapers (spine lightly faded and bumped at head and tail, boards slightly rubbed). An excellent copy, inmuch better condition than isusuallyencountered. London, John W. Parker and Son. First edition of Mill?s most widely read book, a cornerstone of modern liberalism and one of the few indisputably classic texts in the history of political philosophy. On Liberty was infamous in its time for the many apparent contradictions of significant aspects of Mill's earlier works, in particular Utilitarianism - an intellectual reorientation that owed much to the influence of Harriet Taylor Mill, to whom the book is dedicated. It constituted the ?final stage in the growth of Utilitarian doctrine, and its central point is one which had escaped both Mill?s father and Bentham. Mill realised that the ?greatest good? of the community is inseparable from the liberty of the individual? (Printing and the Mind of Man, p. 209). MacMinn, Hainds & McCrimmon, p. 92;PMM 345. [Attributes: First Edition; Hard Cover]

      [Bookseller: Maggs Bros. Ltd ABA, ILAB, PBFA, BA]
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        A TALE OF TWO CITIES [with Autograph Letter Signed]

      1859. [with A.L.s. to owner of this co] With Illustrations by H.K. Browne. London: Chapman and Hall, 1859. Bound in three-quarter dark morocco, with paneled spine and marbled boards. First Edition of Dickens's famous novel sited during the French Revolution. This copy has the first-issue point of p. 213 being improperly paginated "113", and it also has the signature mark "b" present on the List of Plates. There is no ad catalogue at the rear (some copies have one; either this copy never had one, or it was excluded when the volume was rebound). This copy is bound in three-quarter morocco (see circumstances below); condition is very good-plus, with minor chafing at the joints. Smith I pp 94-98; Podeschi A143; curiously not in Carr (VanderPoel collection at Texas). Housed in a handsome full-morocco clamshell case.~THIS WAS THE COPY OF DICKENS'S CLOSE FRIEND HENRY WHITWORTH JONES, with his bookplate, and with both an Autograph Letter Signed to him from Dickens, and a photograph of Dickens, tipped in. The letter (two pages, on Dickens's Gad's Hill stationery) is dated "Wednesday Thirty First October 1860 and is addressed to "My Dear Whitworth Jones," and reads~I had the pleasure of meeting a relation of yours at a neighbour's here last night, who told me you had been very unwell. I wish you would come and see us here, and you shall have quiet -- good air -- and all peaceable helps toward recovery; above all, your own way. I am going into Cornwall tomorrow, but shall be home again at the end of next week. It would give us all real pleasure to see you again; and Mary charges me with all sorts of kind messages. Ditto Georgina. Imagine them and Believe me always Faithfully Yours, [signed with flourish] Charles Dickens~Henry Whitworth Jones (1817-1891) was a well-known bass-baritone singer of opera and the stage, who began in London in 1843 but a year later moved to Italy, where for several years he performed under several names including Enrico Whitworth. In late 1847 he moved back to England, where in April 1849 he performed in a concert for Queen Victoria. It was during these years (1847-1853) that Whitworth and Dickens became well-acquainted, through their mutual love of the stage; he is among those listed by Forster as frequent visitors to Dickens's home during the years 1848-1851. After a year in Rio de Janeiro (1853-1854), Whitworth returned to England and in 1855 retired professionally. During the years 1855-1857 he and Dickens communicated about Jones having a part in "The Frozen Deep," which Dickens and Wilkie Collins were preparing for production -- which did come to pass, even if, initially, he had only a part as a mute seaman! There is a famous 1857 photograph of the "Dickens Circle" of writers and performers -- which includes Whitworth Jones.~At the time of this letter, October 1860, Dickens had recently seen his new novel A TALE OF TWO CITIES receive great acclaim -- and was hard at work on his next, GREAT EXPECTATIONS. He was also working on another "All The Year Round" Christmas story with his frequent co-author Wilkie Collins, and in fact this letter mentions that he and Collins were just about to head off to Cornwall together.~The importance of this letter is that it exemplifies Dickens's sincere empathy and his readiness to assist actors and writers in need; his 1850 creation of The Guild of Literature and Art, to benefit such people in financial or medical distress, is well-documented. Here he is offering his house and home for the benefit of his artistic colleague -- for the peace and quiet, "your own way," that Dickens knows he needs. He even pledges the support of the women of the house -- his daughter Mary and his sister-in-law Georgina -- who years later would together edit the first collection of his letters. (Due to the "Ternan affair," since 1858 Dickens had been separated from his wife Catherine -- Mary's mother and Georgina's sister.)~We do not know for certain whether Whitworth took Dickens up on this specific offer, and came for a relaxing visit; however we do know that about four months later Dickens followed up with another letter regarding Whitworth's health. It is tempting to speculate that not only did Whitworth visit in response to this letter, but also that upon that visit, Dickens presented him with a copy of his latest novel -- namely, this copy of A TALE OF TWO CITIES, which bears Whitworth Jones's bookplate. (Incidentally there are other books bearing Jones's bookplate that are in this identical binding -- so it is safe to presume that it was Jones himself who had this book, and the others, put into this leather binding.)~The letter is in fine condition (originally folded in thirds for mailing), now affixed by its back page to the flyleaf; opposite the letter, Jones also affixed a contemporary photograph of his friend Dickens.

      [Bookseller: Sumner & Stillman]
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        A Cruise in the Mediterranean. [Cover title: Smith?s Wanderings; Mediterranean].

      McLean, 1859. - Oblong folio. pp. [2, 30, [2]. Original blind stamped pebble grained cloth, a little worn on the spine and with new end papers. Presentation copy inscribed ?Lady Codrington(?) from the Author.? An account of a cruise undertaken by Smith and his friends in the schooner ?Mary.? It includes views in Alicante, Naples, Corfu, Malta, etc. Rare, not on Copac; Worldcat lists a copy at Princeton only which appears to be incomplete, lacking the final numbered page. [Attributes: Signed Copy; Hard Cover]

      [Bookseller: Michael S. Kemp, Bookseller]
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        Adam Bede. 2nd edn. 3 vols.

      Edinburgh & London: William Blackwood & Sons. 1859 - Half titles; occasional light foxing. Contemp. half dark green morocco, green cloth boards, spines with raised & gilt bands. A v.g. attractive copy. Baker & Ross A4.2; completely re-set, as the type for the first edition was required and had been 'taken down'. [Attributes: First Edition; Hard Cover]

      [Bookseller: Jarndyce, The 19th Century Booksellers]
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        Pathologie und Therapie der Psychosen. Nebst Anhang: Ueber das gerichtsärztliche Verfahren bei Erforschung krankhafter Seelenzustände

      Berlin Hirschwald, 1859 - EA. - Gewidmet dem Psychiater Peter Jessen (1793-1875) als "eine Gegengabe" für seinen 1855 erschienenen "Versuch einer wissenschaftlichen Begründung der Psychologie". Flemming (1799-1880) war Gründer der mustergültigen Anstalt Sachsenberg bei Schwerin. Er setzte bei dem Neubau durch, dass er nicht in der Einöde, sondern in der Nähe von Schwerin erfolgte, und leitete die Anstalt von 1830 bis 1854. Dies Buch schrieb er, nachdem er (laut Vorwort) durch "die Ungunst der Verhältnisse" ausgeschieden war. Die Behörden hatten während der Jahre der Reaktion nach 1848 gegen seinen Willen die Amtswohnung eines Geistlichen in die Anstalt verlegt. Neben Jacobi, Nasse und Roller war Flemming Hauptvertreter der sog. Somatiker. Mit Roller und Damerow begründete er die "Allgemeine Zeitschrift für Psychiatrie". - Mit den Vorbesitzersignaturen von (Friedrich) Jolly (Direktor der psychiatrischen Klinik in Strassburg und zuletzt Berlin-Charite), Kurt Schneider (dat. [19]38) und Gerhard Schmidt (Assistent bei Kurt Schneider an der psychiatrischen Klinik München-Schwabing und Autor des Werkes "Selektion in der Heilanstalt"; dat. 1942) Sprache: Deutsch Gewicht in Gramm: 596 22 x 14cm, zeitgen. Pappband, rotes Rückenschild mit goldgeprägtem Titel, berieben und bestoßen, Rotschnitt, drei Vorbesitzersignaturen auf Vorsatz; XXIV, 487 S. [Attributes: First Edition; Hard Cover]

      [Bookseller: Dr. Karl Böker]
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        Histoire des Ducs et des Comtes de CHAMPAGNE depuis le VIe siècle jusqu'à la fin du XIe.

      Paris, Auguste Durand, librairie, 1859-1866 - 7 vol. forts vol. in-8, reliure du XIXe siècle, demi-chagrin rouge, dos à nerfs ornés d'un filet à froid, titre doré, couvertures conservées, XVI-520, 432-CXXXIII-[6], 487-50, 456, 457-931, 515, 457, 416 pp. Quelques petites rousseurs sans aucune gravité, bel ex. Ouvrage de référence rare complet d'autant plus que cet exemplaire comporte bien à la fin du tome III. le supplément publié seulement en 1863 et qui manque le plus souvent. [Attributes: Hard Cover]

      [Bookseller: Librairie Le Trait d'Union sarl.]
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        All The Year Round. A Weekly Journal. Part[s] 3-5, 9, 11-15. No[s] 10-22, 37-40, 45-66.

      London: 26, Wellington Street, Strand, W.C.; Chapman & Hall...[July - Sept. 1859; Jan., March - July, 1860]. Original parts as issued, 8vo., 12 ads, [217]-336, [4 ads], 4 ads; 12 ads, [337]-432, [4 ads], 4 ads; 12 ads, [433]-528, [4 ads], [2 ads]; 8 ads, [237]-332, [2 ads], [4 ads], [8 ads]; 12 ads, [429]-548, [2 ads]; 8 ads, [1 errata], [549]-568, [1]-72, [2 ads], [2 ads], [4 ads], [4 ads]; 8 ads, [73]-168, 4 ads; 8 ads, [169]-288, [2 ads]; 8 ads, [289]-384, [2 ads] pp. Original printed blue wrappers with trade advertisements to inner sides as well as outside back wrapper, with a variety of publishers ads, and slips bound-in. Some chipping and minor foxing to extremities, otherwise good. First edition in original parts. Contributions by Dickens include first appearance in print of A Tale of Two Cities (Book Two: Chapters 9-24, and Book Three: Chapters 1-2), “Five Points of Criminal Law,” “The Shipwreck,” and “The Uncommercial Traveller [first series].” Distinctive titles were not given to the individual sketches of “The Uncommercial Traveller” until it was reprinted in book form in 1861, but the titles are as follows: “His General Line of Business,” “Poor Mercantile Jack,” “Refreshments for Travellers,” “Travelling Abroad,” “The Great Tasmania’s Cargo,” “City of London Churches,” “Shy Neighborhoods,” “Tramps,” “Dullborough Town,” and “Night Walks.” These parts also include portions of Wilkie Collins’ The Woman In White, and No Name, and many other works my contemporary authors. Kitton 137-149. Eckel 142-145, 219-220.

      [Bookseller: John Windle Antiquarian Bookseller]
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        Memoir of William Wells Brown, An American Bondman. Written by Himself.

      Anti-Slavery Office 1859 - First edition. (An abbreviated autobiography for abolitionists following his 1847 Narrative, and accounts of his life summarized in periodicals.) 36pp. Stringbound wraps. Good with front and back wraps separated, most of string binding gone and pages loose but all present. Creasing to corners, light staining to front cover. An ex-slave memoir by the author of Clotel, the first novel written by an African American. Quite scarce, much more so than Brown's Narrative, in fact: an OCLC search shows a single institutional copy. [Attributes: First Edition; Soft Cover]

      [Bookseller: Burnside Rare Books, ABAA]
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        A Tale of Two Cities With Illustrations By H K Browne

      8vo. London: Chapman & Hall, MDCCCLIX (1859). 8vo., [ix], [1]-254, 16 etched plates including frontis and title vignette. Half dark-brown calf and forest-green diaper-cloth. The boards edges, corners and joints are rubbed, minor scattered foxing, some of the plates are loose from the stitching, small tear on the list of plates page; otherwise a very good complete copy. First edition bound from the original parts. All eight of Smith's internal flaws necessary for the first issue present, including page 213 misnumbered 113."When Dickens began the publication of All the Year Round, the successor of Household Words, he realized the necessity of making a strong start. So he began writing A Tale of Two Cities, publishing the first of the serial in the opening number of his new periodical... As a novel of great popularity it probably ranks next to Pickwick and Copperfield" (Eckel 87). This was the last novel in which Dickens worked with "Phiz" after a partnership of 23 years, and was published on commission through the renewed partnership with Chapman & Hall. Podeschi A143. Thomson 89. Smith I, 13.

      [Bookseller: John Windle Antiquarian Bookseller]
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        THE BIRDS OF AMERICA, From Drawings Made In The United States and their territories (Volume 1, only)

      V.G. Audubon, New York 1859 - 1859. Third edition of the Royal Octavo ( 7 x 10.75 inches). Volume One only. Publisher's deluxe full leather with title and decorative floral border stamped in blind on front and rear, gilt title, author and volume number on spine, all edges gilt, comb marbled end papers. viii, (1), 12-246 pp, illustrated with 70 hand-colored stone lithograph plates with all tissue guards present. Overall close to Near Fine. The plates are remarkably clean and handsome with bright color and only some very light finger-soiling to a few. A few text leaves have minor light scattered foxing to the fore edge margin. The binding has some very light rubbing to the tips and joints. A beautiful copy. This volume contains many of the most sought after species including Vultures, Hawks, Eagles, Owls, Swifts, Swallows and Flycatchers with such great individual plates as The White-Headed Eagle (Bald Eagle), The Snowy Owl, Barn Owl, Great Horned Owl Sparrow Hawk, Gyr Falcon, Black Vulture, Chimney Swallow, The Common Osprey or Fish Hawk, and many others. **** This Third edition of the Royal Octavo edition of Audubon's The Birds of America, was the last edition to be published by his sons, Victor Gifford and John Woodhouse Audubon. The Royal Octavo edition was conceived by John James Audubon so as to be available to a broader range of customers and institutions; being smaller than the original Double Elephant Folio (Havell), it was less expensive to produce and much less to purchase. It was a commercial success, and was far more profitable to the family than the Havell edition (which sold about 180 sets). The number of species was increased from 489 (depicted on 435 plates) to 500 species, each depicted now on its own plate. The most celebrated and influential American color plate book of the 19th century. **** [Attributes: Hard Cover]

      [Bookseller: Frey Fine Books]
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        On Liberty

      London: John W. Parker and Son, 1859. Second Edition. Hardcover. Very Good. Second edition. Very Good. Light shelf lean. Cloth faded at spine ends edges, worn at corners with repairs made to spine ends, joints and edges. Previous owner name and address to front free end paper, modern bookplate to front paste down. Pages lightly toned and lightly, sporadically foxed throughout.

      [Bookseller: Burnside Rare Books ]
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        HARPER'S WEEKLY. THE THIRD VOLUMES OF HARPER'S WEEKLY, A JOURNAL OF CIVILIZATION. THE YEAR 1859. (52 ISSUES, BOUND)

      New York: Harper and Brothers, 1859. First Edition. Half Leather. Very Good binding. This volume collates complete; a picture of social history as well world history on the eve of the American Civil War. With parts of Dickens' A Tale of Two Cities, and Wilkie Collins The Woman in White. Covers the Raid on Harper's Ferry and the subsequent trial of John Brown. With wood engraved illustrations throughout, many full and double-page: he Trial of John Brown; A Baseball Match at the Elysian Fields in Hoboken; The New Air-ship [Balloon] "City of New York"; Camp Meeting at Sing-Sing. One leaf has minor loss at the bottom, not affecting any text. Very Good binding.

      [Bookseller: Black Swan Books, Inc. ]
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        HARPER'S WEEKLY. THE THIRD VOLUMES OF HARPER'S WEEKLY, A JOURNAL OF CIVILIZATION. THE YEAR 1859. (52 ISSUES, BOUND)

      Harper and Brothers, New York 1859 - This volume collates complete; a picture of social history as well world history on the eve of the American Civil War. With parts of Dickens' A Tale of Two Cities, and Wilkie Collins The Woman in White. Covers the Raid on Harper's Ferry and the subsequent trial of John Brown. With wood engraved illustrations throughout, many full and double-page: he Trial of John Brown; A Baseball Match at the Elysian Fields in Hoboken; The New Air-ship [Balloon] "City of New York"; Camp Meeting at Sing-Sing. One leaf has minor loss at the bottom, not affecting any text. Very Good binding. [Attributes: First Edition; Hard Cover]

      [Bookseller: BLACK SWAN BOOKS, INC., ABAA, ILAB]
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        Odes and Sonnets Illustrated. SPECIALLY BOUND PRESENTATION COPY FROM THE BROTHERS DALZIEL TO MRS. FREDERICK WARNE.

      1859 - George Routledge & Co. London. 1859. First edition. The Pictures in this Book are by Birket Foster. The Ornamental Designs by John Sleigh. Engraved and Printed by The Brothers Dalziel. The poems are by Milton, Spenser, Earl of Surrey, Herrick, Charlotte Smith, Smollett, Shakespeare, etc., etc. This unique copy has been bound in full morocco with decorations in gilt and blind that are found on the ordinary, though still scarce, cloth first edition. All edges gilt. To the reverse of the front free endpaper is the following: "Mrs. Frederick Warne, with best regards of The Brothers Dalziel. December, 1958." Colour ornamental half-title and title page with colour initial letters and decorations throughout. Tinted, very delicately coloured illustrations by Birket Foster, engraved by the Brothers Dalziel. Very beautifully marbled endpapers. Inner hinge partially visible but sound, front hinge previously repaired along lower half. First gathering is slightly proud from the rest of the text. Occasional foxing. A lovely copy of a unique volume from the family of Frederick Warne, the famous publisher. At only 14 Frederick Warne, who was born in 1925, joined his brother William Henry Warne and his brother-in-law George Routledge, in the retail bookselling business which Routledge had founded in 1836 in Ryder's Court, Leicester Square. Routledge started a publishing business in 1843, and in 1851 Warne became a partner in the firm, which was then styled Routledge & Co. From 1851 to 1865 Warne was largely identified with the success of the firm. In 1865, on the advice of the publisher George Smith, of Smith, Elder & Co., Warne began an independent publishing career. He married on 6 July 1852, Louisa Jane, daughter of William Fruing of Jersey and his three surviving sons were the publishers of the Beatrix Potter books. Norman Warne was engaged to Potter but died before they were married. We acquired this from a descendant of the original family who lived at The Mill, the Warne family home. [Attributes: First Edition; Hard Cover]

      [Bookseller: Addyman Books]
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        Memoirs of William Beckford of Fonthill,; Author of "Vathek". In two volumes.

      Charles J. Skeet, Publisher, London 1859 - Two volumes. London: Charles J. Skeet, Publisher, 1859. First edition. 8vo. iv,352pp. (+ publisher's advertisement slip); iv,402pp.(+[4]pp. publisher's ads.). Engraved portrait frontispiece. §Millington p.23. Foxing around edge of portrait. Touch of browning to edge of title and to first page of prelims. In other respects a near fine, bright, and very clean copy, lately handsomely professionally rebound in quarter calf with olive labels, gilt lettering and decoration, marbled boards, olive endpapers. An attractive copy. [Attributes: First Edition; Hard Cover]

      [Bookseller: JAMES HAWKES]
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        Vollständiger Universal-Handatlas der neueren Erdbeschreibung über alle Theile der Erde

      5. vermehrte u. verbesserte Auflage, Flemming, Glogau, 1859. Doppelblatt große Titelseite, 1 Bl., 97 (statt 114) doppelblattgroße, ganzcolorierte u. lithographierte Karten, original Halbledereinband mit geprägtem Rückentitel, folio, (Kanten etwas berieben / durchgehend etwas fleckig / eine Karte mit hinterlegtem Einriß/es fehlen die Karten Nr. 5, 15, 17, 20, 79, 81, 82, 83, 86, 87, 91, 92, 93, 95, 103, 104, 106)

      [Bookseller: Celler Versandantiquariat]
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        THE RECOLLECTIONS OF GEOFFRY HAMLYN.

      - In three volumes. Pp. [ii]+vi+276(last blank)+24(publisher's catalogue, dated April 15, 1859)+viii+324+viii+376(last blank)+24(publisher's catalogue, April 1859); dark blue textured cloth, spines lettered in gilt, boards with blind rule borders, the edges lightly rubbed and occasionally slightly bruised, spines lightly faded; uncut; bookseller's sticker on upper pastedown and binder's ticket of Burn & Kirby on lower pastedown each volume, hinges cracking Volumes I & III, several leaves faintly creased, a couple of tiny edge chips or splits, scattered light foxing and occasional slight soiling; Macmillan and Co., Cambridge, 1859. First edition. Miller & Macartney p. 268; Sadleir, 1360; Wolff, 3825. * The author's first and most famous work, 'notable among early works of fiction having their origin in Australian experience' [Miller & Macartney, p. 269]. Henry Kingsley, younger brother of the author of \i The Water Babies , arrived in Australia in 1853 and spent time in the bush and on the Victorian goldfields. He is said to have begun writing \i The Recollections of Geoffrey Hamlyn at the suggestion of Thomas Browne (Rolf Boldrewood). This set is from the collection of the author and literary critic Clement Shorter (1857-1926), whose bookplate, designed by Walter Crane, is on the upper pastedown of each volume. Shorter edited an edition of Kingsley's novels (12 volumes) in the mid 1890s. The later ownership sticker of Australian book collector Rollo Hammet is on the upper pastedown of the first volume. Loosely inserted is an undated ALs from Kingsley to a Mr. Lovejoy: presumably George Lovejoy, whose Subscription Circulating Library in Reading, founded in 1832 and purchased by Miss Eliza Langley in 1884, was said to rival Mudie's library in London. The letter is undated, but probably from the early 1860s, because Kingsley, who edited Macmillan's Globe Edition of Defoe's\i Robinson Crusoe in 1868, asks to be sent a copy of 'Crusoes Island' [sic], being 'very much in want of it'. According to Sadleir [p. 194] Macmillan used the same cloth for the binding of Charles Kingsley's \i Westward Ho and it was known as 'Kingsley style.' [Attributes: Hard Cover]

      [Bookseller: Kay Craddock - Antiquarian Bookseller]
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        The Bertrams. A Novel.

      Chapman & Hall, London. 1859 - First edition. Octavo. Three volumes. pp iv, 335 + iv, 344 + iv, 331. Bound by Bayntun in blue three-quarter morocco with raised bands, gilt rules, blue cloth sides. Top edges gilt. The original cloth of the upper cover has been preserved at the rear of each volume. The top band of Vol. I is slightly scuffed. Cloth just a little faded at edges. A very good indeed set. [Attributes: First Edition; Hard Cover]

      [Bookseller: Peter Ellis, Bookseller, ABA, ILAB]
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        Les Beaux Messieurs de Bois-Doré

      Cadot, Paris 1859 - Edition originale en 5 volumes Paris, Alexandre Cadot, 1859 in-8 demi maroquin bleu longs grains à coins. Dos à 5 nerfs richement ornés. Filets dorés sur les plats. Non rogné. Couvertures et dos conservés. Reliure de Henri Noulhac. Photos supplémentaires sur demande. [Attributes: Hard Cover]

      [Bookseller: Collection Laboulle]
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        Thomas William Morley (1859-1925) - Signed Watercolour, Village.

      Early 20th Century - Thomas William Morley (1859-1925) - Signed Original Early 20th Century Watercolour. A superb watercolour painting with body colour, painted on artist's board. Signed by the talented British watercolourist, Thomas William Morley. Signed. There is some mild discolouration towards the edges of the page, otherwise in fine condition. Size: X-Large (>60cm) Framed: No Style: Realism Weight: 2000.00g [Attributes: Signed Copy]

      [Bookseller: Sulis Fine Art]
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        On Liberty 

      First Edition. 8vo. 207, [1], 8, pp. Complete with the publisher's advertisements. Minor paper flaw at the head of title-page. Original publishers ribbed cloth, boards ruled in blind, spine lettered in gilt, publishers terracotta endpapers (spine lightly faded and bumped at head and tail, boards slightly rubbed). An excellent copy, in much better condition than is usually encountered. London, John W. Parker and Son. 

      [Bookseller: Maggs Bros. Ltd.]
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        The Logic of Banking : A Familiar Exposition of the Principles of Reasoning, and Their Application to the Art and Science of Banking

      London, United Kingdom: Longman, Brown, Green, Longmans & Roberts(1859). 8vo - over 7¾" - 9¾" tall. A rather scarce work by this noted author on banking, successively manager of the Provincial Bank of Ireland at Kilkenny and Waterford. Gilbart offered a premium for the best essay submitted on the adaptation of recent inventions, collected at the Great Exhibition, 1851, to the purpose of practical banking. His own writings on banking "are valuable as the work of a man who has a thorough mastery of the subject (and) contain, remarks McCulloch, much useful informat-ion, presented in a clear compendious form." - D.N.B. CONDITION Original blind embossed Brown cloth with bright Gilt spine title (very fresh and clean with sl buffed through cloth to 3 cnrs, spine head has chipped cloth, spine foot sl frayed. Considering age the wear is so minimal could be classed as FINE) nice engraved portrait frontis with tissue guard, pp xi 605 with erata to rear plus 24 page catalogue. Interior is incredibly bright and clean, in nice tight condition and not inscribed.. Book Condition: Very Good. Binding: Cloth. Jacket: N/A

      [Bookseller: Ariel Books]
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        Curry and Rice on Forty Plates Or The Ingredients of Social Life at Our Station in India

      First edition. With a title page vignette and thirty-nine other splendid full-page coloured lithographic plates. 4to. No pagination, but having 2pp descriptions with each plate and 9 preliminary pages. Near contemporary half brown morocco with marbled boards, the spine with raised bands and gilt decorated panels, contrasting label, marbled end papers, a.e.g., a most attractive copy. London, Day & Son, n.d.,

      [Bookseller: Maggs Bros. Ltd.]
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        The Colony of Natal

      An account of the Characteristics and Capabilities of this British Dependency. Published under the Authority of the Government Immigration Board, for the Guidance and Information of Emigrants. First edition. Coloured folding map. 8vo. Original cloth, blindstamped. v, 229pp. London, Jarrold & Sons, [

      [Bookseller: Maggs Bros. Ltd.]
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        A Dictionary of Modern Slang, Cant, and Vulgar Language

      John Camden Hotten, London 1859 - Original brown pebble-patterned cloth, spine stamped gilt, front panel emblem and ruling in blind. Frontispiece map. 160pp + [2] ads. Full title: "A Dictionary of Modern Slang, Cant, and Vulgar Words, used at the present day in the streets of London; the universities of Oxford and Cambridge; the Houses of Parliament; the dens of St. Giles; and the palaces of St. James. Preceded by a history of cant and vulgar language from the time of Henry VIII . With glossaries of two secret languages, spoken by the wandering tribes of London, the costermongers and the patterers. By a London Antiquary." Book Condition: Fair: Brown cloth, gold gilt lettering to spine. Top quarter inch of binding torn almost loose from spine edge. Small pale spot to lower front cover. Binding cracked at half-title. 4 of 5 binding strings broken at pages 32/33, held together only at bottom binding string. [Attributes: First Edition; Hard Cover]

      [Bookseller: Heartwood Rare Books]
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        A Tale of Two Cities...With Illustrations By H. K. Browne.

      8vo. London: Chapman & Hall, MDCCCLIX (1859). 8vo., [ix], [1]-254, 16 etched plates including frontis and title vignette. Full olive green fine-diaper cloth, entirely stamped in blind with a three line border which encloses a rectangular frame within which is is an ornament of leaves and stems in each corner and a chain-like design with each link enclosing a four-leafed flower. Housed in a green cloth slip-case. The head and tail of the backstrip are very slightly bumped with some sun toning; minor scattered foxing mostly near plates and some off-setting; a good clean copy in a beautifully preserved original cloth binding. First edition in the rare secondary green cloth binding. Two of the eight internal flaws identified by Smith as necessary for the first issue have been corrected: "l" and "f" are printed on p.116 and 213 is numbered correctly. Of the latter point Eckel observes "The absence of this error does not invalidate a first edition but it fixes the priority of printing" and Smith concludes "this binding is probably of a later state than the red morocco [cloth] one", i.e. second issue. "When Dickens began the publication of All the Year Round, the successor of Household Words, he realized the necessity of making a strong start. So he began writing A Tale of Two Cities, publishing the first of the serial in the opening number of his new periodical... As a novel of great popularity it probably ranks next to Pickwick and Copperfield" (Eckel 87). This was the last novel in which Dickens worked with "Phiz" after a partnership of 23 years, and was published on commission through the renewed partnership with Chapman & Hall. Podeschi A143. Thomson 89. Smith I, 13.

      [Bookseller: John Windle Antiquarian Bookseller]
 32.   Check availability:     Biblio     Link/Print  


        The Child's Anti-Slavery Book: Containing a Few Words About American Slave Children and Stories of Slave-Life

      New York: Carlton & Porter, 1859. First Edition. Hardcover. Very Good. Likely first edition, with ten engraved illustrations (as called for) as opposed to eight in contemporary editions. De Rosa places this edition before the Boston edition of Walker and Fuller, as well (Domestic Abolitionism and Juvenile Literature, 1830-1865 p. 31). All illustrations present. 158 + 2pp. Original dark brown pebbled cloth lettered and decorated in gilt on spine. Very Good with some foxing and staining to text, small stain to front board, bumped and slightly worn tips. An unusually well-preserved, unsophisticated copy of a scarce book. Five fictional stories of the wrongs of slavery, reputedly based on real narratives, written by abolitionists for young readers. Scholars of antebellum children's literature have noted the boldness with which this book humanizes African-Americans and portrays slavery as a thoroughly anti-American and anti-Christian institution before such sentiments were common.

      [Bookseller: Burnside Rare Books]
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        An attempt to solve some of the difficulties of the Berkleyan controversy, by well-ascertained physiological and psychological facts;

      Salisbury: printed by James Bennett,, [1859]. [together with] A second physiological attempt to unravel some of the perplexities of the Berkleyan hypothesis. 2 pamphlets, octavo (the first 22 pp, the second 7 pp). Original paper wrappers printed in black, sewn as issued. Lightly browned with some vertical creasing, a little dampstain to extremities and a few ink marks to wrappers, light impression to rear wrapper of first pamphlet from removed postage stamp, both overall in very good condition. First edition, presentation copies, inscribed by the author to George Matcham with his "kind regards". In each pamphlet Fowler contends with Berkeley's arguments against matter, striving to explain their obscurities through the use of accessible biological and medical examples. Fowler (1765–1863) was a British physician who was leading physician at the Salisbury Infirmary. His close family friend, Florence Nightingale, teased him for his devotion to his work on sensory impairment: "Nobody has any value now for Dr Fowler unless deprived of one sense at least. My star would be much more on the ascendant with him than it is if I were deaf or dumb or blind or all three" (letter to Julia Ward Howe, 1846). It is likely that Fowler met the antiquarian George Matcham (1789–1877) locally. One year after the publication of these pamphlets Fowler founded the Salisbury and South Wiltshire Museum; Matcham also lived in Wiltshire and had published a history of the county in 1834. His father was the explorer George Matcham (1753–1833), brother-in-law of Nelson, and in 1861 Matcham the younger published a collection entitled Notes on the Character of Lord Nelson.

      [Bookseller: Peter Harrington]
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        The Rose Almanack. Souvenir for 1860.

      Rock Brothers & Payne, London 1859 - Highly unusual paper fold almanac, shaped when open like a snowflake -- and meant to suggest a rose, obviously. Closing to two shaped panels, loosely approximating triangles, with chromolithograph images of roses. Scarce -- we were unable to locate any other copies of this one, and also more broadly, we are unaware of other such origami-like almanacs. We often enough see such paper as souvenirs for cities, bearing titles such as "The Washington Rose", with views of the city's landmarks on the petals, but not this variant with petals representing the months of the year. Open, 24 cm across (at widest). Closes to 12 cm tall, 7.5 cm wide at widest. Printing on both sides, with two panels with the color chromo, twelve for the months, and two devoted to the seasons. For each month, there is a pretty lithographed vignette of children engaged in some activity might commonly be associated with the particular time of year. In Jaunary we see the children huddled by a fire as they warm their hands. For February a juvenile seraph is blowing a horn to announce Valentine's Day. In March the children are resisting strong winds, and April shows them under an umbrella. And so it goes, with scenes of croquet, hunting, orchard picking, harvesting and other things for the following months. Each month, under the vignette, has a table of days with snippets of information about some of the days, as the norm for almanacs -- a feature that is most basic to an almanac. The two panels covering the seasons have two vignettes each, meaning there is a vignette for each of the four seasons. Included with the folding and shaped almanac is the original envelope which has extremely elaborate rococo decoration resembling intricate lace-work, with raised tracery, and many tiny needle-sized holes such as characterizes fine linen. The envelope, besides the title on its front, has four lines of verse. [Attributes: First Edition]

      [Bookseller: White Fox Rare Books, ABAA/ILAB]
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        On Liberty.

      London: John W. Parker and Son,, 1859. Octavo. Original purple cloth, covers with outer border of two thick-and-thin rules, spine lettered gilt and with blind Greek-key roll at head and tail, orange coated endpapers. 8 pp. publisher's adverts at rear. From the library of British colonial administrator and Liberal politician William Patrick Adam (1823–1881) of Blairadam House, Kinross-shire, with his armorial bookplate to the front pastedown. Head of spine professionally restored, purple dye faded at spine and board edges as it is prone to do; an excellent and unusually nice copy, in far better condition than is typically encountered. First edition of the work that "perhaps more than any other of his works, has been viewed by posterity as the kernel of his social philosophy" (ODNB). "Many of Mill's ideas are now the commonplaces of democracy. His arguments for freedom of every kind of thought and speech have never been improved on. He was the first to recognize the tendency of a democratically elected majority to tyrannize over a minority" (PMM).

      [Bookseller: Peter Harrington]
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        Antique Print-HORSES-PONY-COACH-CHEVAUX ET VOITURES-NEW YORK-PARIS-Montpezat-185

      - Plate:'Chevaux & Voitures. 5 Le Poney-Chaise'. It shows a pony-chaise (a small two-seated carriage drawn by ponys or small horses) on a forest scene with two female figures (one holding a whip). Beside rides a man on horseback. Original handcoloured lithography on vellin (wove) paper. Description: This scarse plate origates from the serie 'Chevaux et Voitures' published by Goupil & Cie in Paris in 1859.Artists and Engravers: From a painting from 1853 by Henri d'Ainecy Montpezat (1817-1859) Lihographer Leblanc. Condition: Very good, given age. Some faint stains in the margins and a small ink line in the bottom left corner. General age-related toning and/or occasional minor defects from handling. Please study scan carefully. Storage location: LJC-P1-03 The overall size is ca. 27.2 x 22.2 inch. The image size is ca. 22.8 x 18.9 inch. The overall size is ca. 69 x 56.5 cm. The image size is ca. 58 x 48 cm.

      [Bookseller: ThePrintsCollector]
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        Album of pressed seaweed specimens collected in New South Wales and Victoria, circa 1860.

      Small quarto, 240 x 200 mm, original half green calf over marbled papered boards ruled in gilt, upper board with ornate green calf title label lettered in gilt 'SEA WEEDS', marbled pastedowns and endpapers, front pastedown with binder's ticket of 'Oldland & May, Corn St., Bristol'; verso of front endpaper with pencilled initials 'C-JBW', apparently in a later hand but possibly denoting the early Port Phillip seaweed collector John Bracebridge Wilson; containing 78 pressed marine algae specimens on paper sheets laid in on rectos of [50] leaves watermarked 'T. & J. H. 1859', most accompanied by their scientific names and classifications in manuscript in ink, a number with collection locations indicated in pencil, including 'Shark Beach, Sydney'; 'Parsley Bay, Sydney'; 'NSW'; 'Sydney NSW'; 'Manly Beach, Port Jackson'; 'Rose Bay'; and 'Coolart' [Westernport, Victoria]; the specimens are generally very well preserved, the leaves with some inevitable foxing; an old auction label from Sydney auction house James R. Lawson is loosely inserted at the rear. A superb and rare album, which not only documents a popular collecting genre of the nineteenth century, but is also valuable in terms of its significance for Australian marine science. The specimens with specific field locations - around Sydney Harbour or Westernport, southeast of Melbourne - are interspersed throughout the whole album, which strongly suggests that all of the specimens were collected in either New South Wales or Victoria. The manner in which the locations are worded would seem to confirm that the compiler of the album was a local who resided in one of these Colonies, rather than a visitor from England. Although the album leaves have a watermark date of 1859, the specimens were probably collected and pressed earlier in the 1850s, before being laid into the album around 1860. The collector's handwriting is stylistically typical of the 1850s. It seems plausible that the album was compiled by John Bracebridge Wilson (1828-1895), who arrived in Melbourne from England in 1857. Wilson, who became headmaster of Geelong Grammar, was a keen amateur naturalist and noted collector of seaweed specimens. (For a biographical sketch, see the entry on John Bracebridge Wilson in the ADB online).

      [Bookseller: Douglas Stewart Fine Books]
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        A Tale of Two Cities. In Two Volumes. Volume I.

      Philadelphia: T. B. Peterson & Brothers, 1859.(). 8vo. 222 pp., Very Good, Black Embossed Cloth with minor staining, rubbing and edge wear; minimal staining in text block; some pencil scribbles on end papers and FFEPs; minor staining on edges of text block; shelf wear. Provenance: John Ruyle. Illustrations from Original Designs by John McLenan.

      [Bookseller: Wittenborn Art Books]
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        Sammelband: Nervensystem und Allgemeines - Sammelband von 24 Sonderdrucken.

      1859-1909, 8, ca. 700 pp., zum Teil mit den orig. Broschuren gebunden in einem alten Halbleinenband. Sammelband mit 24 Erstdrucken von Arbeiten von Edurad Friedrich Wilhelm Pflüger (1829-1910) aus den Jahren 1859-1909.1.: Kritische und experimentelle Untersuchungen zur Theorie der Hemmungsnerven (1865). 2.: Experimentalbeitrag zur Theorie der Hemmungsnerven. + Ueber die Bewegungen der Ovarien (1859). 3.: Ueber die tetanisirende Wirkung des constanten Stromes und das allgemeine Gesetz der Reizung (1858). 4.: Über die Veränderungen der Erregbarkeit durch einen constanten elektrischen Storm (1858). 5.: Ueber die Ursache des Oeffnungstetanus (Ein Beitrag zur Lehre vom Gesetze der Zuckung.) (1859). 6.: Disquisitiones de Sensu Electrico (1860). 7.: Zur Geschichte des electropolaren Erregungsgesetzes (1883). 8.: Bemerkungen zur Physiologie des centralen Nervensystems (1877). 9.: Ueber die electrischen Empfindungen (1865). 10.: J.L. Hoorweg und die electrische Nervenerregung (1893). 11.: Ueber den reizbaren und leitenden Bestandtheil, sowie über die angebliche Unermüdbarkeit der Nervenfasern (1908). 12.: Ueber den elementaren Bau des Nervensystems (1906). 13.: Die Endigungen der Absonderungsnerven in den Speicheldrüsen (1866). 14.: Die Endigungen der Absonderungsnerven in den Speicheldrüsen und die Entwicklung der Epithelien (1869). 15.: Die Speicheldrüsen (Handbuch der Gewebelehre von Sticker, 1872). 16.: Wesen und Aufgaben der Physiologie (1878). 17.: Ueber die Kunst der Verlängerungen des menschlichen Lebens (1890). 18.: Die Physiologie und ihre Zukunft (1877). 19.: Die teleologische Mechanik der lebendigen Natur (1877). 20.: Der lebendige Organbrei und die Topographie des physiologischen Chemismus, eine Vertheidigung gegen Dr. Justus Andeer in Würzburg (1880). 21.: Ueber das Wesen der Eiweissstoffe (1909). 22.: Nochmals gegen Ausführungsbestimmung des Fleischbeschaugesetzes vom 30. Mai 1902. Eine Antwort an Herrn Professor R. Ostertag in Berlin (1906). 23.: Ueber die Gesundheitsschädigungen, welche durch den Genuss von Pferdefleisch verursacht werden. (Nebst einem Beitrag über die Resoprtion der Fette) (1900). 24.: Die Ausführungsbestimmung zum Reichsfleischbeschaugesetz vom 30. Mai 1902, betreffend den Nachweis des Pferdefleisches müssen schleunigst geändert werden (1904).

      [Bookseller: MedicusBooks.Com]
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