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2021-01-03 19:01:16
Fiocco, Andrea Domenico Under The Name Of Lucius Fenestella."
De magistratibus, sacerdotiisq[ue] Romanorum libellus, iam primum nitori restitutus. Pomponii Laeti itidem de magistratibus & sacerdotiis, & praeterea de diversis legibus Rom[anorum]. Item Valerii Probi grammatici de literis antiquis opusculum.Including: Pomponio Leto, Giulio. De Ro[manorum]. magistratibus.Basel, (colophon: Valentino Curio, May 1523). With the general title in a woodcut border, Curio's large architectural woodcut device on the otherwise blank final page.With: (2) Lucianus Of Samosata. Complures. dialogi a Desiderio Erasmo Roterodamo. in Latinum conversi, & a Nicolao Buscoducensi illustrati, additis Fabularum & difficilium vocabulorum explanationibus.(Colophon: Antwerp, Michael Hillen van Hoochstraten, 1524).(3) Mosellanus, Petrus (Peter Schade). Paedologia., in puerorum usum conscripta & aucta. Dialogi Xxxvii. Dialogi pueriles Christophori Hegendorphini. Xii.Including: Hegendorf, Christoph. Dialogi pueriles. Xii.(Colophon: Antwerp, Michael Hillen van Hoochstraten, 1523). 3 editions in 1 volum
1452. 91, [1]; 26, [2]; [40] ll.Three rare editions of humanist works in a contemporary panel-stamped binding, all well produced and the panel stamps finely rendered. Fogelmark (p. 33) calls panel-stamps with gothic animals in foliage the Flemish panel stamp par preference. We have not found an exact match in the literature. The impressions of the panels are very crisp and clear, especially that on the lower half of the front board.Ad 1: First Basel edition of an account of the sacerdotium (priesthood) and administration in ancient Rome, written by the Florentine humanist Andrea Domenico Fiocco (d. 1452), assuming the name of a first century Roman writer, Lucius Fenestella. It is followed by a work on the same subject by the Italian humanist Giulio Pomponio Leto (1428-1498), and a list of abbreviations by Valerius Probus. While these works by Fiocco and Leto had been published together since 1510, the present edition introduces a new form that seems to have become the standard followed by others.Ad 2: Rare Antwerp edition of satirical dialogues by the 2nd-century rhetorician Lucianus of Samosata (now in Turkey near the Syrian border), often simply called Lucian in English. They come from his Dialogues of the gods and Dialogues of the dead. The present translation from the Greek, by Erasmus, first appeared at Louvain in 1512. Only one other copy of the present edition is known.Ad 3: Rare early Antwerp edition of a very popular pedagogical work by the German humanist and professor at Leipzig, Peter Schade, better known as Petrus Mosellanus (1493?-1524). The present edition in … [Click Below for Full Description]
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