Last edited by Molrajas
Friday, April 17, 2020 | History

2 edition of London book trade in the later seventeenth century found in the catalog.

London book trade in the later seventeenth century

Donald Francis McKenzie

London book trade in the later seventeenth century

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  • 27 Currently reading

Published by s.n. in [S.l .
Written in English

    Subjects:
  • Book industries and trade -- England -- London -- History -- 17th century

  • Edition Notes

    StatementD.F. McKenzie
    SeriesSandars lectures -- 1976
    The Physical Object
    Pagination54 leaves :
    Number of Pages54
    ID Numbers
    Open LibraryOL14439343M

    produced in the late sixteenth century, mostly in London.8 As the trade developed in the early seventeenth century, the manufacture of components such as springs, pinions and bells (to name only a small selection of individual trades) required specialist production, both in terms of plant and equipment, and highly specific skills.


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London book trade in the later seventeenth century by Donald Francis McKenzie Download PDF EPUB FB2

Buy The London Book Trade in the Later Seventeenth Century by D. McKenzie (ISBN:) from Amazon's Book Store. Everyday low prices and free delivery on eligible : D. McKenzie. The London book trade in the later seventeenth century. MLA. McKenzie, D F. The London London book trade in the later seventeenth century book Trade in the Later Seventeenth Century., Archival material.

CHICAGO. McKenzie, D. The London book trade in the later seventeenth century. HARVARD. MCKENZIE, D. The London book trade in the later seventeenth century.

TURABIAN. The London book trade in the later seventeenth century: Sandars lectures typescript (photocopy), London - London - Tudor London: By London was again enjoying prosperity, with 41 halls of craft guilds symbolizing that well-being.

Toward the middle of the 16th century London underwent an important growth in trade, which was boosted by the establishment of monopolies such as those held by the Muscovy Company (), the Turkey (later Levant) Company (), and the East India Company. Foreign Trade of London Jews in the Seventeenth Century 39 The export of hose to Stade, on the River Elbe, is of some significance.

Stade, or Stoade, was, as early as c. the official mart of the English Merchant Adventurers and remained so, with intervals, untilwhen it was supplanted by Emden and subsequently Hamburg. Exploiting hitherto unexamined London port book data, this article shows that during the last quarter of the seventeenth century the coastal metropolitan corn import trade was twice the size that historians relying on the work of Gras have assumed it to have by: 4.

History. By the 14th century a commercial book trade had been established in the UK, and before printing was introduced to Europe by Johannes Gutenberg in the trade consisted of scribes who wrote manuscripts.

By the early 15th century the majority of those engaged in these activities were situated in London and belonged to a trade guild called the Company of Stationers. The coastal metropolitan corn trade in later seventeenth-century England 1 By STEPHEN HIPKIN Exploiting hitherto unexamined London port book data, this article shows that during the last quarter of the seventeenth century the coastal metropolitan corn import trade was twice the size that historians relying on the work of Gras have assumed it to.

The London Book Trades database, developed by Michael L. Turner, currently contains entries for just o individuals active in the London book trades from the introduction of printing to around THE SEVENTEENTH-CENTURY BOOK TRADE. for some time after the original printing as this copy has clearly been bound later in the 20th century and carries the publisher's logo at the tail of the backstrip.

the bookshops of Paternoster Row before and David Shaw French émigrés in the London book trade to £ MYERS. X The Later Seventeenth Century Sarah Dewar-Watson. Search for other works by this author on: The detailing of Milton's associations in the London book trade is illuminating as a portrait of London book publishing and selling in general, and the examination of the differing practices of the two men, one a bourgeois bureaucrat working ‘by Cited by: 1.

A remarkably complete record of both John Murray's business career () and his private life is preserved in the archive of the London publishing house which still bears his name. Dr Zachs fully exploits this material to chart Murray's success in the competitive book trade - success achieved by his imaginative use of the many new practices which were revolutionizing the industry.

This volume in the Oxford English Literary History series covering – removes the traditional literary period labels and boundaries used in earlier studies to categorize the literary culture of late seventeenth-century England, from the Interregnum, through the Commonwealth, the Restoration, and the first decades of the eighteenth : Margaret J.

Ezell. The Chronology and Calendar of Documents relating to the London Book Trade provides, for the first time, easy access to information about the authors, printers, and distributors of books in the later seventeenth century. Chronological entries allow an insight.

English trade and finance, chiefly in the seventeenth century [William Albert Samuel Hewins] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers.

HIGH QUALITY FACSIMILE REPRODUCTION: Hewins, William Albert Samuel: English Trade And Finance Chiefly In The Seventeenth Century: Facsimile: Originally published by London: Methuen & company in   T hroughout the sixteenth and seventeenth centuries London was the unrivalled centre of English print production and trade.

Yet, while the ‘explosion’ of provincial bookselling was, in the words of John Feather, ‘an eighteenth-century phenomenon’, a growing body of scholarship has begun to show that there was a burgeoning book trade in some regional urban centres from at least the Author: Stephanie Carter, Kirsten Gibson.

Literature and Politics in Seventeenth Century London. Dr Anna Beer, Distinguished Fulbright Scholar, Kellogg College Oxford. The History of the World, written by Sir Walter Ralegh, was published inhere in London. Paradise Lost, written by. 1 MS cultures. Although the printing press did not reach sub-Saharan Africa until colonial administrators and Christian missionaries arrived in the 18 th and early 19 th centuries, the continent’s engagement with writing and the economies of text is much older.

Scribal cultures thrived in parts of West Africa on early trade routes across the Sahara, and although knowledge of Arabic seems. Ackroyd's book is a treasure trove for the tourist visiting London's neighborhoods and monuments.

The book is also very helpful with research into particular periods, offering innumberable examples and quotations from the locals. It is easier to find the odd and astounding fact in Ackroyd's book/5().

– A. Hobson: Some book collectors, booksellers and binders in sixteenth century Italy. – D. Mackenzie: The London book trade in the later seventeenth century. – J. Wells: Two hundred years of American printing, – – D. In the middle of the seventeenth century London publishers began to include lists of other publications in books.

Between and the number of publishers engaging in this practice grew from Author: Peter Lindenbaum. Econ Hist Rev. ;65(1) The coastal metropolitan corn trade in later seventeenth-century England.

Hipkin S(1). Author information: (1)Canterbury Christ Church University. Exploiting hitherto unexamined London port book data, this article shows that during the last quarter of the seventeenth century the coastal metropolitan corn import trade was twice the size that historians Cited by: 4.

A lecture given at Emmanuel College, Cambridge, in the Cambridge Seminars in the History of Cartography series – 23rd February [This has wandered in by mistake from the companion Essays blog next door – click on the Essays tab above to find more of the same].

John Seller, Samuel Pepys and the London map-trade. Already. Harris, Michael, 'Moses Pitt and Insolvency in the London Book Trade in the Late-Seventeenth Century', in Economics of the British Book Tradeeds.

Myers, Robin & Harris, Michael (Cambridge, ). pp HARRISM4. A lecture given at Emmanuel College, Cambridge, in the Cambridge Seminars in the History of Cartography series – 23rd February John Seller, Samuel Pepys and the London map-trade.

Already something of a well-worn path. The principal authority on Seller, the late Professor Coolie Verner, noted – over thirty years ago now – “Much has. The Hebrew Book Trade in Amsterdam in the Seventeenth Century, in: Christiane M.G. Berkvens-Stevelinck et al. (eds.): “Le Magasin de l’Univers”, Leidenpp.

– Gibbs, Graham C.: The Role of the Dutch Republic as the Intellectual Entrepôt of Europe in the Seventeenth and Eighteenth Centuries, in: Bijdragen en Mededelingen. The Oxford English Literary History is the new century's definitive account of a rich and diverse literary heritage that stretches back for a millennium and more.

Each of these thirteen groundbreaking volumes offers a leading scholar's considered assessment of the authors, works, cultural traditions, events, and ideas that shaped the literary voices of their age.

The ELZEVIR FAMILY operated active presses in Leyden, The Hague, Utrecht, and Amsterdam from towith their greatest, most characteristic work being done across the heart of the 17th century — roughly –The great WING BIBLIOGRAPHY of books printed in Great Britain and British America, and English-language books printed in other countries, covers the years – Get this from a library.

The Oxford English Literary History: Volume V: The Later Seventeenth Century. [Margaret J M Ezell] -- The Oxford English Literary History is the new century's definitive account of a rich and diverse literary heritage that stretches back for a millennium and more.

This volume covers to Exploiting hitherto unexamined London port book data, this article shows that during the last quarter of the seventeenth century the coastal metropolitan corn import trade was twice the size that Author: Stephen Hipkin. Bibliography of English Provincial Book Trade.

THE ENGLISH PROVINCIAL BOOK TRADE BEFORE London: The Library Association, Details Cotton, Henry. popular fiction and its readership in seventeenth-century England: Methuen, Details Stoker, David. In researching sources for the name Eubank i n English records, we find fifteenth, sixteenth, and seventeenth century families living in Yorkshire, London and Norfolk County, and Norwich.

There are Eubank parish records in the city of London, of marriage and christening in the general time-frame of Henry's birth and emigration. London in the Age of Industrialisation - by L.

Schwarz October Seventeenth-century London was a town with two centres. The ‘old’ London consisted of the City, the centre of trade and finance, flanked by the Port and by the manufacturing suburbs of the Tower, Clerkenwell and by: 2.

On June 9,the Olympia Book Fair opened in London. Once again, De Caro was working with Rotundo and Pastore. the process of creating a seventeenth-century book, a forger would have to Author: Nicholas Schmidle.

The earliest Irish book auctions took place in Dublin in the late seventeenth century, run by booksellers such as William Norman, Robert Thornton and Patrick Campbell.

John Dunton arrived in Dublin from London in bringing a ‘venture of Books (of near Ten Tun)’ to be sold by auction at Dick’s coffee house and later at Patt’s coffee.

Volume I of the Oxford History of the British Empire explores the origins of empire. It shows how and why England, and later Britain, became involved with transoceanic navigation, trade, and settlement during the sixteenth and seventeenth centuries.

The chapters, by leading historians, both illustrate the interconnections between developments in Europe and overseas and offer specialist studies. BOOK TRADE CONNECTIONS FROM THE SEVENTEENTH TO THE TWENTIETH CENTURIES. Delivered at the Twenty-second Conference on the History of the British Book Trade Birmingham, July New Castle, Delaware and London, England: Oak Knoll Press and The British Library, 6 x 9 inches.

Hardcover, dust jacket. pages. The ubiquity of lawyers and of protracted expensive litigation is a leitmotif in the literature of the period. There appears to be substance to the myth as far as Spain is concerned, although R. Kagan has discerned a decline in litigation in the course of the seventeenth century caused by a deterioration in the quality of the royal courts themselves: see his ‘A golden age of litigation Author: Thomas Munck.

The location of each book is noted in the catalog record. The books listed on this page are organized into three categories: Book Trade and Bookselling.

Publishing. Rare Book Trade. Use the subject terms below to search the University of Maryland Library online catalog for additional titles. Simply select "Subject beginning with " on the drop.

55 It appears from the London tax data that married women comprised 54 per cent of the adult female population, single women 35 per cent and widows 11 per cent; D. Glass, ‘Socio-economic status and occupations in the City of London at the end of the seventeenth century’, in A.

Hollaender and William Kellaway eds., Studies Cited by:. Censorship profoundly affected early modern writing. Censorship and Conflict in Seventeenth-Century England offers a detailed picture of early modern censorship and investigates the pressures that censorship exerted on seventeenth-century authors, printers, and publishers.

In the s, Britain witnessed a civil war, the judicial execution of a king, the restoration of his son, and an Author: Randy Robertson.This book differs from most recent works in analyzing both the mechanics of early modern censorship and the poetics that the licensing system produced the forms and pressures of self-censorship.

Among the issues that Robertson addresses in this book are the workings of the licensing machinery, the designs of art and obliquity under a regime of.Authors during the early modern period gained new prominence in print but frequently had limited practical control over the creation of their books.

Using John Milton’s poetry to discuss seventeenth-century authorship more generally, this essay surveys three decades of scholarship on Renaissance authorship and examines manuscript conventions, book-trade practices, and reading habits, all of Cited by: 1.