Synonyms for stamperia or Related words with stamperia
Examples of "stamperia"
IN NAPOLI, Nella
di Felice Mosca. Con licenza de' Superiori. 1723
The volumes, all printed at Naples by the "Regia
" (Royal Press) were as follows:
An Italian translation by G. de Cristofori was published by
Carmignani in 1832.
With Flaminio Baudi di Selve he had previously edited "Studi Entomologici",
degli Artisti Tipografi, Torino, Italy.
In 1578, he moved to Rome, where he worked on types for Oriental characters needed by the Catholic missionaries: Armenian (1579), Syriac (1580), Cyrillic (1582), and Arabic (1580-86). He collaborated with Giambattista Raimondi, the scientific director of the "
Medicea Orientale", and Domenico Basa, the technical director of the "
Vaticana", and contributed the earliest printed editions in certain Oriental languages.
From 1948, Mardersteig also ran a mechanized press which he named the
Valdonega. Here he was able to produce books in larger editions, and more quickly, but still applying the same standards of typographical excellence. Following Mardersteig's death in 1977 his son, Martino Mardersteig, took over the running of the
Valdonega, and still occasionally used the Officina Bodoni imprint for works he printed on his father's hand-presses.
The "Prodromo delle Antichità di Ercolano" ("Preface to the Antiquities of Herculaneum") was prepared by Ottavio Antonio Bayardi, cousin of the prime minister Giovanni Fogliani, and issued by the
Reale in 1752.
The bodies of three of "Slamat"s crew washed ashore far from the wreck: apprentice helmsman J Pille on the Greek island of
, Second Officer G van der Woude at Alexandria in Egypt, and lamp trimmer J van der Brugge at Gaza in Palestine.
In 1740 he completed the manuscript of "Il Giuoco degli Scacchi o sia Nuova idea di attacchi, difese e partiti del Giuoco degli Scacchi", which was published in 1766 in Turin by the
Reale as two volumes amounting together to 700 pages. He is also known for Cozio's mate.
Cortona also contributed to a treatise in Florence along with the theologian and Jesuit Giandomenico Ottonelli titled: "Trattato della pittura e scultura, uso et abuso loro: composto da un theologo ed da un pittore" (
, Giovanni Antonio Bonardi, Florence, 1652). Authorship in subsequent editions is attributed to Cortona.
In 1943, Windham met Sandy Campbell, an undergraduate student at Princeton University. In 1943 they began a relationship that would last until Campbell's death in 1988. Campbell frequently helped Windham publish books through the
Valdonega in Verona, Italy. Partially because Windham was influenced by his own life, homosexuality is one of many themes treated in his work.
He has built the first printing press in Malta at the magistral palace of the Grand Master, known as "la
del Palazzo". He had expelled the Jesuits from Malta, in 1768, in line with similar acts taken in his homeland Portugal and its Empire, as well as in the Two Sicilies of which Malta was a vassal, and in France, the Spanish Empire and Parma.
Hammer produced his first type design, "Hammer Uncial", in 1921. In 1922, he moved to Florence, Italy, where he set up a printing press. In 1929, he moved his printing operation into the "Villa Santuccio" in Florence and named it the "
del Santuccio". The first book that was printed in this operation was Milton's "Samson Agonistes" (1931), using what would be known as his Samson Uncial type. Punches for the type were cut by Paul Koch, son of Rudolf Koch. Hammer moved to Kolbsheim in Alsace in 1934, where he designed and built a chapel on an estate for a friend.
In 1994, Kirti Chaudhuri founded Gallery Schifanoia and its associated imprint house Schifanoia Firenze to exhibit, print, and publish his artistic and literary works along with the works of other artists and writers. The chance purchase of two rare books, the facsimile edition of the "Calligraphic Models of Ludovico Degli Arrighi surnamed Vicento" (1525) and the Socratic dialogue "Crito" by Plato, hand printed by Hans Mardersteig in Montagnola in 1926, led Chaudhuri to the idea of founding a printing and publishing enterprise similar to Mardersteig’s Officina Bodoni, which was later transferred to Verona and joined to the letter-press printing house
Valdonega. The press has published thirty titles so far and further projects are being planned for future publication. The activities of Schifanoia Firenze as a private press and a publishing house belong to the same genre and the tradition created by Ambroise Vollard at the beginning of the twentieth century, a tradition that was actively taken up by other art dealers and art publishers such as Daniel Henry Kahnweiler, Albert Skira, Tériade, and Fabiani.
In 1561 Pope Pius IV invited him to Rome, offering him a yearly stipend of 500 ducats, and undertaking to establish and maintain his press there. The profits on publications were to be divided between Paolo Manuzio and the Apostolic Camera. Paolo accepted the invitation, and spent the larger portion of his life, under three pontiffs, with varying fortunes, in the city of Rome. Ill-health, the commercial interests he had left behind at Venice, and the lack of interest shown by Pope Pius V, induced him at various times and for several reasons to leave Rome. The Vatican was eager to make effective use of the press to counter the growing influence of Protestant publications from beyond the Alps and his Roman editions for the
del Popolo Romano were mostly Latin works of theology and Biblical or patristic literature. They included Reginald Pole's "De Concilio" and "Reformatio Angliae" (both 1562) and official publications from the Council of Trent such as the "Canones et decreta" (1564) the "Index Librorum Prohibitorum" (1564), the "Catechismus" (1566), and the "Breviarium Romanum" (1568).
The Oxford University Society of Bibliophiles is a book collecting and bibliophile club run by, and primarily for, students at Oxford University. It was founded in 1950 by a group of young bibliophiles headed by John Granger, Bent Juel-Jensen and R. John Rickett, and the first meeting was held in Hilary Term of 1951. For fifty years the Society held regular lectures, visits and other events during the University terms, and many of the leading bibliographers, librarians, book collectors, booksellers and other literary figures of the period spoke to the Society or hosted visits. Many of the Society's junior members went on to become prominent figures in the world of books, and some later served as senior members of the Society. One of the most influential members was John Sparrow, Warden of All Souls, who encouraged a love of books and manuscripts in a generation of students, and hosted a termly "Warden's Meeting" at which members were encouraged to bring items from their own libraries to pass round and say a few words about; the tradition of the "Warden's Meeting" continued after 1986, when the Warden himself was too ill to host the meetings and, indeed, after his death in 1992. Another of the Society's traditions was the quality of the termly programme cards, often produced by the leading printers and private presses of the age, including the Oxford and Cambridge University Presses, the Rampant Lions Press, the Samson Press, the Fantasy Press, the Kit-Cat Press, Big Wheel Press, the Perpetua Press, the Incline Press, the Whittington Press, the Libanus Press, the Rocket Press, the Stanbrook Abbey Press and the
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