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London: Faber & Faber, 1978. Introduction by George Wingfield Digby. Translated by George and Cornelia Wingfield Digby. Preface by Edmund De Unger. 49 color plates containing more than 100 images, more than 150 images in all. 251pp., tall 8vo, green cloth, d.w. London: Faber and Faber, (1978). A very good copy in a very good dust wrapper.
Moscow: Majolica, 1998. Beautifully illustrated with hundreds of color photographs. Selection by Valentina Golod. Introduction by Eleonora Yaglinskaya. Tall, thin 4to, maroon boards, d.w.. Moscow: The Majolica Centre, 1998. one of 1000 copies. A fine copy in a very good (+) dust wrapper. Articles by Vadim Znamenov, Tamara Nosovich, Natalia Pankova, Irina Rudneva, and Eleonora Yaglinsky.
Vienna: Society for Textile Art Research, 1986. 131 carpets illustrated in vibrant color photographs. 44pp. of text. 4to, brown cloth, d.w.; black spot on front cover, dust wrapper lightly rubbed. Vienna: Society for Textile Art Research, 1986. A fine copy in a near fine dust wrapper. Text in German and English. Number 1582 of 3500 copies.
Boston: Museum of Fine Arts, 1964. TWO Volumes. Volume I: preface by Robert T Paine. 163 illustrations, including 40 tipped-in color plates. Tall 4to, beige cloth with leather sine label, board slicpase. Volume II: preface by Jan Fontein. 151 illustrations, about 40 in color. Tall 4to, blue cloth with leather spine label, board slipcase. Museum of Fine Arts, 1964 & 1972. A fine set.
New York: Pierpont Morgan Library, 1974. Four catalogues. 50 full page b&w plates in each. Slim 4to, stiff pictorial wrappers in decorative slipcase. New York: Pierpont Morgan Library, (1974). A near fine set. I: Drawings; II: Autograph Letters & Manuscripts; III: Mediaeval & Renaissance Manuscripts; IV: Early Printed Books.
London: John Hewett, 1980. 183 pages. 12mo, blue cloth. London: John Hewett, 1980. A fine copy of this uncommon facsimile reprint. "The earliest surviving account of the Tradescant collection was that recorded by Peter Mundy, who went to view some rarities at John Tradescans' while on home leave from the East India Company in 1634. It is clear from Mundy's account that the collection had already attained, by that point, an encyclopaedic scope, for he praised it as a site.....