Publishing ephemera. Box 20.

  • Ephemera

About this work


Box file containing items of ephemera in acid free sleeves. These date from before 1850 and include: a book on military surgery by John Woodall (surgeon at St. Bartholomew's), The Atlas newspaper (1828), the Cyclopaedia of anatomy and physiology (edited by Robert B. Todd, 1836), Enquiry into the conduct of our domestick affairs from the year 1721 (H. Haines), Essay concerning nutrition in animals (Philip Guide), the Family doctor (Dr. McDougall, 1850), The family oracle of health (1824, mentions the melancholy effects of opium eating), the Fine book of music (1724), A friendly epistle from J.J.G., the Gentleman's magazine (F. Jefferies, 1733), the Geographical magazine (Harrison & Co.), Godfrey's historical and practical treatise on the venereal disease (C. Barron, 1797), Greig's new and easy system of writing (1834), Library of secrets and wrinkles, London journal of medicine (1849), Man (Robert Mudie, 1838), A new theory of consumption (Benjamin Martin), A practical dictionary of domestic medicine (Richard Reece), The royal jester (C. Farmer, 1749), The sacred album: a religious souvenir for 1837 (William and Henry Rock, Simpkin and Marshall), Sermons illustrative of the evidences, doctrines, and duties of the Christian religion (Rev. H.C.O. Donnoghue), Treatise of diseases of the skin (A. Mist, 1720) mentions quicksilver girdles, lists of books from: Samuel Highley, Charles Knight (1835), Longman, Hurst, Rees, Orme and Browne (1814). Booksellers: Adamson (25 Bedford Street, Covent Garden), J. Berryman (11 Gough Square, Fleet Street, London), J. Betts (7 Compton Street, Brunswick Square, London), sale of Humphry Brook's library (1719), George Gitton (1816, Bridgnorth), René Helot (Bd. de la Pucelle d'Orléans, Rouen), Morin et Lenoir (rue de Savoie), Osborne (a Hampstead bookseller in 1754), D. Rymer (6 Castle Street, Leicester Square, London). Printers: Jas. Barriff (42 Theobalds Road, London), Gabriel Burket (Bartholomew Fair, 1729), Summers and Smith (12 Tabernacle Walk, Finsbury, London), Sarah Smith & Son's patented cake ink for printing (1782).

Physical description

1 box ; 34 x 33 cm.


Where to find it

  • LocationStatusAccess
    Closed stores

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