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FEBRUARY 21 , 2016 NATIONAL BOOK AUCTION LISTINGS - ITEMS SUBJECT TO CHANGE [FOR MORE INFORMATION, CALL 607-269-0101] • RETURN TO HOME PAGE

 

Sunday, February 21, 2016

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Realized Prices

 

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Lot 1001

$250

Title: Longworth's American Almanack, New-York Register, and City Directory, for the Twenty-Third Year of American Independence. Containing Most Things Useful in a Work of This Kind
Author: David Longworth
Publisher: Printed for the Publisher, by T. & J. Swords
City: New York
Year: 1798
Printing Information: First Edition
Binding Style: Hardcover
Pagination: [2], [15], 16-86, [220] pages. (10 pages in facsimile)
Width: 4.75" Height: 7"
Book Details: The first New York directory appeared in 1786, but all such works printed before 1800 are rare survivals. In 1796 David Longworth (ca. 1765-1821) published the first number of Longworths American Almanack, a New York City directory that appeared annually thereafter and continued by Thomas Longworth into the mid-19th century.
Within the Directory over 9,000 residents of the city are listed, with their occupations and addresses. Among them, Alexander Hamilton is listed as a counsellor at law, located at 26 Broadway.

Evans 34012 (incorrect collation]; Spear, p. 235; Sabin 41939
Condition / Notes: This is a scarce 18th-century New York directory.

This antique volume is in rebacked early 19th century pebbled leather binding. Stamped gilt lettering appears on the spine, with ornamental gilt borders to the front and rear covers. The binding is sound. This volume has newer endpapers. A period advertisement can be seen on the front pastedown, with offsetting on the front flyleaf. A previous owner's name and the date of 1798 appear on the first blank page, another signature is visible on another blank preliminary. The detached title page has ink stamps and pencil annotations. The pages exhibit occasional light foxing, with a small number showing archival repairs.
Lot 1002

$1000

Title: Antiquarian, Architectural, and Landscape Illustrations of the History of Java, by the late Sir Thomas Stamford Raffles, F.R.S. Formerly Lieut.-Governor of Java and its Dependencies, etc. etc. With a Large Map of Java and its Dependencies, and several interesting plates now first published.
Author: Thomas Stamford Raffles - Sir Thomas Stamford Raffles, FRS (6 July 1781 – 5 July 1826) was a British statesman, Lieutenant-Governor of British Java (1811–1815) and Governor-General of Bencoolen (1817–1822), best known for his founding of Singapore. He was also heavily involved in the conquest of the Indonesian island of Java from Dutch and French military forces during the Napoleonic Wars and contributed to the expansion of the British Empire. He was also an amateur writer and wrote a book titled The History of Java (1817). [Information courtesy Wikipedia.]
Publisher: Henry G. Bohn
City: London
Year: 1844
Binding Style: Hardcover
Pagination: 90 of 92 plates and maps
Width: 10.5" Height: 13"
Book Details:
Condition / Notes: This antique volume is bound in red half-cloth over decorated boards. There is significant rubbing and fading to the boards and covers. The binding is solid.

This work includes 91 plates and maps only (of 92, 1 large folding engraved map, 1 other map, 1 leaf with engraved music printed recto and verso, 10 hand-colored aquatint plates, 4 uncolored aquatint plates, and 74 engraved plates). The work lacks plate 8, "Implements of Husbandry," and plate 34, "From subjects on stone found near Barmbanan." The folding map is torn with loss to the right margin affecting the image area. The final plate has a small tear and small moisture marking. Plate 45 has three closed tears.
Lot 1003

$50

Title: Flora's Dictionary
Author: Elizabeth Washington Gamble Wirt - Elizabeth Washington Gamble Wirt (1784–1857), who published under the name E. W. Wirt, was a 19th-century American author whose Flora's Dictionary was the first book to broadly popularize the concept of a language of flowers for American readers. [Information courtesy Wikipedia.]
Publisher: Published by Lucas Brothers
City: Baltimore
Year: c. 1855
Binding Style: Hardcover
Pagination: 133 / 96 pages
Width: 9.25" Height: 11.5"
Book Details: A very rare 1855 publisher's broadside in the University of Virginia collection (R.O. Hummel Southeastern Broadsides 4405) gives details of the three forms in which this edition was issued. The most expensive issue (cost $16.00): "First. - Richly illuminated title and presentation plate. Fifty-six groups [i.e. plates] colored from nature, illustrating all the flowers in the book. Bound in Turkey morocco, super extra, gilt edges, and Turkey morocco, antique, gilt edges." The next most expensive issue cost $9.00: "Second. - Richly illuminated title and presentation plate. Twelve groups colored from nature. Bound in morocco, extra, gilt edges and full gilt sides." The $6.00 issue, included the title, presentation plate and six plates and was bound in "super extra muslin, gilt edges and full gilt sides"

Bennett p.115 (1837 edition); McGrath p.36 (1837 edition); Reese Stamped with a National Character 52 (1837 edition); Sabin 104868 (1837 and 1855 editions)
Condition / Notes: This antique volume has been rebound in brown half-leather with red cloth covers. There are black leather spine labels in compartments with stamped gilt lettering on the spine. There is light rubbing to the exterior, concentrated at the edges and corners. The binding is solid.

The text block is adorned with gilt edges. The pages show moderate age toning. This work includes a chromolithographic additional title page and lacks the plates and dedication leaf. The pages are lavishly illustrated in black-and-white.
Lot 1004

$130

Title: Trails of Yesterday
Author: John Bratt
Publisher: The University Publishing Company
City: Lincoln, Nebraska
Year: 1921
Printing Information: First Edition
Binding Style: Hardcover
Pagination: xi/302 pages
Width: 6.75" Height: 9.5"
Book Details: John Bratt was one of the first ranchers in Nebraska. An Englishman, Bratt came to America in 1864 at the age of seventeen and worked as a bullwhacker, supplying Fort Kearny and other army posts. He started his cattle business in 1870. Most of his narrative is devoted to the development of the ranching industry on the central plains.

Howes B725; Dobie, p. 97; Adams, Herd 310; Reese, Six Score 13.
Condition / Notes: This is a fine copy of the first edition of a cattle book classic.

This handsome volume is bound in the publisher's blue cloth,with the upper cover pictorially stamped in gilt and red, the spine lettered and pictorially stamped in gilt. The book shows very light shelfwear. The binding is firm. This volume is adorned with a gilt top edge. The partially-uncut pages are clean and bright. This work is illustrated with a photogravure frontispiece portrait of the author, numerous photographic plates and illustrations.
Lot 1005

$100

Title: The Possibility of Approaching the North Pole Asserted. A New Edition. With an Appendix, Containing Papers on the Same Subject, and on a North West Passage
Author: Daines Barrington - Daines Barrington, FRS, FSA was an English lawyer, antiquary and naturalist.

Barrington was the fourth son of John Barrington, 1st Viscount Barrington. He matriculated at The Queen's College, Oxford in 1745, but never graduated. In the same year he was admitted to the Inner Temple, and was called to the bar in 1750.

He subsequently held various legal offices, including marshal of the High Court of Admiralty, 1751-3; a judge of Great Sessions for North Wales (Anglesey, Caernarfonshire and Merionethshire) from 1757; Recorder of Bristol and King's Counsel from 1764; and second justice of Chester from 1778. Though considered by some (including Jeremy Bentham) to be an indifferent judge, his "Observations on the Statutes, chiefly the more ancient, from Magna Charta to 21st James I" (1766), had a high reputation among historians and constitutional antiquaries, and ran through five editions down to 1796. He resigned all his legal offices in 1785, retaining only that of Commissary General of the stores at Gibraltar, which continued to provide him with a substantial income until his death.

In 1773 Barrington published an edition of "Orosius," with King Alfred's Saxon version, and an English translation with original notes. His "Tracts on the Probability of Reaching the North Pole" (1775) were written in consequence of the northern voyage of discovery undertaken by Captain Constantine John Phipps, afterwards Lord Mulgrave (1744–1792).

Barrington's other writings are chiefly to be found in the publications of the Royal Society and the Society of Antiquaries: he was elected to both bodies in 1767, and afterwards became a vice-president of the latter. Many of these papers were collected by him in a quarto volume entitled "Miscellanies on Various Subjects" (1781). He contributed to the Royal Society's Philosophical Transactions for 1770, an account of Mozart's visit at eight years of age to London. In his "Miscellanies on Varied Subjects" he included this with accounts of four other prodigies, namely, William Crotch, Charles and Samuel Wesley, and Garret Wesley, 1st Earl of Mornington. Among the more unusual of his papers are his "Experiments and Observations on the Singing of Birds," and his "Essay on the Language of Birds."

Barrington met the Cornish speaker Dolly Pentreath and published a report of the encounter. This report is the main source for the claim that Dolly was the last monoglot speaker of the language. A year after Dolly Pentreath died in 1777, Barrington received a letter, written in Cornish and accompanied by an English translation, from a fisherman in Mousehole named William Bodinar stating that he knew of five people who could speak Cornish in that village alone. Barrington also speaks of a John Nancarrow from Marazion who was a native speaker and survived into the 1790s.

Letters to Barrington from the parson-naturalist Gilbert White form a large part of White's 1789 book "The Natural History and Antiquities of Selborne"; Barrington's half of the correspondence is not included. (Information courtesy of Wikipedia), Mark Beaufoy - Colonel Mark Beaufoy FRS was an English astronomer and physicist, mountaineer, explorer and British Army officer. His father, Mark Beaufoy (1718–1782), who was originally from Evesham, established a vinegar factory in Lambeth, London. According to the family tree on Ancestry.com, he was born 1764 March 4, died 1827 May 4.

He was the first-known English climber to make an ascent of a high mountain in the Alps. In 1787, he made an ascent (the fourth) of Mont Blanc. This mountain was an attraction to his fellow countrymen, such as J. D. Forbes (1809–1868), A. T. Malkin (1803–1888), John Ball (1818–1889) and Sir Alfred Wills (1828–1912). He describes his ascent of Mont Blanc:

"At last, however, but with a sort of apathy which scarcely admitted the sense of joy, we reached the summit of the mountain; when six of my guides, and with them my servant, threw themselves on their faces and were immediately asleep. I envied them their repose; but my anxiety to obtain a good observation for the latitude, subdued my wishes for indulgence."
He devoted much of his life to naval experiments at the Greenland Dock with James Scott and Captain John Luard of the "Society for the Improvement in Naval Architecture". He published the results of his work in one of the leading scientific journals of the day, The Annals of Philosophy. In 1815 he described a recording tide meter, and in the same article went on to describe the power of the wind on square sails and the resistance to motion both in air and water of different shapes. The paper moved from ship sails to considering the best angle for windmill sails to be set. He supplied Astronomical and Magnetic observations from Hackney Wick (51°32‘40“N, 6.82“W) for many issues.

In 1816 he published another extensive article based on his experimental work. "On the Stability of Vessels" was based on 23 different hull forms tested for their resistance to rolling. The article includes an illustration of his apparatus showing a hull form being subjected to a controlled heeling force with a plumb bob and scale to measure the inclination. The various tables of results show the metacentre. The dichotomy between resistance to rolling and sea keeping is discussed.

A volume "Nautical and Hydraulic Experiments with Numerous Scientific Miscellanies" was published posthumously by his son Henry in 1834 (one volume only, called Volume I). Beaufoy also made astronomical observations and advocated other ideas like rifles in the militia and schemes for reaching the North Pole. This volume challenged the existing orthodoxy that the resistance to motion of a vessel was in proportion to her displacement. Chapman had challenged this earlier (1775), but Beaufoy's work was taken up by Isambard Kingdom Brunel as the "square-cube" law. Simply put, if a vessel is doubled in size the resistance to motion quadruples, but the size of engines and the carrying capacity (fuel, cargo) increase eight-fold.

He married his cousin Margaretta Beaufoy (died 1800) in a 1784 "runaway" marriage, after which they had a "long sojurn" in Switzerland. They had three sons (Henry, Mark and George) and a daughter; Margaretta took the infant girl Henriette to watch Mark ascend Mont Blanc. She assisted him with mathematical and astronomical calculations.

Beaufoy was commissioned Captain of the Hackney Volunteer Company in 1794 and Colonel of the 1st Regiment of Tower Hamlets Militia in 1797. However, in October 1813 he was court-martialled for the "vexatious and frivolous" disciplining of a junior officer and was relieved of his command in January 1814.

His grandson, Mark Hanbury Beaufoy, was an English vinegar manufacturer and politician. The family firm is now called British Vinegars Limited. (Information courtesy of Wikipedia)
Publisher: Printed for T. and J. Allman
City: London
Year: 1818
Printing Information: Second Edition
Binding Style: Hardcover
Pagination: xxiv/258 pages
Width: 6" Height: 9"
Book Details:
Condition / Notes: This is a stated second edition, but actually the first in this format.

This new edition of Barrington's "Probability of Reaching the North Pole Discussed" contains a new map of the north polar region, and presents facts compiled by early navigators as well as information received from present-day whaling and fishing captains on ice conditions in the northern Greenland Sea and Baffin Bay. The appendix considers the probability of reaching the North Pole from Spitzbergen by reindeer during the winter months.

Arctic Bibliography 1092


This antique volume is bound in plain brown paper-covered boards, with a printed paper spine label. The book shows external wear, with light soiling to covers, cracking along spine edges, and minor loss at the corners of the boards. The front hinge is cracked. A previous owner's name and the date July 27, 1895 can be seen on the front flyleaf. The pages are largely clean and bright. This work has a fold-out frontispiece map, and a vignette on title page. Three library blind stamps appear on the title page and in text.

Lot 1006

$130

Title: Marc Chagall: Drawings and Water Colors for The Ballet
Author: Jacques Lassaigne
Publisher: Tudor Publishing Co.
City: New York
Year: 1969
Binding Style: Hardcover
Pagination: 155 pages
Width: 11" Height: 14.25"
Book Details: "Among the major achievements of March Chagall are his designs for the ballet. The artist had been interested in the theatre since his early Paris days, but it was not until his arrival in America during the Second World War, and the granting of a commission by the Metropolitan Opera for the re-staging of the ballet Aleko, based on a story by Pushkin, with music by Tchaikovsky, that he had an opportunity to experiment with his revolutionary ideas for making stage and costume design integral parts of a unique totality of music, motion, and color.
This lavish volume is the first to reproduce in full color the exquisite original designs for "Aleko," "The Firebird," and "Daphnis and Cloe." Included are both decors and costumes; sketches for dancers, monsters, peasants, magicians; and the fabulous set which transformed these ballets into magical melanges of flowers, mystical birds and floating cities.
Outstanding among them are the double-page reproductions of the unforgettable "FIrebird" backdrops, which so perfectly express Stravinsky's brilliant opera and set its tone, as well as the fairyland Greece created for "Daphnis and Cloe."
Condition / Notes: This folio is bound in gray cloth, with stamped gilt lettering to the spine and front cover. The book shows light shelfwear. The binding is firm. The pages are clean and bright. This work is lavishly illustrated with 68 reproductions in full color and with an original color lithograph by Chagall created especially for this edition. The illustrated dust jacket shows tears at the bottom corners of the rear panel. This work is preserved in a cardboard slipcase displaying some discoloration.
Lot 1007

$250

Details: This lot includes the rare signed Sendak print shown in the corresponding image(s). This illustration is from Charlotte Zolotow's "Mr. Rabbit and the Lovely Planet" (New York: Harper & Row, 1971) and shows a little girl and a rabbit at the edge of a pond within a meadow dotted with white flowers. The consignor has indicated that this work is fromt the artist's portfolio and that most copies of this print were destroyed in a flood.


To inspect and acquire more detailed information about this lot, please attend our live preview before the auction.
Condition / Notes: This framed print is well preserved under glass. The author's signature appears under the lower right corner. The green frame displays light wear, with some minor chipping visible. Frame measures approximately 14.25" x 17".
Lot 1008

$300

Title: Atlas de la monarchie prussienne
Author: Honore Gabriel Riqueti, comte de Mirabeau - Honore Gabriel Riqueti, comte de Mirabeau, was a leader of the early stages of the French revolution. A noble, he was involved before 1789 in numerous scandals that left his reputation in ruins. However, during the early years (1789–91) of the French Revolution he rose to the top and became a voice of the people. A successful orator, he was the leader of the moderate position, favoring a constitutional monarchy built on the model of Great Britain. When he died (of natural causes) he was a great national hero, even though support for his moderate position was slipping away. The later discovery that starting in 1790 he was in the pay of the king and the Austrian enemies of France caused his disgrace. Historians are deeply split on whether he was a great leader who almost saved the nation from the Terror, or a venal demagogue lacking political or moral values, or a traitor in the pay of the enemy. (Information courtesy of Wikipedia)

Publisher: Uncredited
City: Paris
Year: 1788
Binding Style: Hardcover
Number of Volumes: 1 Full Set: No
Pagination: 10 maps plus 93 plates
Width: 11" Height: 16.25"
Book Details: This is the atlas volume to a noted work on the military might of the Prussian Empire: "De la monarchie prussienne sous Frederic le Grand".

At the time of this work on the region's geography and military tactics, the famed Prussian military under King Frederick II was at its greatest strength. Mirabeau would famously write that Prussia was not a state with an army, but an army with a state.

An interesting work in and of itself and in light of later events. It begins with maps of Prussia and Germany, and then maps of principalities bordering Germany. The rest of the book illustrated 18th century troop movements, some of them extremely complex. The rest of the book is comprised of almanac-type charts demonstrating and comparing aspects of finance, commerce and the military in Prussia.

Phillips 4037; Kress B 1449; Brunet 14913.

Condition / Notes: This antique folio is bound in period green-morocco backed blue-green paper-covered boards, with a flat spine in seven compartments divided by gilt fillets, lettered in the second compartment, the others with an alternating decoration in gilt. The book shows moderate external wear, with mild rubbing and light soiling to the covers. The binding is firm. This volume is adorned with marbled endpapers. A faint moisture marking appears at the top of the gutter in the latter half of the volume, and (faint) tide markings appear along the fore edge and/or at the outside corners of most plates at the rear of the volume. This work is illustrated with 10 double-page maps engraved by Tardieu after Mentelle, 93 engraved plates of military movements (5 double-page), as well as numerous tables, some of which fold out.
Lot 1009

$325

Details: This lot consists of the antique copper engraved map shown in the corresponding images. "America Septentrionalis." by Jeremias Wolff (1663-1724), published in Augsburg, circa 1720. This copper-engraved map has period hand-coloring in outline.

The full title in cartouche, with mythological figures, reads "America Septentrionalis , Concinnata juxta Obsercationes Dnn. Academiae Regalis Scientiarum et nonnullorum aliorum, et juxta annotationes recentissimas Per G.De L'Isle, Geographum. Venalis prostat Augustae Vindelic: apud Iremiam Wolff." The text of the "annotatio" appears in a box under the distance scale in the upper left corner.

This is a decorative map of North America after De l'Isle.

McCorkle, New England in Early Printed Maps 700.4; cf. Burden 761.


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Condition / Notes: This map is re-backed on linen, over thin paper., with the side margins trimmed into the image. The engraving also displays some discoloration and creasing with visible fold lines. Sheet size approximately 22.5" x 19.25" paper backing extends 24.75".
Lot 1010

$450

Title: Report of an Expedition down the Zuni and Colorado Rivers
Author: Lorenzo Sitgreaves
Publisher: Robert Armstrong, Public Printer
City: Washington
Year: 1853
Printing Information: First Edition
Binding Style: Hardcover
Pagination: 198 pages
Width: 6.25" Height: 9.25"
Book Details: Sitgreaves and his party transversed the country from northern New Mexico to San Diego in the summer and fall of 1851, crossing northern Arizona and descending the Colorado to Yuma before crossing the desert. This report is notable for its many lithographed plates of scenes along the route, as well as flora and fauna. The natural history specimens are described by John Torrey. Wheat calls the map "a monumental achievement.generally correct and exceedingly well done."

HOWES S-521. Wheat Transmississippi 763. Field 1414. Wagner-Camp 230:1. Meisel, III,p.134. Sabin 81472. Graff 3809.

Condition / Notes: This is a scarce first edition of this work. This item's boards, in half-leather with marbled paper covers, are detached. There is stamped gilt lettering and ornamentation on the spine cover. The covers show rubbing and chipping, particularly at the edges and corners. There is chipping and loss to the bottom portion of the spine cover.

The front flyleaf and title page are partially detached. The pages show moderate age toning and scattered spotting/foxing. This work contains a folding map, 79 (of 80) plates (1 folding, some tinted). It is lacking plate 2 of birds (which is rarely found). The map shows splits and a 4 x 4 inch loss to the extreme left edge, largely affecting an area without much engraving. The folding map is detached from the binding.

Plate breakdown:

Landscapes- 23 plates. Plate numbering skips from 13 to 15, but all listed plates are accounted for. First plate is fold-out.

Animals – 6 plates

Birds – 5 plates. Lacks plate number 2

Reptiles – 21 plates. (Numbered to 20 with a 10 and 10a.)

Fish – 3 plates

Plants – 21 plates. 20 plates are listed. The last plate “Aplolappus nuttallii” is not listed. Plate number 3 is listed as “Bahia integrifolia” but labeled “Bahia oppositifolia.”
Lot 1011

$30

Title: A Guide to Audubon's Birds of America: A Concordance Containing Current Names of the Birds, Plate Names With Descriptions of Plate Variants, a Description of the Bien Edition, and Corresponding Indexes
Author: Susanne M. Low
Publisher: William Reese Company & Donald A. Heald
City: New York/New Haven
Year: 2002
Binding Style: Hardcover
Pagination: 384 pages
Width: 8.75" Height: 11.5"
Book Details: A comprehensive reference work for collectors, dealers, art historians, students of natural history, and bird enthusiasts. With new up-to-date information, revisions, and extensive additions (including a section on the Bien edition), superseding and surpassing her earlier work.

This beautifully produced book provides easily accessible information about each one of the 435 plates in the double elephant folio, including variant plate names, names of the birds in the octavo and Bien editions, and the current names of the birds according to the American Ornithologists Union's most recent Checklist, as well as pertinent historical details about the creation of each plate and discussion of taxonomic changes. A special feature of the book is the section devoted to the description of each of the plates in the comparatively little-known Bien edition.

The informative introduction details the history of the creation of the double elephant folio. This includes a description of the collaboration between Audubon and the men who transformed his originals into prints, W. H. Lizars, Robert Havell Sr., and, most importantly, Robert Havell Jr., with discussion of the artistic techniques involved in the process. Ornithological taxonomy is also succinctly explained, and will help the reader to understand some of Audubon's difficulties as well as the evolution of bird names.

The descriptions of the double elephant folio plates are followed by three indexes: one of current names of the birds depicted, one of double elephant folio plate names, and one of the names on the original paintings, thus offering the reader several ways to locate a particular bird or plate. Similarly, the Bien section is also followed by indexes of current names and plate names. In addition, there are three appendices. The first identifies the persons whose names appear in the nomenclature of The Birds of America. The second appendix describes the unusual composite plates that appear in some editions, and the third contains charts of the most complicated situations that arose from the transfer of Audubon's originals to the finished plates. Finally, a beautiful color insert illustrates a few of the more interesting situations that are described in the book, such as color differences between prints of the same bird, comparison of an Audubon original and corresponding print, and comparison of variant plate legends, among others.

Condition / Notes: This volume is bound in blue cloth with stamped gilt lettering on the front cover and spine. The work is protected by a well-preserved, illustrated dust jacket. The bright yellow endpapers are well-preserved. The pages are clean with 436 black-and-white illustrations (illustrating each of the plates in the double elephant folio) and ten color illustrations.
Lot 1012

$130

Book Details: This lot consists of the slipcased Folio Society 19th-century English literature shown in the corresponding image(s).

Typical titles include "The Scarlet Pimpernel," "Crime Stories from the Strand," and "The Dickens Encyclopaedia."

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Condition / Notes: The volumes in this lot may display signs of age/wear including chipping, fading, and light soiling, concentrated at the extremities.
Lot 1013

$275

Details: This lot includes the antique engraved map shown in the corresponding images. "Dinsmore's Complete Map of the Railroads and Canals in the United States and Canada." by Richard S. Fisher was published in New York by Dinsmore & Company, 1856. This folded engraving on thin, yellowed paper includes inset maps of "Vicinity of Chicago" and "Map of Thirty Miles Around New York".

This is a scarce pre-Civil War document showing the U. S. and Canadian railroad and canal systems.

This fascinating map depicts the explosion of railway construction in mid-19th century America, particularly in the mid-west. This map is especially interesting as it distinguishes between completed railroads, unfinished projects and proposed railroads. One is struck by the contrast between North and South in this important aspect: the South having few complete lines.

There were several versions of the map published in 1856, we have not found other examples of this with the insets of Chicago and New York.

To inspect and acquire more detailed information about this lot, please attend our live preview before the auction.
Condition / Notes: This map, measuring approximately 22.5" x 19.5", is lacking booklet. Several holes and closed tears at folds. Light soiling.
Lot 1014

$1150

Title: Historical and Statistical Information respecting the History, Condition and Prospects of the Indian Tribes of the United States: Collected and prepared under the direction of the Bureau of Indian Affairs per act of Congress of March 3rd, 1847.
Author: Henry R. Schoolcraft - Henry Rowe Schoolcraft was an American geographer, geologist, and ethnologist, noted for his early studies of Native American cultures, as well as for his 1832 expedition to the source of the Mississippi River. He is also noted for his major six-volume study of American Indians in the 1850s.

He served as a United States Indian agent for a period beginning in 1822 in Michigan, where he married Jane Johnston, mixed-race daughter of a prominent Scots-Irish fur trader and Ojibwa mother, who was daughter of a war chief. She taught him the Ojibwe language and much about her maternal culture. They had several children, two of whom survived past childhood. She is now recognized as the first Native American literary writer in the United States.

In 1846 the widower Schoolcraft was commissioned by Congress for a major study, known as Indian Tribes of the United States, which was published in six volumes from 1851-1857. He married again in 1847, to Mary Howard, from a slaveholding family in South Carolina. In 1860 she published an "anti-Tom novel," in response to Harriet Beecher Stowe's Uncle Tom's Cabin, and it was a bestseller. (Information courtesy of Wikipedia)
Publisher: Lippincott, Grambo & Co.
City: Philadelphia
Year: 1851 - 1853
Binding Style: Hardcover
Number of Volumes: 3 Full Set: No
Width: 10.75" Height: 13.5"
Book Details: Henry Schoolcraft's masterpiece: the most extensive work on Native Americans published in the 19th-century containing "a vast mass of really valuable information" (Field), and a cornerstone of any collection of ethnological studies on America.

The work was commissioned under the administration of Millard Fillmore, initiated by the Department of the Interior. (Fillmore's message to Congress, dated 10 August 1850, is reprinted at front of vol. 1). Publication was continued and completed during Buchanan's term.

Born near Albany, N.Y., Schoolcraft took part in a number of important early surveying expeditions before being appointed commissioner of Indian Affairs in 1822. With his headquarters at Sault Sainte Marie, he married the half-Ojibwa daughter of a local fur-trader, learnt the Ojibwa language and began his ethnographical researches in earnest. He retained his position for almost twenty years and made full use of the unequaled opportunities it provided him. A change in government in 1841 resulted in him losing his position and moving back to the East, but he continued his Native American studies and the first volume of the present work was published in 1851. The work was completed with the publication of the sixth volume in 1857. Howes notes that the work as a whole 'contains a vast mass of really valuable material. It has indeed performed a very important service for Indian history, in collecting and preserving an immense amount of historic data. Vocabularies of Indian languages, grammatical analyses, legends of various tribes, biographies of chiefs and warriors, narratives of captivities, histories of Indian wars, emigrations, and theories of their origin, are all related and blended in an extraordinary.... manner.' (p.353).

The other aspect of the work that gives it immense additional value is the large body of work by Seth Eastman (1808-1875). Eastman, a serving officer in the U.S. Army, had trained as a topographical artist: a discipline which necessitated a rigorous almost 'photographic' approach to the subject and is ideally suited to the task of recording landscape, objects and individuals as accurately as possible. His work as a whole has ensured that he is now viewed as the foremost pictorial historian of Native American history and culture. The vast majority of the plates in the present work are either from his original drawings or from copies by him of others work. 'A very large number of beautiful steel engravings, representative of some phase of Indian life and customs, are contained in the work, but the most valuable of its illustrations are the drawings of weapons, domestic utensils, instruments of gaming and amusement, sorcery and medicine, objects of worship, their sculpture, paintings, and fortifications, pictograph writing, dwellings, and every form of antiquities.' (Field p.353)

Howes S183, "b;" Field, p.353; Sabin 77849; Bennett, p.95; Servies 3691.

Condition / Notes: This set consists of the first three volumes of this seminal U.S. government work on Native American Indians. These antique volumes are bound in the publisher's blindstamped cloth covers with stamped gilt lettering and ornamentation on the spines and front covers. Signs of external wear include rubbing to covers,fraying to corners and edges, and moisture markings.The bindings are solid.

The text blocks are adorned with deckled bottom and fore-edges. Volume I features the gilt bookplate of "Hon. James A. Pearce," followed by an inscription: "With the respects of S. Sea, Commissioner Indian Affairs." The pages show moderate age toning and scattered foxing, spotting, and moisture marking.

The volumes include numerous plates after S. Eastman as follows:

Volume I – Lacks 6 plates. Numbers missing are 3, 40, 42, 46, 52, and 75. There are tipped-in photocopies of missing plates.

Volume II - All plates accounted for. *The number 30 was skipped in the listing and numbering of plates.

Volume III – All plates accounted for. *No plates 22, 23 and 24, they are in volume IV according to plate listing.
Lot 1015

$20

Details: This lot consists of the limited edition Audubon lithograph shown in the corresponding images. This piece, depicting an American Pied-bill Dobchick, comes from the Amsterdam edition of John James Audubon's "Birds of America" and is identified as plate number CCXLVIII in the upper right corner of the image.

American Pied-bill Dobchick. From "The Birds of America" (Amsterdam Edition). Amsterdam and New York: Johnson Reprint Corporation and Theatrum Orbis Terrarum, 1971-72. Color-printed lithograph, on fine hand-made paper. Very well-preserved. Sheet size: 26 3/4 x 39 7/8 inches (approximate).

In October 1971, employing the most faithful printing method available, the best materials and the ablest craftsmen of their age, the Amsterdam firm of Theatrum Orbis Terrarum Ltd., in conjunction with the Johnson Reprint Corporation of New York, set out to produce the finest possible limited edition facsimile of the greatest bird book ever printed: the Havell edition of John James Audubon's well-loved "Birds of America".

The Curators of the Teyler's Museum in Haarlem, Holland made their copy of the original work available for use as a model. The Museum, founded in 1778, bought their copy through Audubon's son as part of the original subscription in 1839. After long deliberation, the extremely complex but highly accurate process of colour photo-lithography was chosen as the appropriate printing method. The best exponents of this art were the renowned Dutch printing firm of NV Fotolitho Inrichting Drommel at Zandvoort who were willing to undertake the task of printing each plate in up to eight different colours.

The original Havell edition was published on hand-made rag paper and the publishers were determined that the paper of their edition should match the original. Unhappy with the commercially available papers, they turned to the traditional paper manufacturers G. Schut & Zonen (founded in 1625), who, using 100% unbleached cotton rags, were able to produce a wove paper of the highest quality, with each sheet bearing a watermark unique to the edition: G. Schut & Zonen [JR monogram] Audubon [OT monogram].

The publishers and their dedicated team completed their task late in 1972 and the results of these labours were affectionately known as the "Amsterdam Audubon." 250 copies were published and sold by subscription, with the plates available bound or unbound. Given all this careful preparation, it is not surprising that the prints have the look and feel of the original Havell edition.

John James Audubon was born in Les Cayes, Haiti on 26 April 1785. From 1788 to 1803 he lived in France until he was sent to the United States to manage an estate that his father had bought in Pennsylvania. He returned to France in 1805, but his fascination with the United States had taken root and he returned again in May 1806. He married Lucy Bakewell in 1808 and together they embarked on a difficult period financially that was only to be resolved, through Audubon's unshakable and justified belief in his own abilities, with the publication of his masterpiece in 1827-1838.

"The Birds of America" is the realization of Audubon's dream of traveling throughout the United States recording, natural size, every native bird then known. The 435 double-elephant folio sized plates, printed by the Havells of London, depict some 1,065 different species, the majority drawn from specimens that Audubon himself had captured.

The Havell edition was expensive at the time of publication and this has not changed. Possibly the last complete copy which will ever appear on the market sold for a staggering $8,802,500 in a sale in New York in March 2000. Currently, the increasingly rare individual plates from this edition, when they do appear, generally sell for between $5,000 and $175,000 depending on the image. The quality of the Amsterdam Audubon plates is apparent to any discerning collector and it is becoming ever clearer that they offer the most attractive alternative to the Havell edition plates, given the latter's spiraling prices.

Cf. Zimmer, p. 22; cf. Bennett, p. 5; cf. Fries, Appendix A; cf. Wood, p. 208; cf. Nissen IVB 51; cf. Sabin 2364; cf. Ripley 13; cf. Tyler, Audubon's Great National Work, 1993, Appendix I.


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Condition / Notes: This lithograph is very well-preserved, with vivid coloration and a pleasing texture to hand-made paper.
Lot 1016

$130

Book Details: This lot consists of the Folio Society British literature shown in the corresponding image(s).

Typical titles include "Rasselas," "A Sentimental Journey," and "A Tour through the Whole Island of Great Britain." Most items are in slipcases.

To inspect and acquire further information about this lot, please attend our live preview before the auction.
Condition / Notes: The volumes displayed in this lot may show signs of age/wear including chipping, fading, and light soiling, concentrated at the extremities.
Lot 1017

$20

Details: This lot consists of the limited edition Audubon lithograph shown in the corresponding images. This piece, depicting a Fresh Water Marsh Hen, comes from the Amsterdam edition of John James Audubon's "Birds of America" and is identified as plate number CCIII in the upper right corner of the image.

Fresh Water Marsh Hen. From "The Birds of America" (Amsterdam Edition). Amsterdam and New York: Johnson Reprint Corporation and Theatrum Orbis Terrarum, 1971-72. Color-printed lithograph, on fine hand-made paper. Very well-preserved. Sheet size: 26 3/4 x 39 7/8 inches (approximate).

In October 1971, employing the most faithful printing method available, the best materials and the ablest craftsmen of their age, the Amsterdam firm of Theatrum Orbis Terrarum Ltd., in conjunction with the Johnson Reprint Corporation of New York, set out to produce the finest possible limited edition facsimile of the greatest bird book ever printed: the Havell edition of John James Audubon's well-loved "Birds of America".

The Curators of the Teyler's Museum in Haarlem, Holland made their copy of the original work available for use as a model. The Museum, founded in 1778, bought their copy through Audubon's son as part of the original subscription in 1839. After long deliberation, the extremely complex but highly accurate process of colour photo-lithography was chosen as the appropriate printing method. The best exponents of this art were the renowned Dutch printing firm of NV Fotolitho Inrichting Drommel at Zandvoort who were willing to undertake the task of printing each plate in up to eight different colours.

The original Havell edition was published on hand-made rag paper and the publishers were determined that the paper of their edition should match the original. Unhappy with the commercially available papers, they turned to the traditional paper manufacturers G. Schut & Zonen (founded in 1625), who, using 100% unbleached cotton rags, were able to produce a wove paper of the highest quality, with each sheet bearing a watermark unique to the edition: G. Schut & Zonen [JR monogram] Audubon [OT monogram].

The publishers and their dedicated team completed their task late in 1972 and the results of these labours were affectionately known as the "Amsterdam Audubon." 250 copies were published and sold by subscription, with the plates available bound or unbound. Given all this careful preparation, it is not surprising that the prints have the look and feel of the original Havell edition.

John James Audubon was born in Les Cayes, Haiti on 26 April 1785. From 1788 to 1803 he lived in France until he was sent to the United States to manage an estate that his father had bought in Pennsylvania. He returned to France in 1805, but his fascination with the United States had taken root and he returned again in May 1806. He married Lucy Bakewell in 1808 and together they embarked on a difficult period financially that was only to be resolved, through Audubon's unshakable and justified belief in his own abilities, with the publication of his masterpiece in 1827-1838.

"The Birds of America" is the realization of Audubon's dream of traveling throughout the United States recording, natural size, every native bird then known. The 435 double-elephant folio sized plates, printed by the Havells of London, depict some 1,065 different species, the majority drawn from specimens that Audubon himself had captured.

The Havell edition was expensive at the time of publication and this has not changed. Possibly the last complete copy which will ever appear on the market sold for a staggering $8,802,500 in a sale in New York in March 2000. Currently, the increasingly rare individual plates from this edition, when they do appear, generally sell for between $5,000 and $175,000 depending on the image. The quality of the Amsterdam Audubon plates is apparent to any discerning collector and it is becoming ever clearer that they offer the most attractive alternative to the Havell edition plates, given the latter's spiraling prices.

Cf. Zimmer, p. 22; cf. Bennett, p. 5; cf. Fries, Appendix A; cf. Wood, p. 208; cf. Nissen IVB 51; cf. Sabin 2364; cf. Ripley 13; cf. Tyler, Audubon's Great National Work, 1993, Appendix I.


To inspect and acquire more detailed information about this lot, please attend our live preview before the auction.
Condition / Notes: This lithograph is very well-preserved, with vivid coloration and a pleasing texture to hand-made paper.
Lot 1018

$110

Book Details: This lot consists of the books and ephemera relating to Communist North Korea shown in the corresponding image(s).

Representative titles include "The Hidden History of the Korean War," "The Ministry of Truth," and "Words of Comrade Kim Il Sung". Also included are two sets of color postcards.

The books in this collection are from the personal library of Patrick Daly, who had a keen interest in questions relating to Communism, the Soviet Union, and China. He was a member of the Society of Anglo-Chinese Understanding (SACU). A group of SACU had been invited by the Chinese to visit China in 1970 and again in 1974. He was privileged to be one of them. During their stay they visited communes, factories, and schools.

To inspect and acquire more information about this lot, please attend the live preview before the auction.
Condition / Notes: The items in this lot may display signs of age/wear including chipping, fading, and light soiling, concentrated at the extremities.
Lot 1019

$90

Book Details: This lot consists of the vintage and antique books on Wagner shown in the corresponding images.

Included are volumes on Richard Wagner's life, as well as his Operatic works. "The Ring Of Nibelung" and "The Ring And The Fire" are in dust jackets. Volumes with decorative covers are also included. "Wagner's Tristan And Isolde" contains color illustrations by George Alfred Williams", ""The Ring Of The Nibelung" is illustrated with color plates by Ul De Rico". Lot includes English and German-Language texts.

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Condition / Notes: These items may exhibit some age/wear indications concentrated at the extremities. This may include chipping or loss to wrappers.
Lot 1020

$70

Details: This lot consists of the antique album of botanical specimens shown in the corresponding images.

This oblong octavo, labeled "Souvenir des Pyrenees" on the front cover, contains approximately 50 mounted botanical specimens, each with printed or manuscript label identifying the flower or plant. This collection dates to approximately 1881-1882.

To inspect and acquire more detailed information about this lot, please attend our live preview before the auction.
Condition / Notes: This antique oblong volume is bound in contemporary red pebbled cloth, with the front cover lettered in gilt. There is some rubbing at the edges and corners. The floral specimens are intact and faded. This volume measures approximately 10" by 6.5".
Lot 1021

$40

Details: This lot consists of the over 200 piece of vintage and antique automotive ephemera shown in the corresponding images.

Items include correspondence, billheads, receipts, for automotive sales and parts. Companies represented Ford, Greyhound, General Motors, Oldsmobile, and various automotive service and repair shops. Also included are automotive booklets and buyers guides including the title "How To Earn The Key To Dad's Car".

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Condition / Notes: These items exhibit some age/wear indications, including brittleness, concentrated at the extremities.
Lot 1022

$80

Details: This lot consists of the album of dried ferns, vines, and other plants shown in the corresponding images.

This 19th century scrapbook includes 28 artistic arrangements of dried ferns and other plants by an anonymous collector.

To inspect and acquire more detailed information about this lot, please attend our live preview before the auction.
Condition / Notes: This antique bound plant collection (measuring approximately 11.25" by 14.75") features dried plants on 28 thin boards. The covers are partially detached. Some pages are loose. The covers are worn and fragile. Some plants are loose.
Lot 1023

$30

Title: Portraits from Nature
Author: Eliot Porter - Eliot Furness Porter (December 6, 1901 – November 2, 1990) was an American photographer best known for his color photographs of nature.

An amateur photographer since childhood, he was known for photographing the Great Spruce Head Island owned by his family. Porter earned degrees in chemical engineering (A. B. 1924, Harvard College) and medicine (M.D. 1929, Harvard University), and worked as a biochemical researcher at Harvard.

Stieglitz continued to critique Porter’s black and white work, now taken with a small Linhof view camera. In 1938, Stieglitz showed Porter's work in his New York City gallery. The exhibit's success prompted Porter to leave Harvard in 1939 to pursue photography full-time. In the 1940s, he began working in color with Eastman Kodak's new dye transfer process, a technique Porter would use his entire career.

Porter's reputation increased following the publication of his 1962 book, In Wildness Is the Preservation of the World. Published by the Sierra Club, the book featured Porter's color nature studies of the New England woods and quotes by Henry David Thoreau. A best-seller, several editions of the book have been printed. Porter served as a director of the Sierra Club from 1965 to 1971. He was elected a Fellow of the American Academy of Arts and Sciences in 1971.

Porter traveled extensively to photograph ecologically important and culturally significant places. He published books of photographs from Glen Canyon in Utah, Maine, Baja California, Galápagos Islands, Antarctica, East Africa, and Iceland. His cultural studies included Mexico, Egypt, China, Czechoslovakia, and ancient Greek sites. His book on Glen Canyon, "The Place No One Knew", memorialized the canyon's appearance before its inundation by the Lake Powell reservoir.

James Gleick’s book Chaos: Making a New Science (1987) caused Porter to reexamine his work in the context of chaos theory. They collaborated on a project published in 1990 as Nature's Chaos, which combined his photographs with a new essay by Gleick. Porter died in Santa Fe, New Mexico in 1990 and bequeathed his personal archive to the Amon Carter Museum in Fort Worth, Texas.

[Information courtesy Wikipedia.]
Publisher: E.P. Dutton & Company
City: New York
Year: 1973
Binding Style: Other - see description
Pagination: 4 page pamphlet plus 8 photographic plates
Width: 16.25" Height: 20.5"
Book Details: "I have been attracted to nature in one capacity or another for more than fifty years, and my involvement from the beginning has been a mixture of the aesthetic and scientific." --Eliot Porter.

The images comprise: Mt. Desert Island, Maine; Everglades, Florida; Great Spruce Head Island, Maine; Adirondacks; Grand Canyon; to the Great Smoky Mountains. Printed in association with Chanticleer Press, Inc., New York, and Amilcare Pizzi, Milan, Italy.

Around 1930 Porter was introduced to Ansel Adams by a friend of the family and to Alfred Stieglitz by his brother Fairfield Porter. Stieglitz continued to critique Porter's black and white work, now taken with a small Linhof view camera. In 1938, Stieglitz showed Porter's work in his New York City gallery. The exhibit's success prompted Porter to leave Harvard and pursue photography full-time. In the 1940s, he began working in color with Eastman Kodak's new dye transfer process, a technique Porter would use his entire career.

Porter's reputation increased following the publication of his 1962 book, In Wildness Is the Preservation of the World. Published by the Sierra Club, the book featured Porter's color nature studies of the New England woods and quotes by Henry David Thoreau. A best-seller, several editions of the book have been printed. Porter served as a director of the Sierra Club from 1965 to 1971. He was elected a Fellow of the American Academy of Arts and Sciences in 1971.

Porter traveled extensively to photograph ecologically important and culturally significant places. He published books of photographs from Glen Canyon in Utah, Maine, Baja California, Galápagos Islands, Antarctica, East Africa, and Iceland. His cultural studies included Mexico, Egypt, China, Czechoslovakia, and ancient Greek sites.

James Gleicks book Chaos: Making a New Science (1987) caused Porter to reexamine his work in the context of chaos theory. They collaborated on a project published in 1990 as Nature's Chaos, which combined his photographs with a new essay by Gleick. Porter died in Santa Fe, New Mexico in 1990 and bequeathed his personal archive to the Amon Carter Museum in Fort Worth, Texas.
Condition / Notes: This heavy brown cardstock portfolio features a title printed in dark brown. There is some creasing and rubbing at the corners, a crease running diagonally across the front cover, a crease running horizontally across the back cover, and a small (less than one square inch) moisture marking near the bottom right of the front cover.

The eight photographic plates of American birds, flowers, and landscapes measure approximately 20 by 16 inches and are loose as issued. The plates are vividly colored. A four-page printed essay (clean with mild age toning) is laid in.

Eight photographic plates each measuring 20 x 16 inches, loose as issued. With a four-page printed essay laid in. Portfolio of heavy brown cardstock with dark brown title.
Lot 1024

$130

Book Details: This lot consists of the antique bound compilations of "Niles' Weekly Register" shown in the corresponding images.

These two compilations cover September of 1812 through March of 1813 and September of 1831 through March of 1832. Articles discuss the Naval, political, and social consequences of the ongoing War of 1812, an anti-Masonic convention, and continued conflict with Native American Indians.

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Condition / Notes: These antique volumes show moderateexternal wear and scattered foxing, moisture marking, and pencil marking the pages. The 1831/32 volume's front hinge is cracked.
Lot 1025

$130

Title: A Description of the Genesee Country, in the State of New-York: in which the situation, dimensions, civil divisions, soil, minerals, produce, lakes and rivers, curiosities, climate, navigation, trade and manufactures, population, and other interesting matters relative to that country, are impartially described. To which is added, an Appendix, containing a description of The Military Lands.
Author: Robert Munro
Publisher: Printed for the Author
City: New York
Year: 1804
Binding Style: Hardcover
Pagination: 16 pages plus 2 blank leaves
Width: 5.75" Height: 9"
Book Details:
Condition / Notes: This antique volume is bound in blue half-leather with blue cloth covers. There are raised bands as well as stamped gilt lettering and ornamentation on the spine. The front cover features stamped gilt lettering. Exterior wear includes light rubbing and some chipping to the corners and edges of the covers and spine. Some sunning is evident on the covers near the fore-edges. The binding is sound.

There are light pencil notations on the endpapers. There is darkening and some moisture marking to the title page and the map depicting the Genesee Country. Some marginal restorations to the title-leaf, not affecting text, have been made. The pages are untrimmed. The text pages show moderate age toning.

The first edition, which is quite rare, appeared in 1798, with a subsequent printing appearing in 1799; Howes records three printings in 1804, of which this is the only printing containing a map. Vail, in his article "A Western New York Land Prospectus" in Bookman's Holiday, analyzes the various printings and calls this the fourth, suggesting that it is much more uncommon than the third because of a decline in the company's activities. These guidebooks were utilized by the prospective settlers, and often discarded after they arrived at their new homes. This particular copy, though containing an appendix at the end with "a description of the Military Lands," does not include a mention of the appendix on the titlepage as in some copies.

Howes W493; Vail 1221 (note).
Lot 1026

$50

Details: This lot consists of the over 120 pieces of vintage and antique railroad ephemera shown in the corresponding images.

Items include travel brochures, billheads, receipts, and correspondence from companies such as Lehigh Valley Railroad, New York Central, and The New Haven Railroad.

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Condition / Notes: These items may exhibit some age/wear indications concentrated at the extremities.
Lot 1027

$70

Book Details: This lot consists of the volumes on European art shown in the corresponding images.

Represented artists include Chagall, Tissot, Diderot, Grunewald, Ingres, and Eugene Atget. "Diderot L'Encyclopedie" and "Grunewald Le Retable D'Issenheim" are French-Language volumes. Volumes are in dust jackets or decorative covers. "Chagall At The 'Met'", "Marc Chagall Arabian Nights", and the Grunewald volume are also in slipcases.

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Condition / Notes: These items may exhibit some age/wear indications concentrated at the extremities. "Grunewald" slipcase split along back.
Lot 1028

$150

Book Details: This lot consists of the slipcased Folio Society Anthony Trollope shown in the corresponding image(s).

Representative titles include "The Prime Minister," "The Eustace Diamonds," and "Can You Forgive Her?"

Many contemporaries of Trollope (1815-1882) praised his understanding of the quotidian world of institutions, official life, and daily business; he is one of the few novelists who find the office a creative environment. W.H. Auden later wrote of him that "Of all novelists in any country, Trollope best understands the role of money. Compared with him, even Balzac is too romantic."

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Condition / Notes: The items in this lot may display signs of age/wear including chipping, fading, and light soiling, concentrated at the extremities. These volumes generally show well.
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