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BERNARD QUARITCH'S CATALOGUE OF Owen Jones' Grammar of Ornament-continued. Chap X. Moresque Ornament from 67 Borders from Illuminated MSS. and Paintthe Alhambra.

ings. 39 Varieties of Interlaced Ornaments.

67* Ditto

ditto. 40 Spandrils of Arches

68 Diapers from Illuminated MSS. and Back41 Lozenge Diapers.

grounds of Pictures. 41* Ditto ditto.

69 Stained Glass of various periods. 42 Square Diapers

69* Ditto

ditto. 42* Ditto ditto.

70 Encaustic Tiles ditto. 427 Ditto ditto.

71 Portions of Illuminated MSS. of the Twelfth 43 Mosaics.

and Thirteenth Centuries. Cuap. XI. Persian Ornament.

72 Ditto, Thirteenth and Fourteenth Centuries. 44 Ornaments from Persian MSS. in the

73 Litto, Fourteenth and Fifteenth Centuries. British Museum.

CHAP. XVII. Renaissance Ornament. 45 Ditto.

75 ) Renaissance Ornaments in Relief, from 46 Ditto.

l'hotographs taken from Casts in the 47 From a Persian Manufacturer's l'attern- 76

Crystal Palace, Sydenham. Book, South Kensington Museum. ni Enamels from the Louvre and Hôtel Cluny. 47* Ditto

ditto.

78 Ornaments from Pottery at South Kensing48 From a Persian MS. South Kensington ton Museum. Museum.

79 Ditto, Hôtel Cluny and the Louvre. Cuap. XII. Indian Ornament. 80 Ditto.

ditto. 49 Ornaments from Metal-work from the Exhi

81

Ornaments from Stone and Wood from the bition of 1851.

Collections of the Louvre and Hôtel Ditto from Embroidered and Woven

Cluny. 50 51

Fabrics and Paintings on Vases exhibi- CHAP. XVIII. Elizabethan Ornament.

ted in the Indian Collection in 1851, 52 now at South Kensington Museum.

83 Various Ornaments in Relief from the 55

8+5 Time of Henry VIII. to that of Charles I Specimens of Painted Lacquer-work from 85 Painted Ornaments and Ornaments on 54 the Collection at the India House.

Woven Fabrics, ditto. 55 Ornaments from Woven and Embroidered

Chap. XIX. Italian Ornament. Fabrics and Painted Boxes exhibited at 86 Pilasters and Ornaments from the Loggie Paris in 1855.

of the Vatican, reduced from the full-size ILLUMINATED MSS.

Paintings at South Kensington Museum. Chap. XIII, Hindoo Ornament.

86* Ditto

ditto. 56 Ornaments from a Statue at the Asiatic

87 Ornaments from the Palazzo Ducale,

Mantua. Society's House. 57 From the Collection at the Crystal Palace,

88 Ditto from the Palazzo Ducale and the

Church of St. Andrea, Mantua. Sydenham. 68 From the Collection at the India House.

89 Ditto from the Palazzo del Te, Mantua:

90 Ornaments from Printed Books. CHAP. XIV. Chinese Ornament.

Chap. XX. Leaves and Flowers from 59 Chinesc Ornaments painted on Porcelain,

Nature. 60 61

and on Wood, and from Woven Fabrics. 91 Horse-chestnut leaves. 62 Conventional Renderings of Fruits and

92 Vine leaves. Flowers.

93 Ivy leaves.

94 Leaves of the Oak, Fig-tree, Maple, White Chap. XV. Celtic Ornament.

Bryony, Laurel, and Bay-tree. 63 Lapidory Ornamentation. 64 Interlaced Styles.

95 Leaves of the Vine, Hollyoak, Turkey Oak,

and Laburnum. 65 Spiral, Diagonal, Zoonorphic, and later

96 Wild Rose, Ivy, and Blackberry. Anglo-Saxon Ornament.

97 Hawthorn, Yew, Ivy, and Strawberry-tree. CHAP. XVI. Medieval Ornament. 98 Various Flowers in Plan and Elevation. 66 Conventional Leaves and Flowers from 99 Honeysuckle and Convolvulus. Illuminated MSS.

100 Passion Flowers. Owen Jones, Grammatik der Ornamente, illustrirt

mit Mustern von den verschiedenen Stylarten der Ornamente in 112 Tafeln, impl. 4to. 3000 in Farben gedruckte Ornamente jedes Styls, mit Deutschem Texte, (Ladenpreis £5. 58) schöner vergoldeter Leinwand band mit Goldschnitt, £4. 48

1868 Von der Deutschen Ausgabe sind nur wenig Exemplare vorhanden, der Preis wird daher mit der Zeit steigen.

MISCELLANEOUS BOOKS.

63

Owen Jones' Examples of Chinese Ornament,

impl. 4to. 100 beautiful plates in rich colours,executed in chromolithography, comprising nearly 1000 objects in the South Kensington Museum and other collections, cloth extra, gilt edges, £4. 4s

1867 The companion or second Series to the standard work, The Grammar of Ornament."

Only a small number of copies were printed, and NO NEW EDITION WILL EVER APPEAR. Bernard Quaritch's General Catalogue, arranged in

Classes, one volume thick 8vo. 1890 pp. of which the last 110 pp. contain an Alphabetical Index in treble columns, bound in hf. red morocco, £4. 4s

1874 The Index comprises about 28,000 separate entries, while the catalogue itself includes some 23,000 works,- the rarest, the most valuable, and the most useful ever assembled in any list issued by a bookseller, and superior even to all but the greatest public collections in Europe.

The SUPPLEMENT to the above GENERAL CATALOGUE, arranged in classes, with a complete ALPHABETICAL INDEX, stout 8vo. 21,470 articles on 1680 pages, hf. bd. morocco, 168

1877 This volume comprises my purchases during the years 1875, 1876, and the early part of 1877. The two volumes contain 44,324 articles, or about 200,000 volumes.

Book Committees, Clubs, Librarians, and Bibliophiles will find these volumes the best practical bibliographical Handbook of reference. The best books in nearly every department of Science and Literature are advertized in their pages ; the two Indexes facilitate reference. Pugin's Examples of Gothic

Gothic Architecture, selected from Ancient Edifices in England, with historical and descriptive letterpress, by E. J. WILLSON, Architect, 3 vols. 4to. illustrated by 225 engravings by Le Keux, (pub. at £12. 128) cloth, £5. 58 1850

STANDARD WORKS ON ECCLESIASTICAL ORNAMENTS. Pugin's Gothic Furniture, 4to. title, frontispiece, and 24 plates, bds. 58

1826-70 Containing examples of Pianofortes, Side-boards, Tables, Beds, Screens, Lamps, Flower Stands, Window Decorations, Candelebra, Book-cases, Organs, Reading-desks, Chairs, Cabinets, Sofas, Bureaus, all fine specimens of the style. Pugin's Gothic Ornaments, 90 fine Plates drawn on

stone by J. D. HARDING and others, royal 4to. (pub. at £4. 48) boards, leather back, £1. 168

1854 Pugin's Gothic Ornaments and Ornamental

TIMBER GABLES, bound together in 1 volume, royal 4to. (pub. at £5. 58) half morocco, £3. 138 6d

1854 Pugin's Ornamental Timber Gables, selected from

Ancient Examples in England and Normandy, royal 4to. 30 plates, (pub. at £2. 28) extra cloth, 188

1831 Pugin's Specimens of Gothic Architecture,

from Ancient Edifices in England, 114 outline plates by Le Keux, and others, with historical and descriptive letterpress, and a Glossary of Architectural Terms by E. J. WILLSON, Architect, 2 vols. 4to. new edition, (pub. at £6. 68) cloth, £2. 168

1851 Pugin's True Principles of Pointed or Christian

ARCHITECTURE, small 4to. with 87 illustrations of which 9 are large etchings, and 78 are woodcuts and vignettes, (pub. at £1. 4s) extra cloth, 158 6d

1853

61

BERNARD QUARITCH'S CATALOGUE OF Pugin's Glossary of Ecclesiastical Ornament

and Costume, setting forth the Origin, History, and Mystical Signification of the various Emblems, Devices, and Symbolical Colours, peculiar to CHRISTIAN DESIGN of the Middle Ages, with especial reference to the DECORATION of the Sacred VESTMENTS and Altar FURNITURE formerly used in the English Church. Compiled from Ancient Authorities and Examples, by A. Welly Putin, Architect, Professor of Ecclesiastical Antiquities at St. Marie's College. Oscott. Illustrated by Extracts from the Works of Durandus, Georgius, Bona, Catalani, Gerbert, Martene, Molanus, Thiers, Mabillon, Ducange, etc. Enlarged and Revised by Rev. B. SMITH, M.A., of St. Marie's College, Oscott. Third Edition. 1 vol. i.npl. 4to.

Illustrated by SEVENTY-THREE PLATEs, all splendidly printed in Gold and Colours, by the litho-chromatographic process, and about 50 woodcuts in the letter.press, containing Examples of the Ecclesiastical Costume of the Roman, English, French, and German Bishops, Priests, and Deacons ; Frontals, Curtains, and Dossells of Altars ; the embroidering of the Orphreys and Hoods of Copes, Stoles, Maniples, and Chasubles ; Ap els of Albs; Patterns of Diapering for Ceilings, Walls, and precious Stuffs ; Bordures and Powderings ; Floriated Crosses ; Emblems of the Holy Trinity; the Five Wounds and Passion of our Blessed Lord, the Four Evangelists, of our Blessed Lady, the Mysteries of the Rosary ; Monograms of the Holy Name ; Examples of the Nimbus; Conventional Forms of Animals and Flowers for Heraldic Decoration; Altar and Church Linen, Funcral Palls, &c. The whole drawn, coloured, adapted, and described from ancient Authorities, by A. Welby Pugin, Architect. Published at £8.88 half bound in red morocco, gilt top, uncut, £6. 6s

1868 LIST OF PLATES. 1.- Title Page; Church Furniture 29.-Ditto. Trefoil and Pome- 52.-A Cross for a Frontal or and Decoration. granate.

Vestment. 2.-Form and Sizes of the Sacred 29*.-Diapering from Cologne 53.- Ditto with Five Crosses, Vestments. Cathedral.

Rayonné and Crowns. 3.-The proper Names of the 30.- Apparels of Albes. 1. Cross; 54.-Ditto with the Holy Name in Vestments.

2. Rose; 3. Cross Flory; 4. Fleur- a Quatrefoil. 4.-English Priests. de-lis.

55 -A Monogram of the Holy 5.-Roman, French, and German 31.- Ditto. 1. Five Crosses ; 2. Name. Priests. Quatrefoils.

56.- Four Monograms of the Holy 6.----Roman, English, and German 32.-Ditto.

Cherubim and Name. Ecclesiastics.

Cross; 2. The Lily; 3. Cross Flory. 57.-Monogram of our Blessed 7.—Roman and English Bishops. 33.-Ditto. Cross Flory; Quatre- Lady's Name. 8.-Embroidered Frontals for Al- foil.

58. -Eight Monograms of 34. --Stoles and Maniples.

Blessed Lady's Name. 9.-Diagrams of Christian Orna- 35.--Ditto, 1. Cross in Square; 59.—Emblem of the most Holy 2. Five Crosses.

Trinity. 10, 11, 12, 13.-Alphabets.

36. - Ditto. The Cross, Circle, and 60.-The Mysteries of the Rosary. 14, 15.-Crosses for marking Altar Vesica.

61.-Emblems of St. Peter and St. Linen.

37. -Ditto.

Paul. 16, 17.- Bordures for Altar Cloths. 38.-Ditto. Roses; Lion and Cross; 63.-Emblems of the Four Evan

18.-Stencilling, Stained Glass and Fleur-de-lis, Stars and Monogram ; gelists. Embroidery. Cross Leaves.

63.-The Five Wounds of our 19.-Bordures.

39.-Ditto. The Holy Name and

Lord Glorified. 20.--Crowns and Cresting, 1 & 2. Cross Alternate; Cross and Oak

64.-Emblems of our Lord's PasPatterns for Stencilling; 3. Red and Leaf, with Gems; Cross Flory.

sion, White Rose; 4, 6 & 7. Crosses and 40.-Orphreys of Copes. 1. Star 65.-Emblems of our Lord's PasFleurs-de-lis; Lily of Blessed Virgin. of seven points; 2. Fleurs-de-lis, sion. 1. Nails and Crown of 21, 22, 23.-Patterns of Powdering, Monogram, and Roses ; 3. Lions.

Thorns ; 2. The Five Wounds; 3. Stars, Crosses, Rose, Trefoil, Rose 41.-Ditto. St. George with Shield Cross, Ladder, Scourges, Lance, en Soleil. and Dragon.

Hammer, Pincers, Nails, etc.; 3. The 24.-Diapering for our Blessed 42.- Ditto. 1. The Vine; 2. Holy Name and Cross. Lady.

Crosses Flory. 25.-Ditto. 1. The Five Wounds, 43.—Ditto. Borders and Canopy: mals; Eagle, Dragon, Hart, Lion,

66.-Conventional Forms of Aniwith Cherubim ; 2. Lion and Cross ; 44.-Ditto. Ditto. Ditto, with an

Swan, Lamb, Martlett. 3. Flower and Cross. Image of St. John.

67.-Ditto. Lions. 26.–Ditto. 1. The Lily; The 45.-Hood of Cope, a floriated

68.- Various Forms of the Nimbus. Lion and Knot; 3. Wine and Cross : Trefoil. 4. Fleurs-de-lis.

46. --- Ditto. The Holy Name sur

69.-Four precious Mitres. 27.-Ditto. 1. Quatrefoils ; 2. rounded with Cherubim.

70.--Altar and Dossell, with CurFleur-de-lis; 3 & 4. Five Wounds; 47. Our Blessed Lady's Name, tains. 5 & 6 Powderings, Quatrefoils and with Crowns.

71.--Aitar with Shrine. Rose.

48.-Ditto. The Crucifixion of our 72.–Funeral Palls for a Hearse and 28. -Ditto. 1. Cross and our Lord.

a Cofrn. Blessed Lady : 2. Rose and Fleur- 49.-A floriated Cross.

73.-An Altar hung for a Funeral de-lis; 3. Red and White Rose, en 50:-Six floriated Crosses.

Mass. Soleil

1.

our

tars.

ments.

Pugin's Apology for the Revival of Christian

ARCHITECTURE, (forming a Supplement to the “ True Principles”),

small 4to. with 10 large etchings, (pub. at 10s 6d) extra cloth 78 60 18 13 Pugin's Floriated Ornaments, 31 plates in GOLD AND COLOURS, royal 4to. (pub at £3. 3s) half morocco, £1. 16s

1849 Pugin's True Principles and Apology, bound

together in 1 volume, with nearly 20 large and 100 small plates, (pub. at £1. 158), extra cloth, 21s

1853 R a fa elle's Bible Illustrations;

THE FRESCOES OF RAPHAEL drawn from the originals in the VATICAN by N. Consons under the direction of L. GRUNER, oblong royal folio, 52 beautiful large lithographic plates, printeil in tints, hf. bound, cloth sides, gilt edges, £3. 38

1852 The complete Edition of this Work, consisting of copies of the celebrated Frescoes of Raphael, from the Originals in the Corridor of the Vatican, called "La Loggia di Rafaelle,” is now offered to the Englisb public. The ExtIRE SERIES of FIFTY-TWO FRESCOES is here represented ;-a Selection only of Forty plates having been previously issued.

The Prints have been prepared under Mr. Gruner's superintendence by. Sigr. N. Consoni, one of the most distinguished draughtsmen in Rome, and no pains have been spared to exhibit in them the grand simplicity of the Originals. The large size of the Plates bas enabled the Artist to give the broad outlines of the Originals without omitting the finer lines which so peculiarly characterize them. The Prints have been lithographed, in such a style, however, as to resemble Engravings on wood, in order to avoid the greatly increased cxpense which the latter would have involved ; but any disadvantages connected with this have been more than counterbalanced by the greater power which, on the plan adopted, the Artist has been enabled himself to exercise over the Plates.

LIST OF PLATES.

I. OLD TESTAMENT. Genesis.

From Exodus i. 1. The Creation of Terra Firma.– 2. The 29. The Finding of Moses.-30. Moses and Separation of Light from Darkness.—3. The the burning Bush.-31. The Israelites passing Creation of the Sun and Moon.—4. The Crea- | through the Red Sea. – 32. Moses striking the tion of living Animals.-5. Presentation of Eve Rock.-33. Moses receiving the Two Tables of to Adam.-6. The Temptation.—7. The Ex- the Law.–34. The Israelites worshipping the pulsion from Paradise.-8. Adain and Eve. - Golden Calf.—35. The Clondy Pillar standing 9. The Building of the Ark.-10. The Deluge. at the Tubernacle Door.—36. Moses presenting -11. Noah leaving the Ark.-12. Noah's Sa- the Law to the People. crifice.-13. Abraham and Melchizedek. From Joshua jii. 14. Abraham commanded to count the Stars.- 37.- The dividing of the Waters of Jordan. 15. Abraham and the Angels.–16. The Flight -38. The Fall of Jericho.-39. Joshua comfrom Sodom —17. God ordering Isaac not to manding the Sun and Moon to stand still.go into Egypt. – 18. Abimelech watching Isaac 40. The Division of the Land by Lot. and Rebekah.-19. The Blessing of Jacob.- From 1 Samuel xvi. 20. The Blessing of Esau.—21. The Vision of 41. Samuel anointing David.—42. David Jacob's Ladder.–22. Jacob covenanteth for slaying Goliath.-43. Triumph of David. Rachel.—23. Rachel and Jacob.-24. The Re- 41. David and Bathsheba.turn of Jacob. - 25. Joseph's Dreams. – From 1 Kings i. 26. Joseph_Sold. – 27. Joseph and Potiphar's 43. Solomon anointed King.–46. The Judg. wife.—28. Pharaoh's Dreams.

ment of Solomon.– 47. The Queen of Sheba's Visit.--48. The Building of Solomon's Temple.

II. NEW TESTAMENT. 49. St Luke ii. Adoration of the Shepherds. 51. St. Mark i. The Baptism of Christ. -0. St Matthew ii. Adoration of the Kings. | 52. St. Mark xiv. The Last Supper.

THE PUBLICATIONS

OF THE LATE

WILLIAM REES OF LLANDOVERY.

Lady Charlotte Guest's Mabinogion : THE

MABINOGION, OR ANCIENT ROMANCES OF WALES, from the Llyfr Coch o Hergest, and other ancient Welsh MSS. with an English translation and notes; by Lady CHARLOTTE GUEST. 3 vols. roval 8vo. fucsimiles of MSS. and Vignettes, half morocco, uncut, £6. 68

1838-49 Imperfect sets completed. The Tite copy fetched £7. 10s. Lady Charlotte Guest's Mabinogion : LARGE

PAPER, 3 vols. imperial 8vo. fucsimiles and woodcuts, brown morocco extra, gilt edges by Bedford, £21.

1838-49 The last Large Paper copy;

This valuable work has hitherto been extremely rare; a few copies have been discovered in Mr. Rees' stock, hence the reduction in price. Lovers of Celtic Literature should hasten to secure it, as the stock is nearly sold, and the price will soon return to the late high figure.

“I hold every literature to be valuable, which springs from the heart of a people, and is connected with their warmest feelings; and I am inclined to believe, that there inust be some particular charm in that literature, which has found such grace in ladies' eyes, as to attract those of one (Lady Charlotte Guest, who is surrounded by so many other objects to court her attention, and to spend a part of their lustre, in tracing the characters of half-faded manuscripts, in order to reproduce them for our instruction and amusement, in the most elegant form; and I may surely renture to say, that if the Elzevirs, and Bodonis, and Didots, must hide their diminished heads before our Llandovery Printer, we may challenge a comparison with all the learned ladies, who have adorned the literature of Europe, for her, whose works his labours have contributed to embellish."- Dr. Thirlwall, Bishop of St. David's.

“I cannot quote the Mabinogion, without expressing a grateful sense of the obligations Lady Charlotte Guest has conferred upon all lovers of our early literature, in her invaluable edition and translation of that interesting collection of British Romances." —Sir E. Bulwer Lytton.

“Three circumstances conspire to render Lady Charlotte Guest's publication of The Mabinogion one of the most extraordinary productions of the day. Ist. The intrinsic merit of the Tales themselves, whether considered with reference to the light thrown by them on the manners, habits, and mythologies of the ancient Welsh, or as mere literary compositions-in which latter respect they may assuredly take rank with the best of their class in any conntry. 2nd. From the fact of an English Lady, born to rank, and nurtured in all the refinements and accomplishments of her age, devoting herself to, and successfully achieving a task which Celtic scholars, learned in antiquities, and imbued with all the nationality and enthusiasm for which they have ever been proverbial, had, for generations, shrunk from in despair-namely, the translation and illustration of these strange and mysterious fictions; and, thirdly, the circumstance of the printing press of a hitherto obscure Welsh town, 200 miles from London, being able to produce a work, which, for typographical elegance, may challenge comparison with the very choicest specimens of metropolitan art.”—The Cheltenham Looker-On.

Y Gododin, a Poem on the Battle of Cattraeth, by ANEURIN, a

Welsh Bard of the sixth century, with an English translation, and Historical and critical annotations; by John WILLIAMS, AB ITIIEL, crown 8vo. cloth,

1852 Few copies remain for sale.

The Gododin, the subject of which is the disastrous battle of Cattraeth, contains upwards of 900 lines, and is the oldest Welsh poem extant, having been written in the early part of the sixth century.

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