title page

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a page of a book displaying the title and author and publisher

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What that title-page records, I would argue, is a difference not in prestige, but more straightforwardly in venue: one outdoors, the other closed to the world.
Brash and Reid collected their chapbooks in their two-volume anthology, Poetry; Original and Selected (1796-97), (9) which featured on its title-page a portrait vignette of Burns integrated into a monument.
The basic content of the pubhsher's information for my 1689 copy largely conforms to Arber's description, but its spelling differs in so many points that it indicates yet another setting of the type in this contested piece of title-page real estate.
7) He does not focus on title-page genre labels, categorizing all the works in the McBurney, Beasley, Raven, and Garside bibliographies as "novels.
The work was originally published in 36 parts between 1906 and 1908 by the Amalgamated Press, along with a final 'Supplementary Part containing Title-page, Contents, etc'.
The title-page departs from the practice of affiliating plays with their stage-life to proclaim it a play "Written / by / BEN.
The typography of titles reflects that of the original title-page: for example, capital letters are used where the title-page has capitals.
The first section of the book takes as its springboard Bach's 1722 fair copy title-page to Volume One, which lays out the work's contents, intended audience and purpose in the typically thorough manner of the day.
Duke, however, offers browsing in five categories: subject content, dates (titles grouped by decade), illustration types, advertising, and title-page images (gallery views grouped by decade).
Pollard, Last words on the History of the Title-Page with Notes on some colophons and twenty-seven fac-similes o[ title-pages (London: John C.
1) This early critic had much justification for the emendation: the play, despite the title-page puff, never represents anything remotely resembling James IV's death at Flodden, which is presumably mentioned only for its fame in England (the king's head had indeed been preserved for some time in London and used as a football); it does adhere to historical fact in having the king marry an English princess, as James IV did Margaret Tudor, but the bride is unhistorically named Dorothea, and improbably spends much of the play in man's disguise trying to escape the murderous fury of her husband, who, during the wedding ceremony, has fallen in love with another woman.
Apart from its intrinsic musical value, this collection is also important as the earliest example of engraved music printed in England, and its fine title-page has been reproduced many times.
125-128), described in the title-page index as al-Mu arrab bi-'l-Khalij al-Barbari, an urjuza on navigating the Gulf of Aden (890/1485).
In these cases, the title-page design or inscription meets one of the same needs it would meet on printed editions--that of advertising its source, and therefore the source of more editions, of different music.
Diane Jakacki examines the play-text title-page illustration of The Spanish Tragedy in a case study that demonstrates how title-page imagery and its circulation can contribute to our understanding of theatre culture in early modern London by distilling the play's action and themes and by offering a powerful marketing tool.