• Corpus ID: 190960746

A companion to the early printed book in Britain, 1476-1558

@inproceedings{Atkin2014ACT,
  title={A companion to the early printed book in Britain, 1476-1558},
  author={Tamara Atkin and Alan Coates and Thomas Betteridge and Julia Boffey and James S. Clark and Anthony S. G. Edwards and Martha W. Driver and Mary Frances Erler and Alexandra Gilespie and Andrew Hope and Brenda M. Hosington and Susan Powerll and Pamela Robinson and Anne F. Sutton and Daniel Wakelin and James Willoughby and Lucy E. C. Wooding},
  year={2014}
}
The history of the book is now recognized as a field of central importance for understanding the cultural changes that swept through Tudor England. This companion aims to provide a comprehensive guide to the issues relevant to the early printed book, covering the significant cultural, social and technological developments from 1476 (the introduction of printing to England) to 1558 (the death of Mary Tudor). Divided into thematic sections (the printed book trade; the book as artefact; patrons… 
11 Citations
Crossing the North Sea for Books. An Overview of the Scottish Book Trade with the Officina Plantiniana between 1555 and 1589
defined centres and peripheries. The printing communities of Europe’s most important economic hubs, such as Paris, Venice, and Strasbourg, distributed their books across the continent and
A New Book from the Rose Garland Press of Robert Copland
On the basis of typographical and decorative evidence, the author attributes a newly discovered book in the Staffordshire Record Office to the London printer Robert Copland: Rentale totius redditus
A Fragment of the Old English Version of the Gospel of Mark in the Folger Shakespeare Library, Washington, DC
Newsletter about the discovery of an Anglo-Saxon binding fragment in a printed book, which is kept in the Folger Shakespeare Library in Washington, D.C.1 This is a folded parchment strip of an
'Bound up in one small poesie' : material intertextuality and the early modern poetic collection (1557-1601)
This thesis explores the essentially composite nature of early modern printed books, and how the material configurations of individual volumes were used for a variety of literary ends. It contends
The Library of John Veysy (d. 1492), Fellow of Lincoln College, Oxford, and Rector of St James, Garlickhythe, London
This article discusses the library of John Veysy (d.1492), an Oxford-educated rector of the London parish church of St. James Garlickhythe, documented for its date unusually fully in the owner's will
Tudor Humanists, London Printers, and the Status of Women: The Struggle over Livy in the Querelle des Femmes
Abstract This essay discusses a novel contribution to the Renaissance debate over women. In 1551, William Thomas translated a brief but significant moment from Livy’s History of Rome concerning the
The vowesses, the anchoresses and the aldermen's wives: Lady Margaret Beaufort and the devout society of late medieval Stamford
Abstract This article investigates a devout society centring on the household of Margaret Beaufort (d. 1509) at Collyweston in Northamptonshire and St Katherine's guild in the neighbouring market
Caxton the Businessman: A New Glimpse
Abstract:This article examines a newly-discovered reference to William Caxton, apparently acting as an intermediary for the London grocer, Richard Nunneley (d. 1497) for an order of books from the
Handbook of Skills: For Just and Thorough Use by All Craftsmen in the Arts
  • Kunstbüchlin: gerechten gründtlichen Gebrauchs aller kunstbaren
  • Art
  • 2020
Abstract The Frankfurt Kunstbüchlin is a handbook for a wide range of professions and crafts, such as metalwork (etching, alloying, gilding) and the production of colors for dyeing clothes and
...
...