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1 AHUMADA, Raúl Cervantes Derecho Maritimo.
Editorial Herrero, México, 1984, ISBN:9684202547 
AHUMADA, Raúl Cervantes. Derecho Maritimo. México : Editorial Herrero, (1984). Primera edición reformada [Second Edition] Pp.(2),[iii]- xxx, (2),[1]-1006,(1, errata),(1) + folding forms. Tables, diagrams in text. Thick 8vo, blue cloth, gilt lettering to front & spine. Functionally the second editionas the 1970 first was only 774 pages. See Papadakis and Glassner, Internat ional Law of the Sea and Marine Affairs: A Bibliography: Supplement 410 forthe first edition. Raúl Cervantes Ahumada. (b. June 24, 1912, El Amole, Si naloa - d. April 4, 1997, México City) prominent Mexican jurist, educator and writer. Contents : Seccion Preliminar: I. El concepto del derecho maritimo. II. Referencias historicas. III. Guia bibliografica. IV. Vocabulario maritimo comercial espanol-inglés-francés. Seccion Primera : El Derecho Maritimo Constitucional e Internacinal. I. Niciones previas. II. Los espacios maritimos. III. Principales elementos documentales del Derecho Maritimo Internacional. IV. El nuevo derecho del mar. Seccion Secunda: El Derecho Maritimo Administrativo. I. Las autoridades maritimas. II. Los bienes del dominio maritimo. III. Los puertos maritimos. IV. El registro maritimo nacional. V.El regimen administrativo del buque. VI. El derecho de pesca. VII. Activid ades adauaneras sanitarias y migratorias. Seccion Tercera: El Derecho Maritimo Civil. I. Generalidades. II. Algunos actos civiles realizados en alta mar o en aguas extranjeras. Seccion Cuarta: El Derecho Maritimo Mercantil. Sub-Seccion Primera: Las Personas. Sub-Seccion Segunda: Las Cosas del Comercio Maritimo. Sub-Seccion Tercera: Los Contratos del Comercio Maritimo. I. El contrato de construccion del buque. II. El contrato de arrendamiento de buque. III. El transporte maritimo. IV. El contrato de remolque. V. Las compra-ventas maritimas. VI. El credito maritimo. VII. El seguro maritimo. VIII. Los accidentes del mar y contrato de salvamento. IX. Las averias. SeccionQuinta: Derecho Maritimo Laboral. I. Regimen del trabajo en el mar. Seccio n Sexta: Derecho Penal Maritimo. I. Nocones generales. II. Los delitos maritimos. Seccion Séptima: El Derecho Procesal Maritimo. I. Referencias historicas. II. Instituciones procesales maritimas especiales. Apendices. Text inSpanish. Tears to gutter of first few pages, else very good. 50.00

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Enchafed Flood  First American Edition in dustjacket, AUDEN, W.H RIMBAUD) BAUDELAIRE)
2 AUDEN, W.H RIMBAUD) BAUDELAIRE) Enchafed Flood First American Edition in dustjacket
Random House, New York, 1950, 
AUDEN, W.H. The Enchafèd Flood; or, The Romantic Iconography of the Sea. New York : Random House, (1950). Pp 154. 8vo, green cloth. The first U.S. edition of a series of lectures delivered at the University of Virginia in March of 1949. Auden invokes Wordsworth's Prelude and Cervantes' Don Quixote as the starting points for a meditation on the nature of the Romantic imagination; en route he considers the use of marine imagery in Coleridge, Lewis Carroll, Hopkins, Poe, Baudelaire, Rimbaud, and others. Bookplate, else very good in dustjacket. 95.00

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3 CASTRO, Américo. CERVANTES Hacia Cervantes
Taurus, Madrid, 1967, 
CASTRO, Américo. Hacia Cervantes. Tercera Edicion, Considerablemente renovada. (Madrid) : Taurus, (1967). Pp [1]-499,(5). Index. 8vo, white card covers, French flaps. Coleccion Persiles, No. 2. Contents : I. Literatura Medieval y Renacentista. II. Cervantes. Apéndices. Text in Spanish. Spine and margins browned, some edgewear, waterstaining to inside covers at gutters, some pencil underlining, else good. 30.00

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4 CERVANTES SAAVEDRA, Miguel de. Don Quijote de la Mancha. Texto y Notas de Martin de Riquer
Editorial Juventud, Barcelona, 1968, 
CERVANTES SAAVEDRA, Miguel de. Don Quijote de la Mancha. Texto y Notas de Martin de Riquer. Barcelona : Editorial Juventud, S.A., (1968). Pp [1]-1096,(4),+ folding map. 8vo, blue pressed cloth, gilt vignette to front board, gilt lettering and black panels to spine. Miguel de Cervantes Saavedra (1547-1616) was a Spanish novelist, poet, and playwright. His magnum opus Don Quixote, considered the first modern novel, is a classic of Western literature, and is regarded amongst the best works of fiction. Text in Spanish. Bubbling to front board cloth, corners bumped, else very good in spine-browned dustjacket. 35.00

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5 CERVANTES SAAVEDRA, Miguel de. Obras Completas. Recopilacion, estudio preliminar, prologos y notas por Angel Valbuena Prat.
Aguilar, Madrid, 1967, 
CERVANTES SAAVEDRA, Miguel de. Obras Completas. Recopilacion, estudio preliminar, prologos y notas por Angel Valbuena Prat. (Madrid) : Aguilar, (1967). Decimoquinta Edicion. Pp [1]-1814,(2), frontis portrait. Double Column. 8vo, red leather, gilt lettering to front board and spine, red ribbon marker. Miguel de Cervantes Saavedra (1547-1616) was a Spanish novelist, poet, and playwright. His magnum opus Don Quixote, considered the first modern novel, is a classic of Western literature, and is regarded amongst the best works of fiction. Text in Spanish. Corners bumped, some underlining in pencil,else very good. 40.00

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Don Quixote de la Mancha. 2 vols. rebound , CERVANTES, Miguel de JARVIS, Charles, trans. JOHANNOT, Tony
6 CERVANTES, Miguel de JARVIS, Charles, trans. JOHANNOT, Tony Don Quixote de la Mancha. 2 vols. rebound
Henry G. Bohn, London, 1842, 
CERVANTES, Miguel de. Don Quixote de la Mancha. Translated from the Spanish of Miguel de Cervantes Saavedra, by Charles Jarvis, Esq. Carefully Revised and Corrected. Illustrated by Tony Johannot, and Others. [In Two Volumes]. London : Henry G. Bohn, MDCCCXLII [1842]. Pp 706 + 772. Lg 8vo, newly rebound in brown cloth with original gilt cloth from boards laid on, new endpapers. Previous owner's name, else a very good set in new binding. the set for 450.00

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7 GWYNNE, Paul Guadalquivir : Its Personality, Its People and Its Association. First Edition.
Constable & Company, Ltd., London, 1912, 
GWYNNE, Paul. Guadalquivir : Its Personality, Its People and Its Association. London : Constable & Company, Ltd., 1912. First Edition. Pp. (6),v-xiv.[1]-356. With forty-three illustrations, including frontispiece and 10 plates, in colour. 8vo, brown cloth, illustrated front and spine, gilt letteringto spine, black lettering to front board. Contents : I. My distinguished c ollaborators — Angel Pizarro — Tarshish of the Bible and Tartessus of the Latins — Jonah's antipathetic personality — Andalucia the Holy Land — The ships of King Solomon — The aborigines — The Phoenician, Carthaginian, Roman,and Arab (1-15). II. Of rivers and their influence ethnological — The Guad alquivir is an African and not a European river — Andalucia divorced from Africa — Hence the Arabian love song — Peculiarities of the northern tributaries — Guadalquivir all that remains of an internal sea — Uncanny mad forces at work — The beginning of the pilgrimage — Where is the source of the Guadalquivir ? — Yet to be discovered and authorised — Quesada and the Sierrade Cazorla — We are up early and make a start along the upper reaches — So me lazy reflections — A moving object and a surprise (16-33). III. A hillside cottage and its tragedy — Our prospects of a dinner brighten — A digression for after-dinner stories — The donkey, the students and the peasant — Manolito Gdzquez a type of the exaggerative Andaluz — The priest of Burunchel and the three questions — " Gramdtica Parda " — An interruption of the feast (34-52). IV. A small dose of geology — Products of the soil — An Andalucian gentleman — Admissions and apologies of a Philistine — Murillo and Velasquez — Their friendship — Contrast between their characters— Murillo's wider renown due to Sonlt and Napoleon— An old Andalucian kitchen— A bath to please a Sybarite— Pilgrimage to a hillside shrine (53-68). V. What the upper reaches are like— Roman mines and Publius Scipio's defeat — There are many ways of sleeping out — Barbers — Burunchel, Bujaraiza, Mogon, Santo Tom£, and El Molar— Angel's way with the women— Arriving in the dead of night —The Sereno fast asleep— Posadas— Wayside objects— The profusion of plants and fruits (69-79). VI. The Loma de Ubeda and its towns— Villacarrillo ; Ubeda and Baeza — A wayside halt and argument — Of rivers and ethnology — Prehistoric remains— The famous " Bat's Cave " of Gongora — Dolmens and "Lovers' Leaps "—Mr. Bonsor's references to agricultural customs — Great differences between customs in various districts of the valley — The influence of Roman and other colonial powers — Exceptional local conditions have producedexceptional results— The marvellous work of the Roman — Special Roman sett lements for patricians and plebeians ; Cordoba patrician— Andalucian art exquisite — Why it is so locally circumscribed — Sense of patriotism intensely localised — What one town says of another (80-103). VII. Torralbo, Villargardo, Menjibar, and Baihjn — Bailen a famous battle- field — How Angel andI became cavaliers ; the Gitano, his Testament and his mules— What Angel d id with the Testament — The superciliousness of mules (104-111). VIII. We enter Andfijar — The ancient Illiturgis — Nature of the town — Its famous pottery — Water of many kinds — Sociological influences of water — Roman potteries all along the banks — Marmolejo ; its springs and amenities — A village school — And its schoolmaster — Where is London? — The schoolmaster's history — A fine old Spanish house (112-130). IX. Montoro and its pretty situation — Centre of the olive-oil traffic — Plenitude of fruits — Angel on the wearing of the capa — Whereby one may know the Spaniard and whether he comes from theGuadalquivir — The capa as an index to the Andalucian character— There are 33,944 different ways of wearing the capa — The reader is excu sed two or three of these — Roman toga to Sevillian capa — How to retreat strategically — How to quarrel successfully — The capa in self-defence — In making love — As a fire-escape (131-145). X. Bujalance — Another wayside halt, by a fountain — A muleteer and his beasts — Inequality of taxation is even extended to mules — Of anachronisms — My uncle's tale as a specimen — The face of the country affected by a chance of time — Final glimpse of the muleteer (146-154). XI. We lose ourselves and have to sleep at a farm — Approaching Cordoba — Expert boy brigands — What the Andalucian street arab iscapable of — Cordoba's glorious associations — Random historical notes — O f the ideal architect who despises lucre — Architecture nd religion — The Mosque (155-172). XII. Religious intolerance a stimulus to Spanish-Arabic architecture — Theocracy versus aristocracy and the results — Abd-er- Rahman III. and Almansor — Fusion of Arab and Spaniard at one time possible — Madeimpossible by Roman Catholic intolerance — Development of Spanish-Arabic a rchitecture — Great licence of alien workers — The Moor writing his thoughts in stone — Az-Zahra — Work of excavation — Valuable discoveries and theirteaching — The three principal stages of Spanish-Arabic architecture — Oth er monuments in Cordoba (173-188). XIII. First acquaintance with town products — Some different local types, mostly guapos — Ninos de la mena and the old majo — The senorita flamenco — His habits, his beginning, and his ending (189-199). XIV. What is the significance of the guapo ?— Cervantes and his Sevillian bravos — Evolution of the guapo — The original bravo — Tricks of the modern guapo — How he lives — What it is that is obliterating him (200-210). XV. Leaving Cordoba, we pass through Almodovar, Posadas, and Palma — Navigation up to C<5rdoba — Oriental character of the river — Halt by thewayside — Idle thoughts on country life — Exposure of De Quincey — Horribl y selfish sybarite — Two peasant girls and a little folklore — How olives are gathered — Ferntin Caballero and country life — Oases in the desert — There are yet things worth living for — Whence came the cowboy ? — Cervantes knew him— Bulls in private life (211-228). XVI. Stranded at Palma del Rio —Penalty is sleeping among goats — Are goats really devils ? — Great projec ts for irrigation — Will they reach the bitter end? — To Ecija on a diligence — The blind guitarrist and the priest — The river Genii — The bandoleros— Ecija (229-236). XVII. From Ecija through La Luisiana to Carmona — Descr iption of the Alcores — Method of Agriculture — Irrigation and the water problem — Character of the wayside — Spanish frogs are worse than gramophones— How the town builders came to the springs — Carmona, derivation and hist ory — Mr. G. Bonsor's interesting discoveries — Fair-ground silos — A Carthaginian sepulchre — A Roman tomb — The Court of the Elephant (237-251). XVIII. Of boleros, a product of Sevilla — The bolero not Arabic at all — The primitive bolero broke legs nightly — Visit to a house in Carmona — The guests and their amusements — Lights out — What ! no matches ? — After the ballis over (252-264). XIX. We approach Sevilla from Carmona — Might have come by Penaflor, Lora del Rio, Alcolea del Rio, Cantillana, and Alcala del Rio — Passing references to these — Sevilla, a name to conjure with — Some acc ount of the lady's character — Some scraps of her traditions and history — What has she achieved ? — The Barbary pirates — Hernan Cortes, a type — Views from the Giralda — Alcazar and Torre del Oro — The tobacco factory — House of Pontius Pilate — A daydream of Alcala (265-291). XX. Natureof the lower river-bed — Effect of having no adequate scheme of irrigation — The agricultural labourer — Working-classes patient, clever, and industrious, if allowed their own methods — Legislative curses on the land — Domestic servants — The orange harvest — How to hound a man on to ruin (292-303). XXI. Literary associations of the Guadalquivir — How the banks of Guadalquivir lighted the world when it was dark — Arabian legends and poems — Some specimens — Cervantes and his long sojourn beside the Guadalquivir — His Novelas Ejcmplarcs mostly Sevillian — Rinconete and Cortadillo — Gil Bias also much concerned with Sevilla — La
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8 KIRWIN, Bill, ed. Nine : A Journal of Baseball History, 6:1). Nine : A Journal of Baseball History and Social Policy Perspectives, Volume6, Number 1, Fall 1997.
Canadian Scholars Press, Edmonton, 1997, 
KIRWIN, Bill, ed. Nine : A Journal of Baseball History and Social Policy Perspectives, Volume 6, Number 1, Fall 1997. (Edmonton, Alberta: Canadian Scholars' Press), 1997. Pp. (6),[1]-191,(11). 8vo, decorated white and orange card covers with white lettering to front, orange lettering to spine. Includes the following articles: "The Mormon Game: The Religious Use of Baseballin Early Utah" (by Jim Warnock); "Sports Reporting in New York City 1945-1 960 by Two of the Era's Greatest and Most Influential Reporters -- Arthur Daley and Lester Rodney" (by Robert Klein); "Milwaukee and Atlanta, a Tale of Two Cities: Eddie, Hank, and the 'Rover Boys' Head South" (by Ron Briley); "The Road to Ocober 23, 1945: the Press and the Integration of Baseball" (by Chris Lamb and Glen L. Bleske); "Babe Ruth: My Magnificent Obsession" (by Peter Levine); "The Coming of Age of Jean Jacques Rouseau adn Nuke Laloosh" (by Michael J. McBride and Michelle A. Cervantes); "The Transparent Baseball: 'Making Contact' as Visionary Experience" (by Matthew C. Brennan); "The Writers' Game -- Baseball Writing in America" (by Robert Klien); "Pardon My Myth: A Brief and Occasionally Heretical Response to Robert Klein" (byRichard Orodenker); "'Wild Play' Black and White in Jerome Charyn's Baseba ll Novel, 'The Seventh Babe'" (by Karl Lindholm). Includes the following "Oral Histories": "Paul Zwaska: Head Groundskeeper" (by George Gmelch); "Up and Ready: The Oral History of a Florida Reliever" (by Wes Singletary). Withmany book reviews. Very good. For the issue. 20.00

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9 L'Association Internationale des Études Françaises) Cahiers de l'Association Internationale des Etudes Francaises, No. 18, mars1966
Societe d'Edition "Les Belles Lettres", Paris, 1966, 
(L'Association Internationale des Études Françaises). Cahiers de l'Association Internationale des Etudes Francaises, No. 18, mars 1966 : La Nouvelle en France jusqu'au XVIIIe Siècle; Maximes et Portraits; Poésie et Peinture en France au XIXe Siècle. Paris: Société d'Édition Les Belles Lettres, 1966.Pp 1-339,(1). 8vo, printed tan card covers. Contents : Première Journée. L a nouvelle en France jusqu'au XVIIIe siècle. La genèse de la nouvelle en France au Moyen Age (par R. Dubuis, pp 9-19); Les thèmes folkloriques dans lanouvelle française de la Renaissance (par K. Kasprzyk, pp 21-30); Les Nouv elles françaises de Sorel et de Segrais (par J.-D. Hubert, pp 31-40); La fonction des nouvelles dans le "Roman Comique" (par R. Mortier, pp 41-51); Pour une définition de la nouvelle à l'époque classique (par A.-K. Varga, pp 53-65); L'association « nouvelle-petit roman » entre 1650 et 1750 (par R. Godenne, pp 67-78); La nouvelle française et la « comedia » espagnole au XVIIe siècle (par A. Cioranescu, pp 79-87); L' "Histoire véritable"dans la littérature romanesque du XVIIIe siècle français (par J. Rustin, pp 88-102). Deuxième Journée. Maximes et portraits au XVIIe siècle. La Rochefoucauld et le mystère de la vie (par W.-G. Moore, pp 105-111); Démarches et structuresde compensation dans les "Maximes" de La Rochefoucauld (par C. Rosso, pp 1 13-124); Le succès des "Maximes" de La Rochefoucauld au XVIIe siècle (par J. Truchet, pp 125-137); Les techniques du portrait dans le "Recueil des Portraits et Éloges" de 1659 (par J.-D. Lafond, pp 139-148); Du portrait dans les épîtres liminaires (par W. Leiner, pp 149-158); Un La Bruyère à la Tacite : les maximes et les portraits dans l'œuvre et la pensée historique du duc de Saint-Simon (par Y. Coirault, pp 159-166). Troisième Journée. Poésie et peinture en France au XIXe siècle. La technique de la peinture dans le poème en prose (par R. R. Hubert, pp 169-178); Piranèse et les poètes romantiques (par L. Keller, pp 179-188); Nerval, Gautier et le type "biondo e grassotto" (par G. Poulet, pp 189-204); Baudelaire et la peinture réaliste (par Y. Abe, 205-214); Émaux et Camées, musée de poche (par M. Cottin, pp 215-226); Le thème des Bohémiens en voyage dans la peinture et la poésie, de Cervantès à Baudelaire.. (par M. Menemencioglu, pp 227-238). Text in French. Spine browned, lightly rubbed, else very good. Partially unopened. 35.00

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10 LOPE de VEGA. Obras Escogidas. Tomo III : Teatro. Estudio preliminar, biografia, bibliografia, notas y apendices de Federico Carlos Sainz de Robles.
Aguilar, Madrid, 1967, 
LOPE de VEGA. Obras Escogidas. Tomo III : Teatro. Estudio preliminar, biografia, bibliografia, notas y apendices de Federico Carlos Sainz de Robles. (Madrid) : Aguilar, (1967). Tercera Edicion. Pp [1]-1529,(3), frontispiece portrait. 8vo, maroon leather, gilt lettering to front board and spine, maroon ribbon marker. Félix Arturo Lope de Vega y Carpio (1562-1635) was a Spanish playwright and poet. He was one of the key figures in the Spanish Golden Century Baroque literature. His reputation in the world of Spanish literature is second only to that of Cervantes, while the sheer volume of his literary output is unequalled, making him one of the most prolific authors in the history of literature. Text in Spanish. Wear to spine ends, top margin sunned, else very good. Vol. III only 50.00

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11 MARASSO, Arturo CERVANTES, Miguel de) Biblioteca de la Academia Argentina de Letras, Serie Estudos Academicos 2) Cervantes
Academia Argentina de Letras, Buenos Aires, 1957, 
MARASSO, Arturo. Cervantes . Buenos Aires: Academia Argentina de Letras, 1957. Pp. (10),1-309,(7). Largely uncut. 8vo, printed white card covers. Biblioteca de la Academia Argentina de Letras, Serie Estudos Académicos Volumen2. Text in Spanish. Spine and edges browned, some edge-nicking, else vg. 4 0.00

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12 MIELKE, Otto Disaster At Sea : The Story of the World's Great Maritime Tragedies. in dj.
Fleet Publishing Corporation, New York , 1958, 
MIELKE, Otto. Disaster At Sea : The Story of the World's Great Maritime Tragedies. New York : Fleet Publishing Corporation, (1958). First American Edition. Pp [1]-255,(1). Illustrated. 8vo, grey cloth, gilt lettering to spine. Contents : 1. Lost Without Trace (The German school training ship AdmiralKarpfanger – The German motor cargo vessel Melanie Schulte – The German fr eighter Irene Oldendorff). 2. Rammed, Capsized and Sunk (The Italian passenger liner Andrea Doria and the British “express” steamer Titanic The Argentine motor vessel Maipu – The North German Lloyd passenger liner Elbe The German trawler Elbe). 3. The Hard Lot of the Lightships (The German LightshipElbe 1 – The British lightship South Goodwin and the American lightship Na ntucket - The German Lightship Kiel). 4. Storm and Disaster in Coastal Waters (The German cattle transport Habicht - The Swedish timber freighter Petra). 5. Battered by Murderous Breakers (The British channel steamer Berlin –The French passenger liner Champollion – The German passenger motor vessel Monte Cervantes). 6. Fire and Explosions Aboard (The French passenger line rs Georges Philippar, l'Atlantique and Paris The British emigrant ship Volturno – The Swedish motor cargo vessel Oscar Bjoresson). 7. Winter Storms inthe Atlantic (The American freighter Flying Enterprise. The German motor c argo ship Adolf Leonhardt – The Liberian tanker World Concord – The German steamer Westphalia and the Dutch freighter Alkaid – The German school sailing ship Pamir). Offsetting from newspaper clipping to a couple of pages, else very good in browned dustjacket. 20.00

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Novelist's Magazine, Novelist's Magazine CERVANTES SMOLLET, Tobias RICHARDSON, Samuel
13 Novelist's Magazine CERVANTES SMOLLET, Tobias RICHARDSON, Samuel Novelist's Magazine
Harrison and Co., London, 1792, 
Novelist's Magazine. The Novelist's Magazine. London : Harrison and Co. 8vo, quarter leather, marbled boards. Vol.6. 1792. The Adventures of PeregrinePickle by Dr. Smollett. [bound with] Moral Tales by Jean François Marmonte l. Pp 438; 234, with many engravings. Vol.8. 1792. The History and Adventures of the Renowned Don Quixote, Translated from the Spanish of Miguel de Cervantes Saavedra. To which is prefixed, Some Account of Author's Life, by Dr. Smollett. In four volumes, with many engravings. Pp 589, with many engravings. Vol.10. 1793. The History of Sir Charles Grandison. In a Series of Letters, by Mr. Samuel Richardson, Vols 1,2,3,4 with many engravingsmany engravings, including several engraved by William Blake. Pp 611. Vol.11. 1793.The History of Sir Charles Grandison. In a Series of Letters, by Mr. Samue l Richardson, [continued] Vols 5,6,7. with many engravings. Pp 613-1115. Some wear to boards and spines, corners bumped, top 2 inches of engraved title of vol. 8, torn away (but with no loss of text), title page of vol 6 tornand rebacked. For the four volumes. 900.00

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14 PRICE, Warren Elbridge (ed.) WILDE, Ocsar Rose-Jar : A Magazine for Book Lovers. Volume 1, Number 2, Summer [June-July-August] 1905
Published at 24-26 E ast 21st Street, New York City, 1905, 
PRICE, Warren Elbridge (ed.). The Rose-Jar : A Magazine for Book Lovers. Volume 1, Number 2, Summer [June-July-August] 1905. New York City : Publishedat 24-26 E ast 21st Street, 1905. Pp [129]-256. Double Column. 4to, olive green card covers, lettered in black with red rose jar vignette to front cover. Selected contents : A Literary Comet (by Dr. C.M. Clarke); Washington's First Newspaper; Shakepeare's Heir (by Charles Leonard Moore); Bertram Blighter, the Literary Parasite (a poem by Owen Seaman); The Story of "Treasure Island"; The Spirit of Montaigne; An Old Herbal (by N.R. Martin); The Romance of Old-Book Collecting (by Clive Holland); Freaks of the Types (by William Mathews); Shakespeare in Scotland (by Alexander Cargill); The RowfaNTBooks! (Ballade en guise de rondeau) (by Andrew Lang); Charles Lamb's Comm onplace Books (by E.V. Lucas); Fifteen Laws of Book Borrowing; Book Vandalsor Book LOvers; Great Novels That Were Never Finished; The Oppression of B ooks (by Agnes Repplier); Curious Literary Frauads (by E.W. Mayo); Eugene Field and "Litle Boy Blue" (by Will M. Clemens); Paul Verlaine in Lincolnshire (by One Who Knew Him There); Charlotte Bronte's Romance; "Robinson Crusoe"; The Great Book Collectors (by Charles and Mary Elton); A Gentleman's Library; A Publisher in Print (Being Some Dips Into Mr. Edward Marston's Autobiography); A Translation from the Svald (by John Garrett Leigh); The Saving Grace of Humor (by Percy F. Bicknell); Mr. R.H. Stoddard's Manuscripts; Book Treasures for America; Misstatements About Oscar Wilde's Last Days Corrected (pp 237-238); Memorial Plant Names (by G. Clarke Nuttall); Various Editions of the Master Work of Cervantes (by Robert F. Roden); Literature forLadies; and much more. Wear and browning to spine, else very good. 40.00

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15 WERTENBAKER, William EWING, Maurice) Floor of the Sea. 1st US in dj.
Little, Brown & Co., Boston, 1974, ISBN:0316931217 
WERTENBAKER, William. The Floor of the Sea : Maurice Ewing and the Search to Understand the Earth. Boston: Little, Brown and Co., (1974). First US Edition. Pp. 275. Illustrated. 8vo, black cloth spine with green paper coveredboards. Contents: I) The Floor of the Sea ; II) The Chief Scientist Dreame d of Cervantes ; III) Lifeless Depths, Living Fossils, Lost Continents ; IV) A Scene the Most Rugged, Grand, and Imposing ; V) Torrey Cliff ; VI) ThatMan Is Taking Too Many Cores ; VII) I Wasn't Lonley a Bit ; VIII) Rift and Ridge ; IX) Diluvialists and Other Fauna ; X) To Gondwanaland ; XI) Eltani n-19 ; XII) Global Tectonics. Vg in torn dj. 20.00

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16 WILCKENS, A Historische Plaudereien. 2d ed.
Cervantes, 1939, 
WILCKENS, A. Historische Plaudereien. II.- Auflage. San Antonio: Cervantes, 1939. Pp 126. 8vo, ill. wraps. Rubbed with nicks to edges of wraps, paper yellowed, owner's signature and blindstamp, else vg. 35.00

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