Advertisement

Conclusion

  • Jocelyn Hargrave
Chapter
Part of the New Directions in Book History book series (NDBH)

Abstract

The conclusion brings together all observations and evidence provided in the book to discursively and visually demonstrate the punctuated evolution of editorial style in early modern England, from Hieronymus Hornschuch’s Orthotypographia (1608) to Caleb Stower’s The Printer’s Grammar (1808). This occurred through a process of generational intertextual inheritance. It is through this that this book offers an alternative textual bibliographic approach: by marrying theory and practice using early modern style guides as a catalyst yields insight into the hands-on technical labour of stakeholders such as authors, editors and printers and their specialised interactions in the negotiation and typesetting of content before proceeding to print.

References

  1. Coleridge, Samuel Taylor. 1796/97. Poems, ed. British Library.Google Scholar
  2. Euclid, and Isaac Barrow. 1660. Euclide’s Elements; the Whole Fifteen Books Compendiously Demonstrated. London: Printed by R. Daniel for William Nealand.Google Scholar
  3. Euclid, and Isaac Barrow. 1686. Euclid’s Elements. The Whole Fifteen Books Compendiously Demonstrated by Mr. Isaac Barrow, Fellow of Trinity College in Cambridge. And Translated Out of the Latin. London: Printed for Christopher Hussey and E.P. in Little Britain.Google Scholar
  4. Euclid, and Isaac Barrow. 1705. Euclide’s Elements; the Whole Fifteen Books Compendiously Demonstrated to Which Is Added Archimedes Theorems of the Sphere and Cylinder, Investigated by the Method of Indivisibles. London: Printed by E. Redmayne, and to Be Sold by J. Sprint at the Sign of the Bell in Little-Britain.Google Scholar
  5. Euclid, and Robert Simson. 1756. The Elements of Euclid viz. the First Six Books, Together with the Eleventh and Twelfth. In This Edition, the Errors, by Which Theon, or Others, Have Long Ago Vitiated These Books, Are Corrected, and Some of Euclid’s Demonstrations Are Restored. By Robert Simson, M. D. Professor of Mathematics in the University of Glasgow, ed. Gale. Glasgow: Printed by Robert and Andrew Foulis Printers to the University.Google Scholar
  6. Fertel, Martin Dominique. 1723. La science practique de I’imprimerie. St Omer: Par Martin Dominque Fertel.Google Scholar
  7. Hornschuch, Hieronymus. 1972. Orthotypographia. Trans: Gaskell, P. and Bradford, P., Historical Bibliography Series. Cambridge: Cambridge University Library.Google Scholar
  8. Janssen, Franz A. 2000. The First English and the First Dutch Printer’s Manual: A Comparison. Quaerendo 30 (1): 154–163.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  9. Johnson, John. 1824. Typographia, or, the Printers’ Instructor. Vol. 2. London: Published by Longman, Hurst, Rees, Orme, Brown and Green.Google Scholar
  10. Langland, William, and Thomas Dunham Whitaker. 1813. Visio Willi de Petro Plouhman, item visiones ejusdem de Dowel, Dobet et Dobest. Or, the Vision of William Concerning Peirs Plouhman, and the Visions of the Same Concerning the Origin, Progress and Perfection of the Christian Life. Ascribed to Robert [or Rather William] Langland and Written in, or Immediately After, the Year 1362. Printed from a MS. Contemporary with the Author, Collated with Two Others; … Together with an Introductory Discourse, a Perpetual Commentary, Annotations, and a Glossary, by T. D. Whitaker. London: B.L. L.P.Google Scholar
  11. Luckombe, Philip. 1770. A Concise History of the Origin and Progress of Printing with Practical Instructions to the Trade in General. Compiled from Those Who Have Wrote on This Curious Art. London: Printed and Sold by W. Adlard and J. Browne.Google Scholar
  12. Moxon, Joseph. 1659. A Tutor to Astronomie and Geographie: Or an Easie and Speedy Way to Know the Use of Both the Globes, Cœlestial and Terrestrial. In Six Books. London: Printed by Joseph Moxon: And Sold at His Shope on Corn-hill, at the Signe of Atlas.Google Scholar
  13. ———. 1683. Mechanick Exercises: Or, the Doctrine of Handy-Works. Applied to the Art of Printing. The Second Volumne [sic]. London: Printed for Joseph Moxon on the West-side of Fleet-ditch, at the Sign of Atlas.Google Scholar
  14. Smith, John. 1755. The Printer’s Grammar. London: Printed for the Editor; and Sold by W. Owen, Near Temple Bar; and by M. Cooper, at the Globe in Paternoster Row.Google Scholar
  15. Stower, Caleb. 1808. The Printer’s Grammar; or, Introduction to the Art of Printing: A Concise History of the Art, with the Improvements in the Practice of Printing, for the Last Fifty Years. London: Printed by the Editor, 32, Paternoster Row, for B. Crosby and Co. Stationers’-Court.Google Scholar

Copyright information

© The Author(s) 2019

Authors and Affiliations

  • Jocelyn Hargrave
    • 1
  1. 1.Monash UniversityClaytonAustralia

Personalised recommendations