This is a pre-1923 historical reproduction that was curated for quality. Quality assurance was conducted on each of these books in an attempt to remove books with imperfections introduced by the digitization process. Though we have made best efforts - the books may have occasional errors that do not impede the reading experience. We believe this work is culturally important and have elected to bring the book back into print as part of our continuing commitment to the preservation of printed works worldwide.
Author: Margaret Campbell Walker WicksPublish On: 1937
CHAPTER FIVE ANTONIO PANIZZI IN the spring of 1823, while Santa Rosa was
enjoying the peace and comfort of Green Cottage ... Forty-seven sentences were
passed, one of * The Life of Sir Anthony Panizzi, K.C.B., by Louis Fagan, I., p.
... where collaboration is to the advantage of all and where we still have valuable
products and services to offer users in the prosecution of their lives. ... Quoted in
Louis Fagan (1880) The Life of Sir Anthony Panizzi, K.C.B. Remington & Co.
Author: Wendy Evans
Category: Language Arts & Disciplines
This book provides a companion volume to Digital Library Economics and focuses on the ‘how to’ of managing digital collections and services (of all types) with regard to their financing and financial management. The emphasis is on case studies and practical examples drawn from a wide variety of contexts. A Handbook of Digital Library Economics is a practical manual for those involved – or expecting to be involved – in the development and management of digital libraries. Provides practical approach to the subject Focuses on the challenges associated with the economic and financial aspects of digital developments Will be valuable to practitioners, and tutors and students in a wide variety of situations
London: John Murray. 1872. Fagan, Louis. 188o. The life of Sir Anthony Panizzi, K.C.B. 2 vols. London: Remington &Co. Fairhohne, Edward G. and Pain,
Wellesley. 1924. A century of work for animals: the history of the R.S.I>.CA., 1824
Author: Elizabeth Macaulay-LewisPublish On: 2018-09-04
Caroline Winterer, The Culture of Classicism: Ancient Greece and Rome in
American Intellectual Life, 1780–1910 ... Louis Fagan, The Life of Sir Anthony Panizzi: K. C. B., Late Principal Librarian of the British Museum, Senator of Italy,
&c., &c, ...
Author: Elizabeth Macaulay-Lewis
Publisher: Fordham Univ Press
During the rise of New York from the capital of an upstart nation to a global metropolis, the visual language of Greek and Roman antiquity played a formative role in the development of the city’s art and architecture. This compilation of essays offers a survey of diverse reinterpretations of classical forms in some of New York’s most iconic buildings, public monuments, and civic spaces. Classical New York examines the influence of Greco-Roman thought and design from the Greek Revival of the late eighteenth and early nineteenth centuries through the late-nineteenth-century American Renaissance and Beaux Arts period and into the twentieth century’s Art Deco. At every juncture, New Yorkers looked to the classical past for knowledge and inspiration in seeking out new ways to cultivate a civic identity, to design their buildings and monuments, and to structure their public and private spaces. Specialists from a range of disciplines—archaeology, architectural history, art history, classics, and history— focus on how classical art and architecture are repurposed to help shape many of New York City’s most evocative buildings and works of art. Federal Hall evoked the Parthenon as an architectural and democratic model; the Pantheon served as a model for the creation of Libraries at New York University and Columbia University; Pennsylvania Station derived its form from the Baths of Caracalla; and Atlas and Prometheus of Rockefeller Center recast ancient myths in a new light during the Great Depression. Designed to add breadth and depth to the exchange of ideas about the place and meaning of ancient Greece and Rome in our experience of New York City today, this examination of post-Revolutionary art, politics, and philosophy enriches the conversation about how we shape space—be it civic, religious, academic, theatrical, or domestic—and how we make use of that space and the objects in it.