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- Includes leaves from famous books written between 1122 A.D. - 1923 A.D. Among the examples are Mohammad's The Koran Manuscript, Livy's The History of Rome, and Erasmus' Adage Printed by Jerome Froben, in 1528. Annotated chronological index by Otto F. Ege. Includes le...Includes leaves from famous books written between 1122 A.D. - 1923 A.D. Among the examples are Mohammad's The Koran Manuscript, Livy's The History of Rome, and Erasmus' Adage Printed by Jerome Froben, in 1528. Annotated chronological index by Otto F. Ege. Includes leaves from works produced by the following printers: Wendelin de Spire, Nicolas Jenson, Antonio de Strata, Petrus de Piasio, Anton Koberger, Aldus Manutius, Thielman Kerver, Julian Notary, Johann Froben, Helizabeth de Resconibus, Jerome Froben, Robert Estienne, Adrian Turnebus, John Oporinus, Gabriel Giolito, John Cawood, H. Petri, Lucantonio Giunta, John Norton, George Bishop, Rolfe Newberrie, and Robert Barker, Adam Islip, Juan de la Cuesta, Robert Barker, John Haviland, H. Herringman, E. Brewster, R. Bentley, B. Franklin, W. Strahan, John Baskerville, Giambattista Bodoni, Kelmscott Press, Riverside Press, Doves Press, Ashendene Press, Bremer Press [Manuscript leaves]: 1122 (Cairo) Muhammad, Koran; 1240 (Paris) St. Jerome, Vulgate Bible; 1365 (Erfurt) Aristotle, Ethics; 1436 (Italy) Livy, History of Rome; 1460 (France) Book of hours; 1470 (Italy) Thomas Aquinas, Commentary on the Sentences -- [Incunabula leaves]: 1472 (Venice) Cicero, On duty; 1475 (Italy) Laertius, Lives of the philosophers; 1480 (Venice) Voragine, Golden legend; 1491 (Venice) Dante, Divine comedy; 1493 (Nuremberg) Schedel, Nuremberg chronicle -- [Leaves from XVI century imprints]: 1502 (Venice) Herodotus, History; 1512 (Paris) Justinian Code; 1515 (London) Chronicles of England; 1525 (Basle) Pliny, Natural history; 1527 (Venice) Ovid, Metamorphoses; 1528 (Basle) Erasmus, Adages; 1540 (Paris) Suetonius, Lives of the twelve Caesars; 1552 (Paris) Aeschyls, Six tragedies; 1555 (Basle) Vesalius, Anatomy; 1559 (Venice) Petrarch, Sonnets and Canzoni; 1570 (London) Barclay, Ship of fools; 1577 (Basle) Jovius, Lives of illustrious men; 1585 (Venice) Writings of Hippocrates; 1597 (London) Gerard, History of plants; 1598-1600 (London) Hakluyt, Voyages -- [Leaves from XVI-XX century imprints]: 1602 (London) Works of Chaucer; 1608 (Madrid) Cervantes, Don Quixote; 1611 (London) King James Bible; 1638 (London) Bacon, Advancement of Learning, New Atlantis, On the wisdom of the ancients; 1685 (London) Shakespeare, Fourth folio; 1752 (Philadelphia) Johnson, Noetica and Ethica; 1755 (London) Johnson, Dictionary; 1757 (Birmingham, England) Virgil, Poems; 1794 (Parma) Thomson, Seasons; 1895 (London) Beowulf; 1902-1904 (Cambridge, Mass.) Montaigne, Essays; 1905 (London) Milton, Paradise Regained, Samson Agonistes and other poems; 1920 (Chelsea, England) Boccaccio, Decameron; 1923 (Munich) Homer, Iliad and Odyssey
- The puppet plays are little booklets of play scripts, in manuscript, from the repertoires of German puppeteers in use during the 19th century. It is unusual that these scripts have survived considering the hard use they must have endured as the puppeteers toured thro...The puppet plays are little booklets of play scripts, in manuscript, from the repertoires of German puppeteers in use during the 19th century. It is unusual that these scripts have survived considering the hard use they must have endured as the puppeteers toured throughout the country giving performances. The important fact of their survival is that scholars can examine these scripts and discover new information about the German theater during that period of time.The only other manuscript material contained in the collection was purchased for Scherer by H. Lubke during the latter's search for the Berlin versions of the Faust puppet play during the 1880's. These manuscripts formed the repertoire of the Berlin puppeteer Schlussel from whom Lubke purchased the texts. From both physical and internal evidence, however, it is evident that the manuscripts were originally the possession of the puppeteer Froloff. This would date them from the first decades of the nineteenth century and would make them the oldest organic collection of puppet manuscripts from the Mark Brandenburg. Except for a diplomatic edition of the Faust manuscript published by Lubke, none of these texts have either been edited or recorded (from Sander L. Gilman).These puppet plays as well as over 7500 volumes from Wilhelm Scherer's library are in the Department of Special Collections, University Library, Case Western Reserve University. The Wilhelm Scherer Collection was purchased in Berlin, Germany, in January, 1887, by Professor Arthur H. Palmer, then on the faculty of Western Reserve University. As a former student of Dr. Scherer, Palmer was well aware of the importance of his personal library. Professor Palmer raised funds from fellow Clevelanders and traveled to Berlin to purchase the 12,000 volumes from Scherer's widow after his untimely death at the age of 45.