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  • Ellis & Ford: deep muscles on the back of the forearm & deep interosseous artery and nerve; (Illustrations of Dissections, Plate XII)

    Ellis & Ford: deep muscles on the back of the forearm & deep interosseous artery and nerve; (Illustrations of Dissections, Plate XII)

    Stock No. 5557PS

    Lithograph dated 1863 from the first edition of: Illustrations of Dissections in a Series of Original Coloured Plates the Size of Life, Representing the Dissection of the Human Body, by George Viner Ellis, Professor of Anatomy in University College, London, and G[eorge] H[enry] Ford Esq.  The Drawings are from Nature by Mr.Ford, from Dissections by Professor Ellis.  London, James Walton, 1867.  Large folio – sheet size 558 x 360 mm. (about 22 x 14 inches), printed in colours by the Mintern Brothers.  Faint dampstain along top edge of sheet, well away from image.

    George Viner Ellis succeeded to the Chair of Anatomy at University College in 1850, and became one of the foremost anatomists of his day.  He wrote two classic works on the subject, that which this print illustrates, and Demonstrations of Anatomy: being a Guide to the Knowledge of the Human Body by Dissections (1840).  George Henry Ford (1809-1876) was a South African draftsman who came to London in 1837 to work at the British Museum.  He was at first primarily a drawer of animals and was responsible for the plates in Sir Andrew Smith’s Illustrations of the Zoology of South Africa (1838-1847).  In the present work he was responsible for every aspect of the drawing and colouring of the images on the lithographic stones used to print the illustrations.  The printers, the Mintern Brothers, were based in Newport Court near Charing Cross, and are also known amongst other things for their work on John Gould’s bird lithographs.

    £72.00
  • Ellis & Ford: deep muscles on the front of the forearm; (Illustrations of Dissections, Plate IX)

    Ellis & Ford: deep muscles on the front of the forearm; (Illustrations of Dissections, Plate IX)

    Stock No. 5554PS

    Lithograph dated 1863 from the first edition of: Illustrations of Dissections in a Series of Original Coloured Plates the Size of Life, Representing the Dissection of the Human Body, by George Viner Ellis, Professor of Anatomy in University College, London, and G[eorge] H[enry] Ford Esq.  The Drawings are from Nature by Mr.Ford, from Dissections by Professor Ellis.  London, James Walton, 1867.  Large folio – sheet size 558 x 360 mm. (about 22 x 14 inches), printed in colours by the Mintern Brothers.  Faint dampstain along top edge of sheet, well away from image.

    George Viner Ellis succeeded to the Chair of Anatomy at University College in 1850, and became one of the foremost anatomists of his day.  He wrote two classic works on the subject, that which this print illustrates, and Demonstrations of Anatomy: being a Guide to the Knowledge of the Human Body by Dissections (1840).  George Henry Ford (1809-1876) was a South African draftsman who came to London in 1837 to work at the British Museum.  He was at first primarily a drawer of animals and was responsible for the plates in Sir Andrew Smith’s Illustrations of the Zoology of South Africa (1838-1847).  In the present work he was responsible for every aspect of the drawing and colouring of the images on the lithographic stones used to print the illustrations.  The printers, the Mintern Brothers, were based in Newport Court near Charing Cross, and are also known amongst other things for their work on John Gould’s bird lithographs.

    £72.00
  • Ellis & Ford: dissection of the posterior part of the perinæum; (Illustrations of Dissections, Plate XXIX)

    Ellis & Ford: dissection of the posterior part of the perinæum; (Illustrations of Dissections, Plate XXIX)

    Stock No. 5574PS

    Lithograph dated 1865 from the first edition of: Illustrations of Dissections in a Series of Original Coloured Plates the Size of Life, Representing the Dissection of the Human Body, by George Viner Ellis, Professor of Anatomy in University College, London, and G[eorge] H[enry] Ford Esq.  The Drawings are from Nature by Mr.Ford, from Dissections by Professor Ellis.  London, James Walton, 1867.  Large folio – sheet size 360 x 558 mm. (about 14 x 22 inches), printed in colours by the Mintern Brothers.  A little faint foxing lower left.

    George Viner Ellis succeeded to the Chair of Anatomy at University College in 1850, and became one of the foremost anatomists of his day.  He wrote two classic works on the subject, that which this print illustrates, and Demonstrations of Anatomy: being a Guide to the Knowledge of the Human Body by Dissections (1840).  George Henry Ford (1809-1876) was a South African draftsman who came to London in 1837 to work at the British Museum.  He was at first primarily a drawer of animals and was responsible for the plates in Sir Andrew Smith’s Illustrations of the Zoology of South Africa (1838-1847).  In the present work he was responsible for every aspect of the drawing and colouring of the images on the lithographic stones used to print the illustrations.  The printers, the Mintern Brothers, were based in Newport Court near Charing Cross, and are also known amongst other things for their work on John Gould’s bird lithographs.

    £72.00
  • Ellis & Ford: muscles and vessels on the back of the forearm and hand; (Illustrations of Dissections, Plate XI)

    Ellis & Ford: muscles and vessels on the back of the forearm and hand; (Illustrations of Dissections, Plate XI)

    Stock No. 5556PS

    Lithograph dated 1863 from the first edition of: Illustrations of Dissections in a Series of Original Coloured Plates the Size of Life, Representing the Dissection of the Human Body, by George Viner Ellis, Professor of Anatomy in University College, London, and G[eorge] H[enry] Ford Esq.  The Drawings are from Nature by Mr.Ford, from Dissections by Professor Ellis.  London, James Walton, 1867.  Large folio – sheet size 558 x 360 mm. (about 22 x 14 inches), printed in colours by the Mintern Brothers.  Faint dampstain along top edge of sheet, well away from image.

    George Viner Ellis succeeded to the Chair of Anatomy at University College in 1850, and became one of the foremost anatomists of his day.  He wrote two classic works on the subject, that which this print illustrates, and Demonstrations of Anatomy: being a Guide to the Knowledge of the Human Body by Dissections (1840).  George Henry Ford (1809-1876) was a South African draftsman who came to London in 1837 to work at the British Museum.  He was at first primarily a drawer of animals and was responsible for the plates in Sir Andrew Smith’s Illustrations of the Zoology of South Africa (1838-1847).  In the present work he was responsible for every aspect of the drawing and colouring of the images on the lithographic stones used to print the illustrations.  The printers, the Mintern Brothers, were based in Newport Court near Charing Cross, and are also known amongst other things for their work on John Gould’s bird lithographs.

    £72.00
  • Ellis & Ford: muscles, vessels & nerves of the front of the forearm; (Illustrations of Dissections, Plate VIII)

    Ellis & Ford: muscles, vessels & nerves of the front of the forearm; (Illustrations of Dissections, Plate VIII)

    Stock No. 5553PS

    Lithograph dated 1863 from the first edition of: Illustrations of Dissections in a Series of Original Coloured Plates the Size of Life, Representing the Dissection of the Human Body, by George Viner Ellis, Professor of Anatomy in University College, London, and G[eorge] H[enry] Ford Esq.  The Drawings are from Nature by Mr.Ford, from Dissections by Professor Ellis.  London, James Walton, 1867.  Large folio – sheet size 558 x 360 mm. (about 22 x 14 inches), printed in colours by the Mintern Brothers.  Faint dampstain along top edge of sheet, well away from image.

    George Viner Ellis succeeded to the Chair of Anatomy at University College in 1850, and became one of the foremost anatomists of his day.  He wrote two classic works on the subject, that which this print illustrates, and Demonstrations of Anatomy: being a Guide to the Knowledge of the Human Body by Dissections (1840).  George Henry Ford (1809-1876) was a South African draftsman who came to London in 1837 to work at the British Museum.  He was at first primarily a drawer of animals and was responsible for the plates in Sir Andrew Smith’s Illustrations of the Zoology of South Africa (1838-1847).  In the present work he was responsible for every aspect of the drawing and colouring of the images on the lithographic stones used to print the illustrations.  The printers, the Mintern Brothers, were based in Newport Court near Charing Cross, and are also known amongst other things for their work on John Gould’s bird lithographs.

    £72.00
  • Ellis & Ford: the base of the skull with the cranial nerves, and the first and second stages of the dissection of the orbit; (Illustrations of Dissections, Plate XIII)

    Ellis & Ford: the base of the skull with the cranial nerves, and the first and second stages of the dissection of the orbit; (Illustrations of Dissections, Plate XIII)

    Stock No. 5558PS

    Lithograph dated 1863 from the first edition of: Illustrations of Dissections in a Series of Original Coloured Plates the Size of Life, Representing the Dissection of the Human Body, by George Viner Ellis, Professor of Anatomy in University College, London, and G[eorge] H[enry] Ford Esq.  The Drawings are from Nature by Mr.Ford, from Dissections by Professor Ellis.  London, James Walton, 1867.  Large folio – sheet size 558 x 360 mm. (about 22 x 14 inches), printed in colours by the Mintern Brothers.  Faint dampstain along top edge of sheet, well away from image.

    George Viner Ellis succeeded to the Chair of Anatomy at University College in 1850, and became one of the foremost anatomists of his day.  He wrote two classic works on the subject, that which this print illustrates, and Demonstrations of Anatomy: being a Guide to the Knowledge of the Human Body by Dissections (1840).  George Henry Ford (1809-1876) was a South African draftsman who came to London in 1837 to work at the British Museum.  He was at first primarily a drawer of animals and was responsible for the plates in Sir Andrew Smith’s Illustrations of the Zoology of South Africa (1838-1847).  In the present work he was responsible for every aspect of the drawing and colouring of the images on the lithographic stones used to print the illustrations.  The printers, the Mintern Brothers, were based in Newport Court near Charing Cross, and are also known amongst other things for their work on John Gould’s bird lithographs.

    £72.00
  • Ellis & Ford: the dura mater at the base of the skull, with the cavernous sinus; and the dissection of the orbit in its two deeper stages; (Illustrations of Dissections, Plate XIV)

    Ellis & Ford: the dura mater at the base of the skull, with the cavernous sinus; and the dissection of the orbit in its two deeper stages; (Illustrations of Dissections, Plate XIV)

    Stock No. 5559PS

    Lithograph dated 1864 from the first edition of: Illustrations of Dissections in a Series of Original Coloured Plates the Size of Life, Representing the Dissection of the Human Body, by George Viner Ellis, Professor of Anatomy in University College, London, and G[eorge] H[enry] Ford Esq.  The Drawings are from Nature by Mr.Ford, from Dissections by Professor Ellis.  London, James Walton, 1867.  Large folio – sheet size 558 x 360 mm. (about 22 x 14 inches), printed in colours by the Mintern Brothers.  Faint dampstain along top edge of sheet, well away from image.

    George Viner Ellis succeeded to the Chair of Anatomy at University College in 1850, and became one of the foremost anatomists of his day.  He wrote two classic works on the subject, that which this print illustrates, and Demonstrations of Anatomy: being a Guide to the Knowledge of the Human Body by Dissections (1840).  George Henry Ford (1809-1876) was a South African draftsman who came to London in 1837 to work at the British Museum.  He was at first primarily a drawer of animals and was responsible for the plates in Sir Andrew Smith’s Illustrations of the Zoology of South Africa (1838-1847).  In the present work he was responsible for every aspect of the drawing and colouring of the images on the lithographic stones used to print the illustrations.  The printers, the Mintern Brothers, were based in Newport Court near Charing Cross, and are also known amongst other things for their work on John Gould’s bird lithographs.

    £72.00
  • Ellis & Ford: the superficial fascia, muscles, vessels, and nerves of the anterior half of the perinæum; (Illustrations of Dissections, Plate XXX)

    Ellis & Ford: the superficial fascia, muscles, vessels, and nerves of the anterior half of the perinæum; (Illustrations of Dissections, Plate XXX)

    Stock No. 5575PS

    Lithograph dated 1865 from the first edition of: Illustrations of Dissections in a Series of Original Coloured Plates the Size of Life, Representing the Dissection of the Human Body, by George Viner Ellis, Professor of Anatomy in University College, London, and G[eorge] H[enry] Ford Esq.  The Drawings are from Nature by Mr.Ford, from Dissections by Professor Ellis.  London, James Walton, 1867.  Large folio – sheet size 360 x 558 mm. (about 14 x 22 inches), printed in colours by the Mintern Brothers.

    George Viner Ellis succeeded to the Chair of Anatomy at University College in 1850, and became one of the foremost anatomists of his day.  He wrote two classic works on the subject, that which this print illustrates, and Demonstrations of Anatomy: being a Guide to the Knowledge of the Human Body by Dissections (1840).  George Henry Ford (1809-1876) was a South African draftsman who came to London in 1837 to work at the British Museum.  He was at first primarily a drawer of animals and was responsible for the plates in Sir Andrew Smith’s Illustrations of the Zoology of South Africa (1838-1847).  In the present work he was responsible for every aspect of the drawing and colouring of the images on the lithographic stones used to print the illustrations.  The printers, the Mintern Brothers, were based in Newport Court near Charing Cross, and are also known amongst other things for their work on John Gould’s bird lithographs.

     

    £72.00
  • Abbey of Arbroath, for Finden’s “Ports & Harbours”

    Abbey of Arbroath, for Finden’s “Ports & Harbours”

    Stock No. 5445PS

    Steel engraving engraved by Thomas Higham after William Bartlett for the 1840-2 edition of Edward Finden’s Ports, Harbours, and Watering-Places of Great Britain.  Image 121 x 187 mm., sheet 200 x 263 mm.  Professionally cleaned and hand-coloured.

    £36.00
  • Aberdeen, for Finden’s “Ports & Harbours”

    Aberdeen, for Finden’s “Ports & Harbours”

    Stock No. 5435PS

    Steel engraving engraved by Thomas Higham after William Bartlett for the 1840-2 edition of Edward Finden’s Ports, Harbours, and Watering-Places of Great Britain.  Image 117 x 187 mm., sheet 200 x 263 mm.  Professionally cleaned and hand-coloured.

    £36.00
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