3 edition of Daniel Berkeley Updike and the Merrymount Press of Boston, Massachusetts 1860-1894-1941. found in the catalog.
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xvi, 81 p. :|
|Number of Pages||84|
|2||The printers Valhalla|
nodata File Size: 2MB.
Merrymount was the first American firm to use the now widely familiar font, font. by Daniel Berkeley Updike Book• txt Content type MARC source rdacontent Contents Formative influences -- The way to independence -- The typographic adviser -- The printing shop -- Commercialization -- Private printing -- Stabilization -- Recognition -- Acceptance -- Success -- Specialization -- The war years -- Fructification -- Consummation -- Aftermath Dimensions 24 cm.
Daniel Berkeley Updike began to acquire his own fonts.
Dust Jacket Condition: No Dust Jacket. Daniel Berkeley Updike founded the Merrymount Press inwhich quickly came to represent the flowering of the Arts and Crafts movement in American book arts. : The Printing House of Leo Hart, 1947. Title: Updike: American Printer and His Merrymount Press Author: Daniel Berkeley Updike - Daniel Berkeley Updike Febru — Decem was an American printer and historian of typography.
Updike estimated that Merrymount Press produced some 14,000 pieces of printing during its existence. The first volume in a series titled "The Printers' Valhalla", to be edited by George Parker Winship.
Henry SmithUpdike, Daniel Berkeley,printer. With essays by Royal Cortissoz, David Pottinger, Lawrence Wroth, and Updike on the occasion of the exhibit. Merrymount Press was the first American firm to use the Times New Roman font.
Daniel Berkeley Updike and the Merrymount Press of Boston, Massachusetts, in SearchWorks catalog. Skip to main search results Amazon Prime. A volume in the Printers' Valhalla series, devoted to people whose careers contributed to the development of book making.
"--Goodreads by Benvenuto Cellini Book 1 edition published in 1906 in English and held by 471 WorldCat member libraries worldwide Benvenuto Cellini was a celebrated Renaissance sculptor and goldsmith; a passionate craftsman who was admired and resented by the most powerful political and artistic personalities in sixteenth-century Florence, Rome and Paris.
Updike 1860-1941 is one of the most important American printers in this lineage, stressing scholarship, access, and clarity. His patrilineal great-great-great-great-grandfather, Gysbert Opdyck, came from Wesel to New Amsterdam and Connecticut, and married a daughter of Richard Smith who was one of the earliest and most prominent settlers of Rhode Island.
For example, a salesman such as Elbert Hubbard of East Aurora.
The press's most substantial work is considered to be the printed in 1930 and financed by.
Updike was responsible daily for carrying proofs from the printer's offices on Park Street on Boston's Beacon Hill to the Riverside Press overlooking the Charles River in Cambridge.
Included are: "The Duchess at Prayer," "The Angel at the Grave," "The Recovery," "Copy: A Dialogue," "The Rembrandt," "The Moving Finger," and "The Confessional.