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The Paradise Lost of Milton with illustrations,: MILTON, John (1608-1674);

MILTON, John (1608-1674); - John MARTIN (1789-1854, illustrator)

Published by Septimus Prowett, London (1827)

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Item Description: Septimus Prowett, London, 1827. Imperial quarto. (14 3/8 x 10 1/4 inches). 24 mezzotint engraved plates by John Martin. Contemporary half green morocco over marbled paper covered boards, spines in five compartments divided by double-raised bands, lettered in the second, third and fourth compartments, marbled endpapers, gilt edges Provenance: Thomas Clarke, F.S.A. (armorial bookplate) Imperial quarto Prowett edition of Milton's Paradise Lost, with the larger size masterful illustrations by John Martin: one of the "most significant series of British book illustrations ever to have been produced" (Campbell). This notable edition of Milton's Paradise Lost was published simultaneously in both imperial quarto (as here) and imperial octavo editions. In addition, fifty copies of large-paper, deluxe issues of each edition were available with India proof plates (i.e. 50 copies of large-paper imperial quarto and 50 copies of large-paper imperial octavo, the latter often confused with the present imperial quarto edition as it is similar in sheet size but not image size). Suites of the plates and individual plates, without text, were also issued separately. "This book was one of the great publishing enterprises of the age . The apocalyptic romanticism of his conceptions had many sources: the monumental buildings of London, the engravings of Piranesi, published volumes of eastern views, even incandescent gas, coalpit accidents, and Brunels new Thames Tunnel. The resulting illustrations may be heterogeneous, but they are also unforgettable" (Ray). "Martins illustrations to John Milton's epic poem Paradise Lost represent a turning point in his career. The vast majority of Martins most famous works . were based upon either Miltonic or biblical subject matter. The Paradise Lost series are of particular importance both as one of his chief bodies of designs and as the focal point for the beginning of his career as a mezzotint engraver. Begun by early 1824, this series of engravings was the result of a commission from a little known American publisher, named Septimus Prowett . To appreciate the impact which Martin's designs had upon his public, one must realize the extent to which these extraordinary visions represented an entirely new conception of approach to the art of illustration. Not only were they original in the truest sense of the word, designed directly on the plates without the aid of preparatory sketches, they were some of the earliest mezzotints to have been made using soft steel rather than copper, and they were the first illustrations of Milton's epic work to have been made in the mezzotint medium . The greatest significance of Martin's illustrations, however, was in their spectacular visionary content . Martin laid before his public the spectacular settings of the epic tale, the open voids of the Creation, the vast vaulted caverns of Hell vanishing into the utter blackness of Chaos, the daunting scale of the city of Pandemonium, and the sweeping beauty of Heaven itself. These images have no serious counterpart and are the very essence of the sublime in Romantic art. They are without doubt one of the most significant series of British book illustrations ever to have been produced" (Campbell). Lowndes IV, p.1560; Allibone, p. 1300; Ray, The Illustrator and the Book in England , 69; Campbell, John Martin, Visionary Printmaker , pp. 38-41. Bookseller Inventory # 26789

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Paradise Lost of Milton With Illustrations, Designed: MILTON, John

MILTON, John

Published by London Septimus Prowett (1827)

Used Hardcover

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Item Description: London Septimus Prowett, 1827. John Milton’s "Paradise Lost" with John Martin’s Illustrations, One of 50 copies MILTON, John. The Paradise Lost of Milton. With Illustrations, Designed and Engraved by John Martin. London: Septimus Prowett, 1827. First (Imperial Quarto) edition. One of only 50 copies with the smaller set of engravings. According to Campbell there were two issues of the Imperial Quarto Edition: "(2) Imperial Quarto Edition, measuring 10 7/8 x 15 1/4 in., with fully lettered prints from the larger set of plates, at £10 16s.(3) Imperial Quarto Edition, measuring 10 7/8 x 15 1/4 in., containing lettered proofs of the smaller set of the engravings: limited to 50 copies, at 12 guineas for the complete publication." Thus even though the images were smaller, this edition was more expensive upon publication. Campbell states "only three copies of the Imperial Quarto edition containing proofs from the smaller set of engravings are now known" (this was in 1992). Two volumes bound in one. Large quarto (14 3/8 x 10 1/2 inches; 366 x 268 mm.). [4], 228; [2], 218 pp. Twenty-four mezzotint plates in the smaller format (image size: 8 x 5 1/2 inches), with tissue guards. Contemporary burgundy pebble-grain morocco. Covers decoratively paneled in gilt, spines paneled and lettered in gilt in compartments, gilt spine bands, gilt board edges, wide gilt-tooled dentelles, marbled endpapers and doublures, all edges gilt. Some light foxing (mainly to the plate margins and prelims). An excellent copy of this scarce edition. "This book was one of the great publishing enterprises of the age. It appeared in eight different formats, four with the large plates (8 by 11 inches) and four with the small (6 by 8 inches). Martin executed the forty-eight mezzotints himself. The apocalyptic romanticism of his conceptions had many sources: the monumental buildings of London, the engravings of Piranesi, published volumes of eastern views, even incandescent gas, coalpit accidents, and Brunel’s new Thames Tunnel. The resulting illustrations may be heterogeneous, but they are also unforgettable" (Ray). "Martin’s illustrations to John Milton’s epic poem Paradise Lost represent a turning point in his career. The vast majority of Martin’s most famous works.were based upon either Miltonic or biblical subject matter—the Paradise Lost series are of particular importance both as one of his chief bodies of designs and as the focal point for the beginning of his career as a mezzotint engraver. Begun by early 1824, this series of engravings was the result of a commission from a little known American publisher, names Septimus Prowett. Prowett, who was based in London, approached Martin to produce 24 mezzotint illustrations.to accompany an issue of Milton’s text which was to be produced in twelve parts.To appreciate the impact which Martin’s designs had upon his public, one must realize the extent to which these extraordinary visions represented an entirely new conception of approach to the art of illustration. Not only were they ‘original’ in the truest sense of the word—designed directly on the plates without the aid of preparatory sketches, they were some of the earliest mezzotints to have been made using soft steel rather than copper, and they were the first illustrations of Milton’s epic work to have been made in the mezzotint medium.The greatest significance of Martin’s illustrations, however, was in their spectacular visionary content.Martin laid before his public the spectacular settings of the epic tale—the open voids of the Creation, the vast vaulted caverns of Hell vanishing into the utter blackness of Chaos, the daunting scale of the city of Pandemonium, and the sweeping beauty f Heaven itself. These images have no serious counterpart and are the very essence of the sublime in Romantic art. They are without doubt one of the most significant series of British book illustrations ever to have been produced" (Campbell, John Martin, Visionary Printmaker, pp. 38-41). Ray, The Illustrator and t. Bookseller Inventory # 65255

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Milton, John

Published by London, Septimus Prowett (1827)

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Item Description: London, Septimus Prowett, 1827. Hardcover. Book Condition: Fine. Two volumes, tall Imperial octavos, almost small folio in appearance, contemporary polished tan russia gilt, all edges gilt, rebacked preserving original gilt spines, hinges and spines a bit rubbed and trifle chipped, usual minor foxing within, fine set. Martin's famed mezzotint engravings for this work are an acknowledged high point of British book uillustration, and are among the most powerful expressions evoked by Milton's epic, placing Martin's illustrations on a level between those of Blake and those of Dore. Kohler 107. First edition with the Martin illustrations. Bookseller Inventory # 1314

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MARTIN, John, illustrator.) MILTON, John.

Published by London: Printed for Henry Washbourne & Co., 1853 (1853)

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Item Description: London: Printed for Henry Washbourne & Co., 1853, 1853. Small quarto (273 x 177 mm). Contemporary brown half hard-grain morocco, richly gilt spine, purple cloth sides, all edges gilt, yellow coated endpapers. Binding a little rubbed, sides patchily faded, occasional foxing to margins of plates, otherwise a very good copy, clean and with rich impressions of the plates. 24 mezzotint plates by John Martin, with tissue guards intact. First published in a large quarto edition in 1825-27 and in the present format in 1827; this edition is uncommon: Copac records only 2 copies (Cambridge, Oxford), and OCLC adds a further 14. "The apocalyptic romanticism of [Martin's] conceptions had many sources: the monumental buildings of London, the engravings of Piranesi, the many recently published volumes of eastern views, even incandescent gas, coalpit accidents, and Brunel's new Thames Tunnel. The resulting illustrations may be heterogeneous, but they are also unforgettable" (Gordon Ray, The Illustrator and the Book in England, pp. 44-45). William Feaver, in ODNB, notes that "mezzotint is a medium peculiarly suited to Manichaean fantasies: the black void of the prepared plate, blackness scraped away to create forms and highlights. Paradise Lost. was ideal material for Martin, who echoed Milton's solemnity while opening out his cadences in the imagery of groves and chases bathed in silvery light and an underworld where fires tongue the darkness and bridges span nothingness and Satan's armies infest the gloom. In mezzotint Martin's vision thrived". Ray 69A (the edition of 1827). Bookseller Inventory # 103768

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John Martin] MILTON, John (1608-1674)

Published by Printed for Henry Washbourne & Co. 25, Ivy Lane, Paternoster Row MDCCCLIII [1853], London (1853)

Used Hardcover First Edition

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From: Fine Editions Ltd (New York, NY, U.S.A.)

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Item Description: Printed for Henry Washbourne & Co. 25, Ivy Lane, Paternoster Row MDCCCLIII [1853], London, 1853. Morocco. Book Condition: Near Fine+. Early Reprint. Handsomely bound edition of Milton's great epic poem, with John Martin's evocative, atmospheric mezzotints, "without doubt one of the most significant series of British book illustrations ever to have been produced" (Campbell), "one of the great publishing enterprises of the [Romantic] age." (Ray) 4to: [8],373,[3]pp, with 24 full-page, tissue-guarded mezzotint engravings (including frontispiece), by John Martin, originally designed for the octavo edition of 1827. (According to Lowndes, the plates were retouched for this and the first Washbourne edition, of 1849.) Full contemporary black morocco, covers elaborately framed in gilt, spines richly gilt in six compartments, gilt lettering direct to the second, all edges gilt. Provenance: signatures of A. Thomas, 1856, and A. W. Thomas, 1873, to title page; steel-engraved book plate (dated 1889) of John Frederick Nankivell, Ilfracombe Hotel, North Devon, to front fly leaf. An excellent copy, barring prominent tide marks to versos of frontispiece and first two plates, lightly transferred to rectos. But pages and remaining plates clean and bright with only occasional marginal foxing. A quite uncommon edition: Copac records only two copies (Cambridge, Oxford), OCLC adds one other (Berlin). Lowndes 1560. Allibone, p. 1300. Ray, 69A. Campbell, John Martin, Visionary Printmaker, pp. 38-41. In 1823, Martin was commissioned by a little known American publisher named Septimus Prowett to illustrate Milton's Paradise Lost. Before Martin had even completed the suite of 24 engravings, Prowett commissioned a second set on smaller plates. First published in two two-volume editions, imperial quarto (the large plates) and tall imperial octavo (the small), in 1827, with six more formats appearing through 1853. "The apocalyptic romanticism of [Martin's] conceptions had many sources: the monumental buildings of London, the engravings of Piranesi, published volumes of eastern views, even incandescent gas, coalpit accidents, and Brunel's newly constructed Thames Tunnel. The resulting illustrations may be heterogeneous, but they are also unforgettable" (Ray) Adds Campbell: "The greatest significance of Martin's illustrations, however, was in their spectacular visionary content. Martin laid before his public the spectacular settings of the epic tale, the open voids of the Creation, the vast vaulted caverns of Hell vanishing into the utter blackness of Chaos, the daunting scale of the city of Pandemonium, and the sweeping beauty of Heaven itself. These images have no serious counterpart and are the very essence of the sublime in Romantic art." (Campbell). N. B. With few exceptions (always identified), we only stock books in exceptional condition. All orders are packaged with care and posted promptly. Satisfaction guaranteed. Bookseller Inventory # BB1454

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THE PARADISE LOST OF MILTON [COMPLETE IN: Milton [John]

Milton [John]

Published by Septimus Prowett,, London (1827)

Used Hardcover

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From: poor man's books (mrbooks) (Vineland, NJ, U.S.A.)

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Item Description: Septimus Prowett,, London, 1827. Hardcover. Book Condition: Good with no dust jacket. Illustrated by John Martin (illustrator). Mezzotint; 8vo. Vol I: [6], 228 pp. Vol II: [4], 218 pp, , 12 books in two. Contemp ½ leather. Spines, joints, and edges of covers rubbed. 24 (of either 24 or 26 according to the source-. 24 Mezzotinted plates. Martin began the process of illustrating Milton’s "Paradise Lost" in 1824 under commission from the publisher Septimus Prowett. The project called for the production of 24 for the octavo size set and an equal number for a larger format. ) plates, Mainly marginal foxing to plates. Each measuring c.210 x 145 mm or the reverse, many dated between 1825 and 1827 (some dates not visible) , Bookplate, pencil notation, and 1936 ink ownership on front ep. Binding solid and contents firm. "[These were] some of the earliest mezzotints to have been made using soft steel rather than copper and were the first illustrations of Milton's epic work to have been made in the mezzotint medium. They are without doubt one of the most significant series of British book illustration ever to have been produced" [Campbell, John Martin, 1789-1854 creation of light , p.515]. 7.5" x 10.5". ; 7. Bookseller Inventory # 36254

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Milton, John Illustrated by John Martin, Esq.

Published by Published by Septimus Prowett, London (1825)

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From: Keoghs Books (Stroud, United Kingdom)

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Item Description: Published by Septimus Prowett, London, 1825. , seven volume set of Paradise Lost, Dedicated, by Permission to The King, illustrated with 14 engravings by John Martin presented as double frontispieces to each volume. Reprint , some minor loss of paper to spines, covers with some minor creasing, light markins, each with a small and neat number '278' written in brown ink to top right hand corner, very stunning engravings with only minor markings and light fading commensurate with age, internally sound with some markings and patchs of discolouration, all text clear and clean, good condition. , grey paper. , 28 cm by 19.5 cm Paperback ISBN: Bookseller Inventory # 65302

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THE PARADISE LOST OF JOHN MILTON: Milton, John; illustrated

Milton, John; illustrated by John Martin

Published by London: Charles Tilt. (1833)

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From: LUCIUS BOOKS (ABA, ILAB, PBFA) (York, United Kingdom)

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Item Description: London: Charles Tilt., 1833. Publisher’s original maroon morocco with gilt illustration to the upper and lower board, the titles in gilt to the spine. All edges gilt, gilt inner dentelles. Large 8vo. Illustrated with 24 tissue guarded mezzotint plates by John Milton. A handsome volume, the binding square and firm with a little rubbing and bumping at the extremities. The contents are complete with some spotting and the odd finger mark to the margins and a single short closed tear to edge of one of text pages. There is a small previous owner’s name and date to the top right corner of the front free endpaper. An attractive and early printing of "without doubt one of the most significant series of British book illustrations ever to have been produced" [Campbell, John: Martin, Visionary Printmaker]. Further details and images for any of the items listed are available on request. Lucius Books welcomes direct contact with our customers. Bookseller Inventory # 12601

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John MILTON

Published by Folio Society, (2015)

Used Hardcover First Edition

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From: Island Books (Thakeham, West Sussex, United Kingdom)

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Item Description: Folio Society, 2015. 2 vols. 8vo. First Edition thus with 24 fine mezzotints; red buckram lettered in black black cloth back letterd in gilt gilt tops a fine set in publisher's pictorial slip-case. This splendid edition unites John Milton’s greatest poem with 24 mezzotints by John Martin together with separate commentary volume by the eminent Milton scholar Alastair Fowler. Bookseller Inventory # 27494

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John Milton Introduced by Michael Prodger Illustrated by John Martin

Published by The Folio Society 0

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Item Description: The Folio Society 0. Hardcover. Book Condition: Verlagsfrisch New copy. SOFORT LIEFERBAR - IMMEDIATELY AVAILABLE !!! Paradise Lost John Milton Introduced by Michael Prodger Illustrated by John Martin This fine edition unites John Milton's greatest poem with 24 mezzotints by John Martin, together with a separate commentary volume by Alastair Fowler. Counts a 4 books for p&p 2 volumes Quarter-bound in buckram with cloth sides 704 pages in total 24 mezzotints Gilded page tops Presented in a slipcase printed with The Great Day of His Wrath by John Martin, 1851-3. ( Tate, London 2014) 12¾? × 9¾? In 1658 John Milton, grieving the loss of his wife, his sight, and his political hopes, set out 'to justify the ways of God to man'. To tell the story of the angels' Fall and Adam and Eve's exile from Paradise was ambitious enough, but Milton went further. He forged a new style of epic blank verse in the vernacular, openly invoking the same muse who had inspired Homer and Virgil. The result was a work of poetic and psychological genius. The stern beauty of Milton's poetry, with its stately unfolding clauses and inexorable forward movement, is without parallel. In 1825 John Martin, best known for his dramatic paintings of biblical scenes, exhibited 20 mezzotints depicting Paradise Lost. One critic wrote, 'We know of no artist whose genius so perfectly fitted him to be the illustrator of the mighty Milton . There is a wildness, a grandeur, and a mystery about his designs which are indescribably fine.' Martin used mezzotint to dramatic effect, creating monumental vistas lit with a play of dark and light that echo the war at the heart of the poem. John Milton was born in London in 1608 and educated at St Paul's School and Christ's College, Cambridge. He left Cambridge in 1632, but continued to study privately before embarking on a tour of France and Italy in 1638-9. After returning to England prematurely, amidst rumours of civil war, Milton began to write pamphlets in support of the Parliamentary cause. He also published Poems of Mr John Milton, both English and Latin in 1645, but his wider known doctrinal tracts earned him a reputation for political acumen, and he was appointed Secretary for Foreign Tongues in 1649. He continued to write in defence of the Commonwealth, and it was during this time that Milton's eyesight began to deteriorate; he was completely blind by 1651. After the failure of the Commonwealth he was briefly imprisoned, and following his release he returned to poetry. His masterpiece, Paradise Lost, was published in ten books in 1667. Its sequel, Paradise Regained, and the tragedy Samson Agonistes were published in 1671. An expanded version of his shorter poems was published in 1673, and the 12-book edition of Paradise Lost in 1674, shortly before Milton's death in the same year.This edition includes notes by the great Milton scholar Alastair Fowler. A work of art in themselves, they help us appreciate Milton's poem in all its richness. As with our Letterpress Shakespeare, the notes are confined to a separate volume, allowing the verse to be presented free of all textual apparatus. The poem is that edited by Fowler, first published with his notes in 1968. Critic Michael Prodger has written a new introduction celebrating the artistic pairing of John Milton and John Martin. This fine edition has been printed on Abbey Wove paper at Kösel, Krugzell, Germany, and quarter-bound by them in buckram. The illustrations were printed at Taylor Bloxham in Leicester using Sirio Calce Stucco, a beautifully heavy paper. The slipcase shows The Great Day of His Wrath - one of the apocalyptic paintings for which Martin remains best known. John Martin was born in 1789, the son of a fencing master, and found success late in life with his large-scale dramatic and apocalyptic pictures, including Belshazzar's Feast. In 1823 he was commissioned to illustrate Paradise Lost with a series of mezzotints, a form of engraving that allows for a great variety of tones. Unlike most artists, who produced. Buch. Bookseller Inventory # 212406

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MILTON, (John)

Published by London, J. and H. Richter (1794)

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Item Description: London, J. and H. Richter, 1794. Hardcover. Book Condition: Fair. Two volumes bound in one, quarto, without title to second volume, contemporary calf, worn, covers detached, fine 1817 armorial bookplate of Martin Stapylton, lightly and uniformly embrowned, inexpensive example of this important edition. This edition, with the handsome Richter illustrations, is one of the great illustrated English books of the Regency period. Coleridge 145; Kohler 66. The sole edition with these illustrations. Bookseller Inventory # 1305

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Item Description: Martins, Apollo Press, Edinburgh, 1779. 3 vols. [of 4], 12mo., on laid paper, with engraved portrait frontispiece, engraved volume titles with large individual vignettes, and printed series and volume titles, twentieth century inscription on front free endpaper of first volume, eighteenth century inscription on blank preliminaries; most attractively bound in eighteenth century full roan, backs with five flat bands ruled in gilt, second and third compartments with red and green leather labels lettered, numbered and tooled in gilt, all other compartments tooled in gilt, one or two joints tender (but all bindings entirely sound), a splendid, crisp, clean run in wholly unrestored period binding. The three volumes include Paradise Lost, Paradise Regain'd , Samson Agonistes, Comus, L'Allegro, Il Penseroso, Arcades and Lycidas. A lovely run, tragically lacking the last volume, of a very scarce Edinburgh issue of Bell's Poets, first published in 1776. NCBEL I, 1239. Bookseller Inventory # 19954

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Martin Evans

Published by Taylor & Francis Ltd (2002)

ISBN 10: 0415940508 ISBN 13: 9780415940504

New Hardcover

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From: Media Mall (Fyshwick, ACT, Australia)

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Item Description: Taylor & Francis Ltd, 2002. Hardcover. Book Condition: New. 15.2 x 22.9 cm. Our orders are sent from our warehouse locally or directly from our international distributors to allow us to offer you the best possible price and delivery time. Book. Bookseller Inventory # MM-60127377

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Martin Marix Evans

ISBN 10: 0415940508 ISBN 13: 9780415940504

New Hardcover First Edition

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Item Description: 2003. Hardcover. Book Condition: New. 1st. 162mm x 30mm x 242mm. Hardcover. In this unique five-volume set, students will encounter the twentieth century's most influential and representative Milton scholarship. Treating his life, as well as the .Shipping may be from our Sydney, NSW warehouse or from our UK or US warehouse, depending on stock availability. 396 pages. 0.671. Bookseller Inventory # 9780415940504

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Milton, John

Published by Folio Society, London (2015)

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Item Description: Folio Society, London, 2015. Hardback. Book Condition: Fine. John Martin (illustrator). First Thus. 2015 First Thus. 2 Fine Hardbacks. No inscriptions or bookplates. Fine slipcase. Introduced by Michael Prodger. Illustrated by John Martin. This fine edition unites John Milton's greatest poem with 24 mezzotints by John Martin, together with a separate commentary volume by Alastair Fowler. In 1658 John Milton, grieving the loss of his wife, his sight, and his political hopes, set out 'to justify the ways of God to man'. To tell the story of the angels' Fall and Adam and Eve's exile from Paradise was ambitious enough, but Milton went further. He forged a new style of epic blank verse in the vernacular, openly invoking the same muse who had inspired Homer and Virgil. The result was a work of poetic and psychological genius. The stern beauty of Milton's poetry, with its stately unfolding clauses and inexorable forward movement, is without parallel. In 1825 John Martin, best known for his dramatic paintings of biblical scenes, exhibited 20 mezzotints depicting Paradise Lost. One critic wrote, 'We know of no artist whose genius so perfectly fitted him to be the illustrator of the mighty Milton There is a wildness, a grandeur, and a mystery about his designs which are indescribably fine.' Martin used mezzotint to dramatic effect, creating monumental vistas lit with a play of dark and light that echo the war at the heart of the poem. 'One of those rare instances where a writer and artist are felicitously matched, as Ovid's Metamorphoses were with Titian' . MICHAEL PRODGER. Production Details. 2 volumes. Quarter-bound in buckram with cloth sides. 704 pages in total. 24 mezzotints. Gilded page tops. Presented in a slipcase printed with The Great Day of His Wrath by John Martin, 1851–3. ( Tate, London 2014). 12¾? × 9¾? JOHN MILTON: 1608–74. Paradise Lost . John Milton was born in London in 1608 and educated at St Paul's School and Christ's College, Cambridge. He left Cambridge in 1632, but continued to study privately before embarking on a tour of France and Italy in 1638–9. After returning to England prematurely, amidst rumours of civil war, Milton began to write pamphlets in support of the Parliamentary cause. He also published Poems of Mr John Milton, both English and Latin in 1645, but his wider known doctrinal tracts earned him a reputation for political acumen, and he was appointed Secretary for Foreign Tongues in 1649. He continued to write in defence of the Commonwealth, and it was during this time that Milton's eyesight began to deteriorate; he was completely blind by 1651. After the failure of the Commonwealth he was briefly imprisoned, and following his release he returned to poetry. His masterpiece, Paradise Lost, was published in ten books in 1667. Its sequel, Paradise Regained, and the tragedy Samson Agonistes were published in 1671. An expanded version of his shorter poems was published in 1673, and the 12-book edition of Paradise Lost in 1674, shortly before Milton's death in the same year. This edition includes notes by the great Milton scholar Alastair Fowler. A work of art in themselves, they help us appreciate Milton's poem in all its richness. As with our Letterpress Shakespeare, the notes are confined to a separate volume, allowing the verse to be presented free of all textual apparatus. The poem is that edited by Fowler, first published with his notes in 1968. Critic Michael Prodger has written a new introduction celebrating the artistic pairing of John Milton and John Martin. This fine edition has been printed on Abbey Wove paper at Kösel, Krugzell, Germany, and quarter-bound by them in buckram. The illustrations were printed at Taylor Bloxham in Leicester using Sirio Calce Stucco, a beautifully heavy paper. The slipcase shows The Great Day of His Wrath – one of the apocalyptic paintings for which Martin remains best known. Paradise Lost. Paradise Lost. Paradise Lost Paradise Lost. Darkness visible: the art of John Martin. John Martin was born in 1789, the son of a fencing master, and found success late in life. Bookseller Inventory # 110062

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Milton, John

Published by Folio Society, London (2015)

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Item Description: Folio Society, London, 2015. Hardback. Book Condition: Fine. John Martin (illustrator). First Thus. 2015 First Thus. 2 Fine Hardbacks. No inscriptions or bookplates. Fine slipcase. Introduced by Michael Prodger. Illustrated by John Martin. This fine edition unites John Milton's greatest poem with 24 mezzotints by John Martin, together with a separate commentary volume by Alastair Fowler. In 1658 John Milton, grieving the loss of his wife, his sight, and his political hopes, set out 'to justify the ways of God to man'. To tell the story of the angels' Fall and Adam and Eve's exile from Paradise was ambitious enough, but Milton went further. He forged a new style of epic blank verse in the vernacular, openly invoking the same muse who had inspired Homer and Virgil. The result was a work of poetic and psychological genius. The stern beauty of Milton's poetry, with its stately unfolding clauses and inexorable forward movement, is without parallel. In 1825 John Martin, best known for his dramatic paintings of biblical scenes, exhibited 20 mezzotints depicting Paradise Lost. One critic wrote, 'We know of no artist whose genius so perfectly fitted him to be the illustrator of the mighty Milton There is a wildness, a grandeur, and a mystery about his designs which are indescribably fine.' Martin used mezzotint to dramatic effect, creating monumental vistas lit with a play of dark and light that echo the war at the heart of the poem. 'One of those rare instances where a writer and artist are felicitously matched, as Ovid's Metamorphoses were with Titian' . MICHAEL PRODGER. Production Details. 2 volumes. Quarter-bound in buckram with cloth sides. 704 pages in total. 24 mezzotints. Gilded page tops. Presented in a slipcase printed with The Great Day of His Wrath by John Martin, 1851–3. ( Tate, London 2014). 12¾? × 9¾? JOHN MILTON: 1608–74. Paradise Lost . John Milton was born in London in 1608 and educated at St Paul's School and Christ's College, Cambridge. He left Cambridge in 1632, but continued to study privately before embarking on a tour of France and Italy in 1638–9. After returning to England prematurely, amidst rumours of civil war, Milton began to write pamphlets in support of the Parliamentary cause. He also published Poems of Mr John Milton, both English and Latin in 1645, but his wider known doctrinal tracts earned him a reputation for political acumen, and he was appointed Secretary for Foreign Tongues in 1649. He continued to write in defence of the Commonwealth, and it was during this time that Milton's eyesight began to deteriorate; he was completely blind by 1651. After the failure of the Commonwealth he was briefly imprisoned, and following his release he returned to poetry. His masterpiece, Paradise Lost, was published in ten books in 1667. Its sequel, Paradise Regained, and the tragedy Samson Agonistes were published in 1671. An expanded version of his shorter poems was published in 1673, and the 12-book edition of Paradise Lost in 1674, shortly before Milton's death in the same year. This edition includes notes by the great Milton scholar Alastair Fowler. A work of art in themselves, they help us appreciate Milton's poem in all its richness. As with our Letterpress Shakespeare, the notes are confined to a separate volume, allowing the verse to be presented free of all textual apparatus. The poem is that edited by Fowler, first published with his notes in 1968. Critic Michael Prodger has written a new introduction celebrating the artistic pairing of John Milton and John Martin. This fine edition has been printed on Abbey Wove paper at Kösel, Krugzell, Germany, and quarter-bound by them in buckram. The illustrations were printed at Taylor Bloxham in Leicester using Sirio Calce Stucco, a beautifully heavy paper. The slipcase shows The Great Day of His Wrath – one of the apocalyptic paintings for which Martin remains best known. Paradise Lost. Paradise Lost. Paradise Lost Paradise Lost. Darkness visible: the art of John Martin. John Martin was born in 1789, the son of a fencing master, and found success late in life. Bookseller Inventory # 110493

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Published by St. Martin's Press

ISBN 10: 0312218591 ISBN 13: 9780312218591

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Item Description: St. Martin's Press. Hardcover. Book Condition: New. 0312218591 New Condition *** Right Off the Shelf | Ships within 2 Business Days ~~~ Customer Service Is Our Top Priority! - Thank you for LOOKING :-). Bookseller Inventory # 1BOOK2P177675

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John Milton [Paradise Lost] [Introduction - Michael Prodger] and Alastair Fowler [Commentary]

Published by The Folio Society, London (2015)

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Item Description: The Folio Society, London, 2015. Hardcover. Book Condition: As New. Dust Jacket Condition: As New Slip Case. John Martin [Mezzotints] (illustrator). First Edition Thus. Two large mint books in clean, fresh quarter black buckram with titles in bright gilt to spines and in black to the front edges; the boards are cloth bound Paradise Lost in red and the Commentary in blue. Internally mint; printed on Abbey Wove paper at Kosel, Krugzell, Germany; Paradise Lost is beautifully illustrated and has russet end papers; the Commentary is not illustrated and has blue end papers.The pictorial slip case is illustrated with scenes of Hell and is in mint condition. A lovely set. Bookseller Inventory # 028335

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Paradise Lost. Introduced by Michael Prodger. Illustrated: John Milton.

John Milton.

Published by London: Folio Society (2015)

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From: Louis88Books (Andover, United Kingdom)

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Item Description: London: Folio Society, 2015. Hardcover. Book Condition: Very Good. Folio Society, London, 2015. Very Good. John Martin (illustrator). 2 Hardbacks. No inscriptions or bookplates. Lacking the slipcase. Slight bump to the top of the spine on Volume 2 - The Commentary. Introduced by Michael Prodger. Illustrated by John Martin. From the Folio Society website: This edition unites John Milton's greatest poem with 24 mezzotints by John Martin, together with a separate commentary volume by Alastair Fowler. In 1658 John Milton, grieving the loss of his wife, his sight, and his political hopes, set out 'to justify the ways of God to man'. To tell the story of the angels' Fall and Adam and Eve's exile from Paradise was ambitious enough, but Milton went further. He forged a new style of epic blank verse in the vernacular, openly invoking the same muse who had inspired Homer and Virgil. The result was a work of poetic and psychological genius. The stern beauty of Milton's poetry, with its stately unfolding clauses and inexorable forward movement, is without parallel. In 1825 John Martin, best known for his dramatic paintings of biblical scenes, exhibited 20 mezzotints depicting Paradise Lost. One critic wrote, 'We know of no artist whose genius so perfectly fitted him to be the illustrator of the mighty Milton There is a wildness, a grandeur, and a mystery about his designs which are indescribably fine.' Martin used mezzotint to dramatic effect, creating monumental vistas lit with a play of dark and light that echo the war at the heart of the poem. 'One of those rare instances where a writer and artist are felicitously matched, as Ovid's Metamorphoses were with Titian'. MICHAEL PRODGER. 2 volumes. Quarter-bound in buckram with cloth sides. 704 pages in total. 24 mezzotints. Page top edges gilt. In a slipcase printed with The Great Day of His Wrath by John Martin, 1851–3. (Tate, London 2014). 12¾ inches × 9¾ inches. JOHN MILTON: 1608–74. Paradise Lost . John Milton was born in London in 1608 and educated at St Paul's School and Christ's College, Cambridge. He left Cambridge in 1632, but continued to study privately before embarking on a tour of France and Italy in 1638–9. After returning to England prematurely, amidst rumours of civil war, Milton began to write pamphlets in support of the Parliamentary cause. He also published Poems of Mr John Milton, both English and Latin in 1645, but his wider known doctrinal tracts earned him a reputation for political acumen, and he was appointed Secretary for Foreign Tongues in 1649. He continued to write in defence of the Commonwealth, and it was during this time that Milton's eyesight began to deteriorate; he was completely blind by 1651. After the failure of the Commonwealth he was briefly imprisoned, and following his release he returned to poetry. His masterpiece, Paradise Lost, was published in ten books in 1667. Its sequel, Paradise Regained, and the tragedy Samson Agonistes were published in 1671. An expanded version of his shorter poems was published in 1673, and the 12-book edition of Paradise Lost in 1674, shortly before Milton's death in the same year. This edition includes notes by the great Milton scholar Alastair Fowler. A work of art in themselves, they help us appreciate Milton's poem in all its richness. Condition Report Externally Spine – good condition – lovely & bright with minor wear, slight bump to volume 2 (top). Joints – very good condition. Corners – very good condition. Boards – very good condition. Page edges – very good condition. See above and photos. Internally Hinges – very good condition. Front paste down – very good condition. Front free end paper – very good condition. Title – very good condition. Pages – very good condition. Binding – very good condition. See photos. Bookseller Inventory # ABE-7316187655356558555

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Martin, John. [John Milton].

Published by Septimus Prowett (Old Bond Street),, London: (1825)

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Item Description: Septimus Prowett (Old Bond Street),, London:, 1825. Folio. 245 x 355 [image 192 x 277mm]. Pagination: Single leaf. Mezzotint print, on wove paper, some foxing, light stain at upper right corner, minor tear outer edge. Suitable for framing. ?Martin, John (1789?1854), artist. Mezzotint is a medium peculiarly suited to Manichaean fantasies: the black void of the prepared plate, blackness scraped away to create forms and highlights. Paradise Lost, illustrated in two sets of mezzotints for the publisher Septimus Prowett in 1825?7, was ideal material for Martin, who echoed Milton's solemnity while opening out his cadences in the imagery of groves and chases bathed in silvery light and an underworld where fires tongue the darkness and bridges span nothingness and Satan's armies infest the gloom. In mezzotint Martin's vision thrived. His subjects, biblical and Miltonic, lent themselves to vast generalizations dotted with microscopic particulars. " [-ODNB]. Bookseller Inventory # 15100

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Martin, John. [John Milton].

Published by Septimus Prowett (62 Paternoster Row),, London: (1825)

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Item Description: Septimus Prowett (62 Paternoster Row),, London:, 1825. Folio. 245 x 355 [image 192 x 277mm]. Pagination: Single leaf. Mezzotint print, on wove paper, some foxing, light stain at upper right corner, dark edge stain on upper right blank corner, minor edge tear. Some reworking of lines. Suitable for framing. ?Martin, John (1789?1854), artist. Mezzotint is a medium peculiarly suited to Manichaean fantasies: the black void of the prepared plate, blackness scraped away to create forms and highlights. Paradise Lost, illustrated in two sets of mezzotints for the publisher Septimus Prowett in 1825?7, was ideal material for Martin, who echoed Milton's solemnity while opening out his cadences in the imagery of groves and chases bathed in silvery light and an underworld where fires tongue the darkness and bridges span nothingness and Satan's armies infest the gloom. In mezzotint Martin's vision thrived. His subjects, biblical and Miltonic, lent themselves to vast generalizations dotted with microscopic particulars. " [-ODNB]. Bookseller Inventory # 15103

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Martin, John. [John Milton].

Published by Septimus Prowett (62 Paternoster Row),, London: (1825)

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Item Description: Septimus Prowett (62 Paternoster Row),, London:, 1825. Folio. 245 x 355 [image 192 x 277mm]. Pagination: Single leaf. Mezzotint print, on wove paper, some foxing, light stain at upper right corner. Some reworking of lines. Suitable for framing. ?Martin, John (1789?1854), artist. Mezzotint is a medium peculiarly suited to Manichaean fantasies: the black void of the prepared plate, blackness scraped away to create forms and highlights. Paradise Lost, illustrated in two sets of mezzotints for the publisher Septimus Prowett in 1825?7, was ideal material for Martin, who echoed Milton's solemnity while opening out his cadences in the imagery of groves and chases bathed in silvery light and an underworld where fires tongue the darkness and bridges span nothingness and Satan's armies infest the gloom. In mezzotint Martin's vision thrived. His subjects, biblical and Miltonic, lent themselves to vast generalizations dotted with microscopic particulars. " [-ODNB]. Bookseller Inventory # 15104

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Harold Bloom, William Golding

Published by St. Martin's Press (1999)

ISBN 10: 0312218591 ISBN 13: 9780312218591

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From: Irish Booksellers (Rumford, ME, U.S.A.)

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Item Description: St. Martin's Press, 1999. Hardcover. Book Condition: New. book. Bookseller Inventory # 0312218591

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Martin, John. John Milton.

Published by Septimus Prowett (Old Bond Street),, London: (1825)

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Item Description: Septimus Prowett (Old Bond Street),, London:, 1825. Folio. 245 x 355 [image 192 x 277mm]. Pagination: Single leaf print. Mezzotint print, on wove paper, some foxing, light stain at upper left margin, minor tear/crease lower right edge. Suitable for framing. ?Martin, John (1789?1854), artist. Mezzotint is a medium peculiarly suited to Manichaean fantasies: the black void of the prepared plate, blackness scraped away to create forms and highlights. Paradise Lost, illustrated in two sets of mezzotints for the publisher Septimus Prowett in 1825?7, was ideal material for Martin, who echoed Milton's solemnity while opening out his cadences in the imagery of groves and chases bathed in silvery light and an underworld where fires tongue the darkness and bridges span nothingness and Satan's armies infest the gloom. In mezzotint Martin's vision thrived. His subjects, biblical and Miltonic, lent themselves to vast generalizations dotted with microscopic particulars. " [-ODNB]. Bookseller Inventory # 15430

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Evans, J. Martin

Published by Cornell University Press (1996), Ithaca [NY] (1996)

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Item Description: Cornell University Press (1996), Ithaca [NY], 1996. Book Condition: Minor rubbing. VG. orig.cloth Minor rubbing. VG. 22x14cm, xi,194 pp Contents: The Colonial Idea; The Colony; The Colonists; The Colonized; The Narrator; Conclusion. Bookseller Inventory # 010938

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Professor John Milton

Published by Nabu Press, United States (2011)

ISBN 10: 1173703772 ISBN 13: 9781173703776

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From: The Book Depository (London, United Kingdom)

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Item Description: Nabu Press, United States, 2011. Paperback. Book Condition: New. 246 x 189 mm. Language: English . Brand New Book ***** Print on Demand *****.This is a reproduction of a book published before 1923. This book may have occasional imperfectionssuch as missing or blurred pages, poor pictures, errant marks, etc. that were either part of the original artifact, or were introduced by the scanning process. We believe this work is culturally important, and despite the imperfections, have elected to bring it back into print as part of our continuing commitment to the preservation of printed worksworldwide. We appreciate your understanding of the imperfections in the preservation process, and hope you enjoy this valuable book.++++The below data was compiled from various identification fields in the bibliographic record of this title. This data is provided as an additional tool in helping to ensure edition identification: ++++ Paradise Lost: In Twelve Books John Milton Printed by T. Bensley, for J. Johnson, R. Baldwin, J. Sewell, J. Walker, Cuthell and Martin, J. Mathews, Otridge and Son, R. Lea, J. Nunn, W. J. and J. Richardson, J. Scatchard, Longman and Rees, F. and C. Rivington, G. Wilkie, G. and J. Robinson, T. Payne, Clarke and Son, Cadell and Davies, Vernor and Hood, Lackington, Allen, and Co., T. Hurst, E. Jeffrey, and J. Mawman, 1802 ***** Print on Demand *****. Bookseller Inventory # AAV9781173703776

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Milton, John; Rev. James Robert Boyd (editor)

Published by A. S. Barnes and Co./H. W. Derby and Co., New York and Cincinnati (1856)

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From: Saucony Book Shop (Kutztown, PA, U.S.A.)

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Item Description: A. S. Barnes and Co./H. W. Derby and Co., New York and Cincinnati, 1856. Decorative Cloth. Book Condition: VG-. Brown ribbed cloth, decorated and bordered in blind, spine panel lettered in gilt. Rubbed spine extremities, exposure and some layering at corners, cloth split along front joint but binding firm. 552 pp., with line numbers for ease of reference, illus. w/ 6 engravings with tissue guards, designed by John Martin and engraved by Burt. Foxed/soiled text block edges, scattered interior foxing, generally light, occasionally ranging to moderate. Former owner's signature on lower front flyleaf. Early reprint of this scarce edition, copyrighted in 1850. Size: 8vo - over 7¾" - 9¾" tall. Bookseller Inventory # 019158

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John Milton, John Martin

Published by BiblioLife, LLC, United States (2012)

ISBN 10: 114214304X ISBN 13: 9781142143046

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Item Description: BiblioLife, LLC, United States, 2012. Paperback. Book Condition: New. 189 x 246 mm. Language: English . Brand New Book ***** Print on Demand *****.This is a reproduction of a book published before 1923. This book may have occasional imperfections such as missing or blurred pages, poor pictures, errant marks, etc. that were either part of the original artifact, or were introduced by the scanning process. We believe this work is culturally important, and despite the imperfections, have elected to bring it back into print as part of our continuing commitment to the preservation of printed works worldwide. We appreciate your understanding of the imperfections in the preservation process, and hope you enjoy this valuable book. ***** Print on Demand *****. Bookseller Inventory # AAV9781142143046

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Milton, John; Martin, John

Published by Andesite Press

ISBN 10: 1298542952 ISBN 13: 9781298542953

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From: Russell Books (Victoria, BC, Canada)

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Item Description: Andesite Press. Hardcover. Book Condition: New. 1298542952 Special order direct from the distributor. Bookseller Inventory # ING9781298542953

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Milton, John/ Evans, J. Martin (Editor)

Published by Cambridge Univ Pr (1973)

ISBN 10: 0521200679 ISBN 13: 9780521200677

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From: Revaluation Books (Exeter, United Kingdom)

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Item Description: Cambridge Univ Pr, 1973. Paperback. Book Condition: Brand New. 208 pages. 8.00x5.00x0.50 inches. In Stock. Bookseller Inventory # x-0521200679

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