Venice (page 1/2)

details...
[picture: Front Cover, Venice]

Pictures and short extracts from Venice by Beryl de Sélincourt and May Sturge Henderson, 1907, illustrated by Reginald Barratt, A.R.W.S. (1861 – 1917).

The book has pictures that are reproductions of Reginald Barratt’s watercolour paintings, using a four-colour dot screen process.

Title: Venice

Author: Barratt, Reginald

Published by: Chatto & Windus

City: London

Date: 1907

Total items: 7

Out of copyright (called public domain in the USA), hence royalty-free for all purposes usage credit requested, or as marked.

Some sample images

[picture: 4.---View on the Grand Canal]

4.—View on the Grand Canal

The Grand Canal, Venice; the Canal Grande is the largest canal in Venice. [$]

[picture: Cloisters in Santa Scholastica, Subiaco]

Cloisters in Santa Scholastica, Subiaco

One of the three cloisters in this Benedictine monastery; it was built by Abbot Lando in 1235, and is decorated on the vault with mosaic work by the Cosmati. See page 36 and interleaf, page 82. [more...] [$]

[picture: Title Page, Venice]

Title Page, Venice

Venice, title page, with the publisher’s mark.

The book was also published in the US in the same year, by Dodd, Mead & Co. [$]

[picture: Front Cover, Venice]

Front Cover, Venice

The book has (or had when I started) its original binding, blue with gold lettering stamped in place. [$]

[picture: 130.---Palazzo Sanudo]

130.—Palazzo Sanudo

A grand arch in a crumbling wall on the opposite side of a canal in Venice marks an entrance to the palace of Sanudo. [more...] [$]


Tags in this source:

animals architecture art book covers buildings canals cities cloisters colour courtyards doors doorways fountains horses interiors page images paintings people pillars statuary sunlight title pages water windows

Places shown:

Rome ·San Lorenzo ·Subiaco ·Veneto ·Venice ·none

Pictures and short extracts from Venice by Beryl de Sélincourt and May Sturge Henderson, 1907, illustrated by Reginald Barratt, A.R.W.S. (1861 – 1917).

The book has pictures that are reproductions of Reginald Barratt’s watercolour paintings, using a four-colour dot screen process.


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