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accessions according added additions already appeared appointed arrangement beginning Bequeathed bequest Bible bought British Museum building carried catalogue century Charles classical collection Commons complete contained copy Cotton Cottonian Library Cottonian Manuscripts death Department desire documents early edition Edward England English example fire French George give given Greek hand Henry House important included Index interest Italy John Keeper King King's Library known later letters Librarian London Lord manuscripts matter ment national library natural history opened original Panizzi Parliament passed period persons possesses practically present preserved Printed Books probably published purchase Queen readers Reading-room received records remained removed Report Royal Library sent Sloane specimens taken Thomas Thomason tion titles treasures Trustees vols volumes Westminster whole writes written
Page 197 - No freeman shall be seized, or imprisoned, or dispossessed, or outlawed, or in any way destroyed, nor will we condemn him, nor will we commit him to prison, excepting by the legal judgment of his peers, or by the laws of the land. XL. To none will we sell, to none will we deny, to none will we delay right or justice.
Page 219 - Graevius the most useful. The most splendid, the eye will discern. With the old Printers you are now become well acquainted ; if you can find any collection of their productions to be sold, you will undoubtedly buy it, but this can scarcely be hoped, and you must catch up single volumes where you can find them.
Page 190 - MR. WILLIAM SHAKESPEARE'S Comedies, Histories, and Tragedies. Published according to the true Originall Copies. London, Printed by ISAAC IAGGARD and ED. BLOUNT. 1623...
Page 209 - Lord Chief Justice of England, the Master of the Rolls, the Lord Chief Justice of the Common Pleas, and the Lord Chief Baron of the Exchequer.
Page 216 - London named in the demand a copy of the book for, or in accordance with the directions of, the authority having the control of each of the following libraries, namely : The Bodleian Library, Oxford, the University Library, Cambridge, the Library of the Faculty of Advocates at Edinburgh, and the Library of Trinity College, Dublin, and subject to the provisions of this section the National Library of Wales.
Page 216 - The copy delivered to the National Library shall be a copy of the whole book with all maps and illustrations belonging thereto, finished and coloured in the same manner as the best copies of the same, and shall be bound, sewed or stitched together, and on the best paper on which any copy of the book is printed.
Page 216 - If a publisher fails to comply with this section, he shall be liable on summary conviction to a fine not exceeding five pounds and the value of the book, and the fine shall be paid to the trustees or authority to whom the book ought to have been delivered. (7) For the purposes of this section, the expression
Page 215 - Act 1867 (XXV of 1867), the publisher of every book published in the territories to which this Act extends after the commencement of this Act shall, notwithstanding any agreement to the contrary, deliver at his own expense a copy of the book to the National Library at...
Page 219 - History prevail much in many parts of the Continent. I have been told that scarcely a village of Italy wants its historian. These books may be generally neglected, but some will deserve attention by the celebrity of the place, the eminence of the authors, or the beauty of the sculptures. Sculpture has always been more cultivated among other nations than among us. The old art of cutting on wood, which decorated the books of ancient impression, was...
Page 219 - ... among us in adorning books. The old books with wooden cuts are to be diligently sought; the designs were often made by great masters, and the prints are such as cannot be made by any artist now living. It will be of great use to collect in every place maps of the adjacent country, and plans of towns, buildings, and gardens. By this care you will form a more valuable body of geography than can otherwise be had. Many countries have been...