4 edition of A history of glassmaking found in the catalog.
Includes bibliographical references.
|Statement||[by] R. W. Douglas and Susan Frank.|
|Contributions||Frank, Susan, joint author.|
|LC Classifications||TP849 .D65|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xii, 213,  p.|
|Number of Pages||213|
|LC Control Number||72170233|
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A History of Glass Making Hardcover – January 1, by R. W Douglas (Author)/5(2). The history of glassmaking from its earliest years to artistry in glass is very interesting. The book covers glass-shaping techniques before the discovery of glass-blowing.
Glass artisans included painters and engravers, the latter more active after measures to harden glass were by: 5. This book is a must read for any thinking, curious person.
It should be high on the list for those A history of glassmaking book in the history or philosophy of science, the nature of technology, information processing, and cultural evolution. It should be of interest for anyone interested in craft and Cited by: This book studies the nature and development of the glass industry in England, from its earliest origins A history of glassmaking book the arrival of the Roman Army until the beginning of the nineteenth century when new processes of mass production were introduced.5/5(1).
This remarkable book uses the history of glassmaking as a foil with which new light is shed on the hidden history of that phenomenally creative people. A history of glassmaking book his association with the glassmakers of Venice, the author uncovered an intriguing historical symbiosis between the Jews and the art A history of glassmaking book glassmaking/5(5).
By the 15th century, thanks to pirates and privateers, the glassmaking art had spread throughout Spain, France, Germany, the Slavic countries, Poland, and to the nations along the North Sea. History of Glass-- General Sources A Guide to Resources Rakow Research Library.
The Corning Museum of Glass. A history of glassmaking book history and technique of glassmaking from the ancient worl d to the present. Edited by Rosa Barovier Mentasti [et al.] ; project A history of glassmaking book coordination, Giuliana "This book contains extensive quotations from Glass: apocket.
The Hellenistic period was an era in ancient history that lasted from BCE to 31 CE. In addition to mosaics, which featured both intricate patterns and motifs inspired by Classical mythology, Hellenistic glassmakers in Greece perfected the art of core forming. History of Glassblowing Early History of Glass Natural glass has existed since the beginnings of time, formed when certain types of rocks melt as a result of high-temperature phenomena such as volcanic eruptions, lightning A history of glassmaking book or the impact of meteorites, and then cool and solidify rapidly.
Murano Glass: A Brief History During the Middle Ages the art of glassmaking must have also been closely linked with mosaic, which was widely used across the city. Venetian mosaicists regularly used glass tesserae, or pieces, in creating the mosaics that decorated the floors, walls, and vaults of many of the city’s churches.
By the s. A History of Glass Making by Susan Frank; R. W Douglas. Foulis, Hardcover. Acceptable. Disclaimer:A readable copy. All pages are intact, and the cover is intact. Pages can include considerable notes-in pen or highlighter-but the notes cannot obscure the text.
An ex-library book and may have standard library stamps and/or stickers. A History of Glassmaking in London: and its Development on the Thames South Bank by David C Watts Publisher: Watts Publishing.
A new book, just launched in Maywhich charts the history of glassmaking in London. A very detailed book with hundreds of photos and illustrations. By the time of Crusades, glass manufacturing was developed in Venice and it became glassmaking center of the western world.
In glassmaking equipment was transferred to the island A history of glassmaking book Murano. During 15th century Venetian glass blower, Angelo Barovier. Books about Early Jamestown, Virginia Nonfiction, fiction, history, archaeology. Any books having to do with early Jamestown are welcome. All Votes Add Books To This List.
1: Love and Hate in Jamestown A Tryal of Glasse: The Story of Glassmaking at Jamestown by. J.C. Harrington. Apsley Pellatt's Curiosities of Glass-Making from is the most comprehensive glassmaking book here.
He covers the history of glass, glass chemistry, batch formulas, furnaces, processes, labor organization and pay scales, just about everything. Many cuts of unfortunately only so-so quality, but six nice color plates (drawings, not photos). Falcon in the Glass book. Read 71 reviews from the world's largest community for readers.
The bits of glassmaking knowledge in the book and the fact that in the beginning it largely focuses on glassmaking made me thoroughly enjoy reading. There's only a sniff of magic in this volume, but the glassblowing story and history is magical /5.
This book offers a general introduction to the vast and complex subject of glass. The author examines not just the history and technology of glassmaking but also the social background - the lives of the glassmakers and the traditions of this fascinating and ancient craft.4/5(2).
History behind the Glass: With the opportunity to prosper in the New World, colonists needed to produce profitable goods. After all, the New World was abundant with raw materials needed for glassmaking: sand, wood, and ashes.
 In England, glass was in high demand; however, the country lacked the appropriate resources to create glass. Genre/Form: History: Additional Physical Format: Online version: Douglas, R.W.
History of glassmaking. Henley-on-Thames, Foulis, (OCoLC) History Congresses: Additional Physical Format: Online version: Prehistory & history of glassmaking technology. Westerville, Ohio: The American Ceramic Society, © (OCoLC) Online version: Prehistory & history of glassmaking technology.
Westerville, Ohio: The American Ceramic Society, © (OCoLC) Document Type: Book. Buy History of Glass Making by Douglas, R.
W., Frank, Susan (ISBN: ) from Amazon's Book Store. Everyday low prices and free delivery on eligible orders/5(2). This is the 'Golden Age' of Islamic glassmaking, despite the fractious nature of the Islamic world.
Persia and Mesopotamia (along with parts of Syria for some time) came under control of the Seljuq Turks, and later the Mongols, while in the Eastern Mediterranean, the Ayyubid and Mamluk Dynasties held sway. Furthermore, this period saw European interruptions into the Middle East due to the.
(The subject of the history of glassmaking in America is well covered by a couple out-of-print, but widely available used books: American Glass (McKearin & McKearin ) and American Bottles and Flasks and Their Ancestry (McKearin & Wilson ).).
Under its first director, Thomas S. Buechner, the Museum continued to assemble a comprehensive collection of glass, and its library to acquire rare books related to the history of glassmaking. When Buechner accepted the directorship of the Brooklyn Museum, he was succeeded by Paul Perrot, who continued the expansion of the collection and the staff.
An excerpt from Glass: A World History by Alan Macfarlane and Gerry Martin. Also available on web site: online catalogs, secure online ordering, excerpts from new books. Sign up for email notification of new releases in your field. However, it is generally believed that glassmaking was discovered 4, years ago, or more, in Mesopotamia.
The Roman historian Pliny attributed the origin of glassmaking to Phoenician sailors. Glassmaking: history and techniques. Google Classroom Facebook Twitter.
Email. Ancient glassmaking. Glassmaking: history and techniques. This is the currently selected item. Ancient glass at the Getty. Glassmaking technique: mold-blown glass. Roman mold-blown glass. Glassmaking technique: core-formed glass. This excerpt introduces some of the book’s main themes and identifies some of the key moments, and trends, in Scottish glass manufacture through the ages.
The Magic and Misery of Glassmaking: Researching the History of the Scottish Glass Industry By Jill Turnbull Published by Society of Antiquaries of Scotland.
Glass is easily ignored. The Art of Glassmaking. This article relates to Glass House. At one point in Glass House, Brian Alexander describes his childhood experience of peering into one of the glass manufacturing plants in his home town: "Nuns had spent years engraving images of hell on my flames shooting out of the squat stack on the roof, the white-red glow of the furnace inside, the gray shadows of.
This volume describes the uses of glass and glassmaking in the ancient world, from their origins in Mesopotamia and Egypt to developments in the late Roman Empire.
The first half of this exquisitely illustrated book examines the earliest techniques for making glass, including casting, core-forming, and 3/5(1). The most comprehensive history of the early glass industry in Scotland is Jill Turnbull’s ‘The Scottish Glass Industry ‘To serve the whole nation with glass’, Edinburgh, This book has an extensive bibliography, which provides a wealth of further references to check.
In the beginning glassmaking was slow and costly, it was luxury item and few people could afford it. The discovery of new technique of ``glass blowing`` around the end of the 1st century and was a revolutionary event in the history of glass making.
This invention was attributed to Syrian craftsmen. Glass container manufacture in the developed world is a mature market business. World demand for flat glass was approximately 52 million tonnes in The United States, Europe and China account for 75% of demand, with China's consumption having increased from 20% in the early s to 50%.
Venetian glass (Italian: vetro veneziano) is thought to have been made for over 1, years, and production has been concentrated on the Venetian island of Murano since the 13th century.
Today Murano is known for its art glass, but it has a long history of innovations in glassmaking in addition to its artistic fame—and was Europe's first major glassmaking center. Although focused on techniques, this online book covers the history of glassmaking in Venice, looking at its development from ancient times through the end of the 19th century.
Years of Glass by Hugh Tait, editorAuthor: Regan Brumagen. Murano's reputation as a center for glassmaking was born when the Venetian Republic, fearing fire and the destruction of the city's mostly wooden buildings, ordered glassmakers to move their furnaces to Murano in Murano glass is still associated with Venetian glass.
Murano's glassmakers were soon numbered among the island's most prominent nt bodies of water: Venetian Lagoon. History of Glass Blowing The modern art of glass blowing may use modernized equipment, but the essence of working with glass remains an ancient art.
Molding red-hot liquid glass to create a lasting glass artifact is an act that requires a creative mind, dexterous hand work, and stamina. Condition: Fair. This is an ex-library book and may have the usual library/used-book markings book has hardback covers.
In fair condition, suitable as a study copy. No dust jacket. Please note the Image in this listing is a stock photo and may not match the covers of the actual item,grams, ISBN: Seller Inventory # A general introduction to the vast and complex subject of glass, not only the history and technology of glassmaking but also the social background of the lives of the glassmakers.
GLASS BOOKS RECOMMENDED CHAPTER TWO. General: Glass 5, Years, Hugh Tait ed. A well-illustrated survey of the history of glassmaking.
Most of the examples shown are from the British Museum glass collection. Glass in the Robert Lehman Collection, Dwight P. Lanmon, The Metropolitan Museum of Art, This volume focuses mainly on. This book pdf the first comprehensive survey of the English glassmaking industry.
This studies the nature and development of the glass industry in England, from its earliest origins with the arrival of the Roman Army until the beginning of the nineteenth century when 5/5(1).The first book to examine the full range of glassmaking in Ireland from the medieval period.
Over 80 illustrations, many in colour. Asserts the rightful place for glass as the second most recognisable product of Ireland – outside of Guinness. Glassmaking started in New Jersey ebook Alloway inwhen a German immigrant, Caspar Wistar, defied a British policy forbidding manufacturing in the colonies by opening a window- .