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Upsala & Leipzig: Magnus Swederus, 1779.
Banks and Solander in icelandOctavo, large map and chart and eleven plates (most folding), 13 plates in total; contemporary quarter roan and marbled boards. First German edition, preceded only by the very rare Swedish edition of 1777, and followed by London and Paris.....
London: Editions Alecto, in association with the British Museum, 1980-1990.
A supreme example of eighteenth-century European civilisation743 engravings of plants collected by Sir Joseph Banks and Dr Daniel Solander. Printed in colours à la poupée from the original 18th century copper plates with five supplementary plates engraved between 1986.....
London: Printed for H.D. Symonds and Curtis, 1805.
Banks on disease in cornOctavo, six engraved plates in the first work, and one folding engraved plate by Bauer in the second work; contemporary half calf (restored). One of remarkably few works by Joseph Banks to have appeared in print. Despite.....
London: printed for J. Harding, 1805.
Sir Joseph Banks in printOctavo, 32 pp. including the half-title, with a folding plate; with the half-title in "Mackaness" morocco, with the Mackaness bookplate. One of remarkably few works published by Banks, but an apt demonstration of his wide range of scientific interest.....
Lisboa: na Typografia da Mesma Academia, 1848.
A celebration of Sir Joseph BanksQuarto, 11 pages, laid paper watermarked 1843, original plain paper wrappers. Attractive copy of a very unusual work, a paper presented in Portuguese in 1843 on the life of Sir Joseph Banks. Manoel Maria José da Costa.....
London: William Bulmer, 1796-1800.
The centre of intellectual LondonFive volumes, octavo; volumes I-IV in contemporary half russia, volume V in contemporary calf. The complete catalogue of the private library of Sir Joseph Banks. Only 250 copies were printed, and complete sets are distinctly rare since the fifth volume, present.....
London: H. Humphrey, 4 July 1795.
Making fun of Sir Joseph Banks, who metamorphoses into a splendid butterflyHand coloured engraving, 350 x 250 mm.; fine; mounted and framed. The rare 1795 first issue of this splendid satirical cartoon of Sir Joseph Banks, ridiculed for using the Royal Order of.....
Wool in England; preface probably by Joseph Banks12mo, uncut, recent marbled wrappers. Rare: an intriguing pamphlet on the vexed question of the importation of wool into England, with a preface thought to have been contributed by Sir Joseph Banks. The West Countryman John Anstie had first mooted.....
England: circa 1795-1800.
An unrecorded version of Banks's favourite portrait, by the daughter of a friendPastel on paper backed onto linen 62 x 50cm; in the original gilt frame and glass. A compelling lifetime portrait of Sir Joseph Banks at the height of his powers, recently rediscovered in England.....
London: W. Dickinson, 30 January 1774.
The classic portrait of Banks as a young manMezzotint portrait, 510 x 370 mm.; a very good impression, mounted and framed. In this fine mezzotint Joseph Banks " the father of Australia" is shown sitting confidently at his desk, surrounded by the accoutrements.....
Paris? circa 1824.
French portrait of Sir Joseph BanksStipple-engraved portrait, 204 x 120 mm. Fine head-and-shoulders portrait of Sir Joseph Banks by Ambrose Tardieu. Banks is shown wearing the star and garter' the comments that the image was based on the painting by Sir Thomas Phillips, and the borrowing.....
[London: S. Hooper & J.R. Smith, before 15 April 1773].
Proof engraving: Joseph Banks, returned on Cook's EndeavourMezzotint engraving, 555 x 376 mm; mounted. Exceptionally rare and unrecorded artist's proof version of Benjamin West's famous portrait of Joseph Banks, differing significantly in detail from the mezzotint as subsequently published.....
London: Henry Bohn, no date, but 1851.
Sir Joseph Banks emerges from his chrysalisHandcoloured engraving, 350 x 250 mm; mounted. Rare satirical cartoon of Sir Joseph Banks, ridiculed for using the Royal Order of the Bath for self-promotion. Portraits of Banks by the most famous artists of the day.....