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History of Graphic Design Pages for Pictures Pg 72 image 5-11: Jost Amman, woodcut illustrations for the Book of Trades Pg 81-84 image 6-7: Nuremberg Chronicle, first history of the world produced in the city called Nuremberg. Pg 86-87 image 6-13: Albrect Durer Pg 93 image 6-27: Arnao Guillen de Brocar’s Polyglot Bible Pg 94 image 7-2: Nicholas Jenson (white on black pastoral) Pg 96-97 image 7-8 :First “die cut”and manual tip in graphic material in a printed book. From the book Calendrium by Regiomontanus. Pg 100-102 images 7-14, 7-15, 7-18, 7-21: Aldus Pius Manutius, Type and Shape text box Pg 115 image 7-43: Stephen and Matthew Daye, The Whole Book of Psalms Pg 128-129: William Blake (image was the god like being reading a book) Pg. 130 images 8-22, 8-33: Thomas Bewick Hellbox - is a receptable were cast metal sorts are thrown after printing. The job of sorting the type from the hellbox and putting it back into the job case was given to the apprentice. (Type, sorting, organizing, holding letters, modern adaptation, mixed media art) Questions 3 pages long 17 questions (some will be multiple choice and fill in the blanks) 1 True or False Glossary of Words People Aldus Manudius - An Italian humanist who became a printer and publisher. Claude Garamond - A Parisian publisher, one of the leading type designer’s. Geoffroy Tory - A French humanist and an engraver, best known for adding written letters in french. Johannes Gutenberg - A goldsmith and printer who introduced modern book printing. John Baskerville - An English businessmen who was a printer and typographer. Martin Luther - A German priest and professor of theology who initiated the Protestant Reformation. His first printed book was called “Ninety-five These”, he used printed broadsides and tacts to spread his proclamation throughout Europe. Thomas Bewick - An English wood engraver and ornithologist who was famous for the white line technique named after him (Bewick). William Caslon - An English gunsmith and designer of typefaces.

Printing Terms and Such Asymmetrical - A page layout that is not identical on both sides of a central line. Broadside - A large sheet of paper usually printed on one side. Broadsheet - A newspaper having a large format, printed on both sides. Copperplate Engraving - Used for book illustrations, lines were incised into a smooth metal plate. Crible - The first metal prints which were created by tiny dots punched into the metal and intermingled with short cuts. Exemplar - A copy of a book or text on which further printings have been based. Incunabula - A book, pamphlet or even a broadside, that was printed (not hand written). Intaglio - A technique where the image is incised into a surface. (Copperplate) Japan Ware - Objects that were made to look expensive, but were cheap to buy. Nuremberg Chronicles - An illustrated world history, the first one. Relief - A technique where the image is raised on the surface. (Woodcut) Stereotype - Was originally a “solid plate or type-metal, cast from a papier-mâché or plaster mold taken from the surface of a frame type” used for printing instead of the original. Symmetrical - A page layout that is identical on both sides of a central line. Watermark - A design produced by a variation in the thickness of paper fiber during the wet-paper phase of paper making. Places Nuremberg - A city in the German state of Bavana, it was the center for printing. Venice - A city in Northern Italy. Other Stuff Protestant Reformation Movement The book that prepares you for death.


History of Graphic Design