Image from page 653 of “Factory and industrial management” (1891)

A few nice Nebenjob Augsburg images I found:

Image from page 653 of “Factory and industrial management” (1891)
Augsburg
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Identifier: factoryindustria15newy
Title: Factory and industrial management
Year: 1891 (1890s)
Authors:
Subjects: Engineering Factory management Industrial efficiency
Publisher: New York [etc.] McGraw-Hill [etc.]
Contributing Library: Engineering – University of Toronto
Digitizing Sponsor: University of Toronto

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ntury the work became uninteresting and not very good. The col-lection in the South Kensington Museum, while containing much in-teresting material, is extremely meagre in English examples. In the middle ages the trade of the blacksmith was raised so near tothe highest point of art smithing that, with the coming of the Renais-sance, much of the clumsiness and angularity of the Gothic disap-peared, and, instead, a simplicity and refinement appeared, to give such beauty of form as has neverbefore been seen. The castingof iron began to be known at thislime, though its use was compara-tively limited. At this time alsothe balustrade was developed archi-tecturally ; independent iron gateswere not used commonly until thetime of the Renaissance. Thescrew, for securing hardware in]jlace, had been in use only sincepi,.j^ H. ^ M ^W I the end of the fifteenth century, although the industry of hardware was well developed in France,wRorciiT IRON ANDIRONS. wiNSLow BROS. Switzerland, Bohemia, Bavaria,

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644 ORNAMENTAL WROUGHT IRON. and along theborders of theRhine in thefourteenth cen-tury,—not, how-ever, until the middle of the fifteenth did it receivemuch encouragement in Italy. The museums ofCluny and the Trocadero, in Paris, and those inMunich, Nuremburg, and Nebenjob Augsburg, possess richcollections of locks, keys, chests, coffers, bell-pulls,sign brackets, weather vanes, etc. In the seventeenth century the pompous tasteof the Baroque period, shown in thebouffante dressand luxurious appointments of the wealthy, was re-flected in the frecjuent extravagance of detail andoverloaded ornament of the architecture of thetime, and sumptuous effects were aimed at every-where. Brass and bronze were used in connectionwith wrought, moulded, and sheet iron ; round irongave place to square ; leaves, volutes, rosettes, garlands, cartouches,initials, and coats of arms were freely used. Grilles required some-times more than half a dozen sections of bar iron ; rich effects wereconcentrated at prominent

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Image from page 148 of “Augsburg’s drawing, book 2” (1901)
Augsburg
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Identifier: augsburgsdrawing02augs
Title: Augsburg’s drawing, book 2
Year: 1901 (1900s)
Authors: Augsburg, De Resco Leo, b. 1859
Subjects: Drawing
Publisher: Boston, New York, Educational Pub. Co
Contributing Library: Internet Archive
Digitizing Sponsor: Internet Archive

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5. Place a book in the position of Fig. 12 and draw it. 6. Place a book in the position of Fig. 13 and draw it. 7. Place a book in the position of Fig. 14 and draw it. 8. Place a book in the position of Fig. 15 and draw it. 9. Place a book in the position of Fig. 16 and draw it.10. Place a book in the position of Fig. 17 and draw it.

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Image from page 118 of “Augsburg’s drawing, book 2” (1901)
Augsburg
Image by Internet Archive Book Images
Identifier: augsburgsdrawing02augs
Title: Augsburg’s drawing, book 2
Year: 1901 (1900s)
Authors: Augsburg, De Resco Leo, b. 1859
Subjects: Drawing
Publisher: Boston, New York, Educational Pub. Co
Contributing Library: Internet Archive
Digitizing Sponsor: Internet Archive

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Figs. 21 and 22 are two spheres, each divided into four equalparts. Use for a model an apple with one quarter removed. 52. Remove part 1. 53. Remove part 2. 54. Remove parts 1 and 2. 55. Remove parts 3 and 4. 56. Draw part 1. 57. Draw part 1 below and at the left of the eye. 58. Draw part 2. 59. Place a half apple in the position of parts 3 and 4, anddraw it, 60. Remove part 5. 61. Draw part 7. 62. Draw parts 6 and 8. Fig. 23 is a cone drawn above the level of the eye and restingon the end of a stick or post. For a model cut a semicircular disk from a piece of drawingpaper, as represented by Fig. 24. Crease the center A for theapex of the cone and roll the base around and pin, as in Fig. 23. AUGSBURGS DRAWING. 115

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The paper may be less or more than a semicircle, according to theshape of the cone. 63. Draw a cone above the eye. (Fig. 23.) 64. Draw a cone below the eye. 65. Draw a cone below the eye, with the apex pointingdownward. Gi^. Draw the cone resting on its side so that the inside canbe seen.

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