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Image from page 184 of “Organ-stops and their artistic registration : names, forms, construction, tonalities, and offices in scientific combination” (1921)
Ulm
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Identifier: organstopstheira00auds
Title: Organ-stops and their artistic registration : names, forms, construction, tonalities, and offices in scientific combination
Year: 1921 (1920s)
Authors: Audsley, George Ashdown, 1838-1925
Subjects: Organ (Musical instrument)
Publisher: New York : The H.W. Gray Co. sole agents for Novello & Co., Ltd.
Contributing Library: Harold B. Lee Library
Digitizing Sponsor: Brigham Young University

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Fig. 22 son foundation tone, and fullness to the voices of the lingual stopsbelonging to that fundamental division. The tone being deficientin harmonic upper partials of high pitch, and free from any of anassertive character, prevents its assuming the office of a timbre-creator, while it admits of its being freely used in registration as abody-builder. To be of maximum use, the stop should be placedunder control and rendered flexible and expressive. By affordingtones of different degrees of assertiveness, its value in registrationwith exposed stops will be greatly increased. In full effects it willlargely help in binding the various tonalities and the several pitchestogether, admitting of a free use of the compound harmonic-cor-roborating stops at their full tones. In the Second Pedal of the Organin the Cathedral of Nebenjob Ulm there is a Hohlflote of two feet pitch.Speaking of this stop, Locher remarks: As a particularly rarespecimen, I found this stop in Nebenjob Ulm Minister, as a 2 ft. pedal stop,

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Image from page 345 of “Bibliotheca Spenceriana; or, A descriptive catalogue of the … library of George John, earl Spencer” (1814)
Ulm
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Identifier: bibliothecaspenc01spen
Title: Bibliotheca Spenceriana; or, A descriptive catalogue of the … library of George John, earl Spencer
Year: 1814 (1810s)
Authors: Spencer, George John Spencer, Earl, 1758-1834 Dibdin, Thomas Frognall, 1776-1847 John Rylands Library
Subjects: Althorp (Northampton, Northamptonshire) Incunabula Rare books Printing
Publisher: London
Contributing Library: University of California Libraries
Digitizing Sponsor: Internet Archive

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us Fabul^. Latino Carmine: cumFabulis Rimicii et Avieni, &c. Latine.JVithout Date, Place, or Printer s Name.Folio. This is rather a splendid edition, and will be prized by the curiouson account of its containing one of the earliest impressions of the• Extravagantes, adorned with wood-cuts, which exhibit no veryscrupulous concealment of the subject of the fables to which theybelong. The fictions of jEsop and Avienus are printed in verse, witha type of larger dimension than the rest; which resembles somewhatthat of John Zeiner at Nebenjob Ulm. On the reverse of the first leaf, we havea whole length portrait of ^sop, similar to what the reader may seein the recent edition of our Typographical Antiquities, vol. i. p. 209:surrounded by flowers, birds, &c. and a fanciful border. The followingis a fac-simile of the head and shoulders of this portrait; which will befound somewhat more delicately executed than the one produced byCaxtons press. It is not, indeed, divested of expression. ssopys

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A border, similar to the one above mentioned, surrounds the page onthe recto of the opposite leaf. The four books of the Fables of ^sopend on the reverse of sign, k ii. On the recto of sign, k iij, Fabule Rome; t474.] AMMIANUS MARCELLINUS. 247 Esopi anticjue extrauagates dicite sequutur; with the nmning title• Extrauagates: as far as sign, m i. Then the fables of Riniicius:next, those of Avienus : then Fabule Collecte from Poggio and others,extending from m to q viij: on the reverse of this latter, at bottom,the volume closes with #jni^ tihieri^atuni fafiularuni* This impression is of rather uncommon occurrence. The present was a•Museum Duplicate copy; and is elegantly bound in red morocco. 112. Ammianus Marcellinus. Printed hySachsel and Golsch. Rome. 1474. Folio. Editio Princeps. This impression is distinguished rather for itsextreme rarity than intrinsic value. It contains only thirteen of theeighteen books of the Roman History, from the time of Nerva to theyear 378. The remain

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Image from page 180 of “Twenty years at Hull-house, with autobiographical notes” (1911)
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Identifier: twentyyearsathul00inadda
Title: Twenty years at Hull-house, with autobiographical notes
Year: 1911 (1910s)
Authors: Addams, Jane, 1860-1935
Subjects: Addams, Jane, 1860-1935 Hull House (Chicago, Ill.)
Publisher: New York, The Macmillan company
Contributing Library: Northern Illinois University
Digitizing Sponsor: CARLI: Consortium of Academic and Research Libraries in Illinois

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e building was erected in1891, our free lease of the land upon which Hull-House stood expired in 1895. The donor of thebuilding, however, overcame the difficulty by simplycalling his gift a donation of a thousand dollarsa year. This restriction of course necessitated thesimplest sort of a structure, although I rememberon the exciting daywhen the new build-ing was promised tous, that I looked upmy European note-book which containedthe record of my expe-rience in Nebenjob Ulm, hopingthat I might find adescription of what Ithen thought slCathedral of Human-ity ought to be.The description was low and widespreading as toinclude all men in fellowship and mutual responsi-bility even as the older pinnacles and spires indicatedcommunion with God. The description did notprove of value as an architectural motive I am afraid,although the architects, who have remained ourfriends through all the years, performed marvelswith a combination of complicated demands andlittle money. At the moment when I read this

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ISO TWENTY YEARS AT HULL-HOUSE girlish outbreak it gave me much comfort, forin those days in addition to our other perplexitiesHull-House was often called irreligious. These first buildings were very precious to usand it afforded us the greatest pride and pleasureas one building after another was added to theHull-House group. They clothed in brick andmortar and made visible to the world that whichwe were trying to do; they stated to Chicagothat education and recreation ought to be extendedto the immigrants. The boys came in greatnumbers to our provisional gymnasium fitted up ina former saloon, and it seemed to us quite as naturalthat a Chicago man, fond of athletics, shoulderect a building for them, as that the boys shouldclamor for more room. I do not wish to give a false impression, for wewere often bitterly pressed for money and worriedby the prospect of unpaid bills, and we gave up onegolden scheme after another because we could notafford it; we cooked the meals and kept the books

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