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Tout ce que vous devez savoir sur les livres rares et le commerce des livres anciens
Rebecca Lawton

'My year in St. Andrews was one of the best in my life'‘

Publié le 03 Juil. 2018
Rebecca Lawton (M.Litt Mediaeval History 2015) has been working on a collection of Anglo-Saxon manuscripts as part of a collaborative PhD between the University of Leicester and the British Library. ILAB would like to share her original blog post to demonstrate the work and research currently taking place in the field of rare books.
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Colin Franklin Prize

Ekaterina Shatalova, winner of the 2017-18 Colin Franklin Prize for book-collecting

Publié le 15 Juin 2018
The 2017-18 Colin Franklin Prize for book-collecting has been awarded to Ekaterina Shatalova (Keble College), for her collection of works by and about Edward Lear (1812-1888), the poet and illustrator famous for limericks in "A Book of Nonsense", and for poems recounting the nautical adventures of "The Owl and the Pussycat" and the "Jumblies" ('who went to sea in a sieve').
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Attenborough 3
Articles de presse

Bibliomaniacs in Battersea

Publié le 08 Juin 2018
“Palpable history”, says Sir David Attenborough. We are at the annual Antiquarian Booksellers Association Rare Books Fair, and he is describing the pleasure of holding an incunable – a book printed in the fifteenth century, in the first few decades after the printing press was invented.
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64 - 72 / 1837

Mémoire du passé

Une sélection de nos archives


The Most Elusive of Rare Books

Book collecting is an incredibly accessible pastime - collectors can spend as much or as little as they'd like, and there is plenty of information available to inform their choices. Some rare books, however, are so scarce that only the most elite can afford them. Here's a look at some of the rarest books in the world.
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Finest Handmade Papers in the World

In 1952, Stevens-Nelson Paper Corporation published what it called "a catalogue of the finest printing and art papers in the world." It was less boast than just a simple statement of fact. Indeed, the company had enlisted the help of small handmade paper shops across the globe.
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News from Down Under - ANZAAB Newsletter

The Australian and New Zealand Antiquarian Booksellers' Association has just published its latest newsletter! Preparing for the upcoming Melbourne Rare Book Week and Book Fair, looking back at the ILAB Congress in Pasadena and why it is worth considering an application with the ILAB Mentoring Programme as a young bookseller.
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“Books NOT Books” – An Exhibition at the London International Antiquarian Book Fair in June 2013

The ABA (Antiquarian Booksellers' Association) will be hosting what is thought to be the first ever "Books NOT Books" exhibition at the London International Antiquarian Book Fair in June 2013. The oldest, and with 180 exhibitors one of the biggest antiquarian book fairs worldwide, will open on Thursday June 13th and run until Saturday June 15th, 2013, at the National Exhibition Hall at Olympia, West London.
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Books about Books: A History of Oak Knoll Press, Part 5: The Start of the Wakeman Years

The fall of 1988 was a decisive time for the business. Our sales were good but needed to be better. I had to reach a decision on how to grow the business. Should I stay in the books about books field with its relatively limited number of expensive books, branch out into other fields which contained more expensive books, or capitalize on our reputation in this specialized field of books about books and increase the publishing program? History shows that I chose the latter.
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ILAB und VEBUKU III - William S. Kundig: First President of the League

William S. Kundig had been the first president of the Swiss Antiquarian Booksellers’ Association (VEBUKU), founded in 1939. Nine years later he also became the first president of the International League of Antiquarian Booksellers (ILAB).
After his election at the first ILAB Congress in Copenhagen in 1948 he was the driving force behind the scenes. Kundig never stopped in his endeavours to unite the national associations and its booksellers under ILAB’s roof. “Without his determination and forceful character”, Percy H. Muir said, “the League could well have foundered before it was truly launched.” In 1950 he had to retire due to serious health problems. But his wit, charm and diplomacy are legendary.
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