Michael mumford
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Architectural Master Pieces in IV of IV Volumes: Art & Design in Architecture : Made Visible :. Michael Robert Mumford (4)
Here in Britain we start with Stonehenge, our most impressive prehistoric monument located in the English county of Wiltshire. Originally planned as a downloadable PDF eBook available on all Platforms. 1100+ pages, 18 Chapters. Art & Design in Architecture: made visible. A Visual Record of World Architecture, their different styles over Centuries. Over 3,300 antique prints, original paintings and up-to-date photographs. Now available in 4 volumes in easy to read paperback format. Art & Design in Architecture: made visible; PDF Illustrated History Index; Visual Record; World Architectural design samples; Architecture gives Proportion; Balance and Harmony; Creativity across the world; History Timescale; Sample Styles & Periods; Architectural Antique Prints-Mesolithic; -Egyptian; -Greek; -Roman; Celtic Britain-Gothic; -Georgian; -Art Deco; Genuine old Prints-Roman Empire; Roman Empire East & West Maps; Early Rome Architecture Antique Prints-Rome’s Architecture; Roman’s their Lost Buildings; Rome Oil Paintings & Pompeii Ruins; Roman wall Frisco’s; Old & New Prints of Rome’s Finest Buildings; Rome-Palaces; -Churches; -Cathedrals; -Circus; -Public Baths; -Forums; -Monuments; -Gods & Emperor’s; Examples of Rome’s Finest Buildings; Examples of Old Restored and New Buildings Criteria; Perspective Drawing of Shadows; Romanesque & British Architecture; British Gothic 12th C-20th Century Buildings; Woodworking & Joinery Plans; Baroque Design 1600-1750; GB -Large Houses; -Ex Abbey’s; -Castles; -Halls; -Manors; -Mansions; Georgian Architecture 1714-1830; WALKCHESTER -Roman Past & Present; -Tourism & Shopping; WALKCHESTER; -Street-Architecture History; City wall & Street Maps; Wheelchair Museums Map; Historical Design-Pattern; -Decoration; -Ornamental; -antique examples; -good & bad example of architecture; Doors & Doorways Designs; Art Nouveau Doors; Examples of Human Creative Individualism; Collective religion community buildings; Alhambra Mediaeval Castle and Baths; Ancient; buildings were painted in Bright Colours; Byzantine Art; Irish Early Christian Art; Wooden Bar Sections; Staircase Handrails Plans; Bishop's Lloyd's House 1615; Watergate Rows; Norman Carved Mouldings; Gables and Carved Wood Panels; Ceilings; floors and walls; ornamental; Complex Roof Structures with Skylights Plans; Designing Staircases; Handrails for Every Occasion and Situation; Mosaics-Greek; -Roman; The Doric; Ionic and Corinthian order; Hampton Court Palace; Tudor Chimneys; Reinforcement of Mankind’s Creativity; Active Risk Assessments All architectural historians have different viewpoints have a passion for their country's need to record their heritage in an ever-changing world. Why? See Djenne, Mali, Mankind’s Creativity, Chapter 18. Our DNA tells us we thrive on decoration from cave to palace, even on our own bodies. From mutilation, or makeup to costume, just to be different. Some individuals have a strong desire to dress-up to show-off, from the very poor to the so-called rich. It is an innermost greed in mankind’s religion to show-off. The good architect tries to smooth out these excesses, against the here today and gone tomorrow. And to travel the world does really broaden the mind. A good example is the BBC’s Michael Portillo, our modern-day Bradshaw evangelist, talks about how good HE think’s something is. Positively, he meets people and places. These are the real gems, the richness of small countries and their heritage. My “Art & Design in Architecture: made visible”, is my journey through time as a European’s view on history. I would like to see all the corners of humanity from Africa to Asia and all countries in-between, that is someone else’s challenge. We acknowledge the good work our National Trust and English-Heritage are helping to preserve and restore the many buildings they are responsible for. We all need to solve is the ever-increasing danger to FIRE. This is in the interests of everyone to minimise accidental fire risk.
Architectural Master Pieces in III of IV Volumes: Art & Design in Architecture : Made Visible :. Michael Robert Mumford (3)
Here in Britain we start with Stonehenge, our most impressive prehistoric monument located in the English county of Wiltshire. Originally planned as a downloadable PDF eBook available on all Platforms. 1100+ pages, 18 Chapters. Art & Design in Architecture: made visible. A Visual Record of World Architecture, their different styles over Centuries. Over 3,300 antique prints, original paintings and up-to-date photographs. Art & Design in Architecture: made visible; PDF Illustrated History Index; Visual Record; World Architectural design samples; Architecture gives Proportion; Balance and Harmony; Creativity across the world; History Timescale; Sample Styles & Periods; Architectural Antique Prints-Mesolithic; -Egyptian; -Greek; -Roman; Celtic Britain-Gothic; -Georgian; -Art Deco; Genuine old Prints-Roman Empire; Roman Empire East & West Maps; Early Rome Architecture Antique Prints-Rome’s Architecture; Roman’s their Lost Buildings; Rome Oil Paintings & Pompeii Ruins; Roman wall Frisco’s; Old & New Prints of Rome’s Finest Buildings; Rome-Palaces; -Churches; -Cathedrals; -Circus; -Public Baths; -Forums; -Monuments; -Gods & Emperor’s; Examples of Rome’s Finest Buildings; Examples of Old Restored and New Buildings Criteria; Perspective Drawing of Shadows; Romanesque & British Architecture; British Gothic 12th C-20th Century Buildings; Woodworking & Joinery Plans; Baroque Design 1600-1750; GB -Large Houses; -Ex Abbey’s; -Castles; -Halls; -Manors; -Mansions; Georgian Architecture 1714-1830; WALKCHESTER -Roman Past & Present; -Tourism & Shopping; WALKCHESTER; -Street-Architecture History; City wall & Street Maps; Wheelchair Museums Map; Historical Design-Pattern; -Decoration; -Ornamental; -antique examples; -good & bad example of architecture; Doors & Doorways Designs; Art Nouveau Doors; Examples of Human Creative Individualism; Collective religion community buildings; Alhambra Mediaeval Castle and Baths; Ancient; buildings were painted in Bright Colours; Byzantine Art; Irish Early Christian Art; Wooden Bar Sections; Staircase Handrails Plans; Bishop's Lloyd's House 1615; Watergate Rows; Norman Carved Mouldings; Gables and Carved Wood Panels; Ceilings; floors and walls; ornamental; Complex Roof Structures with Skylights Plans; Designing Staircases; Handrails for Every Occasion and Situation; Mosaics-Greek; -Roman; The Doric; Ionic and Corinthian order; Hampton Court Palace; Tudor Chimneys; Reinforcement of Mankind’s Creativity; Active Risk Assessments All architectural historians have different viewpoints have a passion for their country's need to record their heritage in an ever-changing world. Why? See Djenne, Mali, Mankind’s Creativity, Chapter 18. Our DNA tells us we thrive on decoration from cave to palace, even on our own bodies. From mutilation, or makeup to costume, just to be different. Some individuals have a strong desire to dress-up to show-off, from the very poor to the so-called rich. It is an innermost greed in mankind’s religion to show-off. The good architect tries to smooth out these excesses, against the here today and gone tomorrow. And to travel the world does really broaden the mind. A good example is the BBC’s Michael Portillo, our modern-day Bradshaw evangelist, talks about how good HE think’s something is. Positively, he meets people and places. These are the real gems, the richness of small countries and their heritage. My “Art & Design in Architecture: made visible”, is my journey through time as a European’s view on history. I would like to see all the corners of humanity from Africa to Asia and all countries in-between, that is someone else’s challenge. We acknowledge the good work our National Trust and English-Heritage, to preserve and restore the many buildings they are responsible for. We all need to solve the ever-increasing danger to FIRE to minimise accidental fire risks, by Active Risk Assessments. All our eBooks have FREE Sample Downloads with each eBook, the best way to buy and enjoy.
Architectural Master Pieces in I of IV Volumes: Art & Design in Architecture : Made Visible :. Michael Robert Mumford (1)
Here in Britain we start with Stonehenge, our most impressive prehistoric monument located in the English county of Wiltshire. Originally planned as a downloadable PDF eBook available on all Platforms. 1100+ pages, 18 Chapters. Art & Design in Architecture: made visible. A Visual Record of World Architecture, their different styles over Centuries. Over 3,300 antique prints, original paintings and up-to-date photographs. Now available in 4 volumes in easy to read paperback format. Art & Design in Architecture: made visible; PDF Illustrated History Index; Visual Record; World Architectural design samples; Architecture gives Proportion; Balance and Harmony; Creativity across the world; History Timescale; Sample Styles & Periods; Architectural Antique Prints-Mesolithic; -Egyptian; -Greek; -Roman; Celtic Britain-Gothic; -Georgian; -Art Deco; Genuine old Prints-Roman Empire; Roman Empire East & West Maps; Early Rome Architecture Antique Prints-Rome’s Architecture; Roman’s their Lost Buildings; Rome Oil Paintings & Pompeii Ruins; Roman wall Frisco’s; Old & New Prints of Rome’s Finest Buildings; Rome-Palaces; -Churches; -Cathedrals; -Circus; -Public Baths; -Forums; -Monuments; -Gods & Emperor’s; Examples of Rome’s Finest Buildings; Examples of Old Restored and New Buildings Criteria; Perspective Drawing of Shadows; Romanesque & British Architecture; British Gothic 12th C-20th Century Buildings; Woodworking & Joinery Plans; Baroque Design 1600-1750; GB -Large Houses; -Ex Abbey’s; -Castles; -Halls; -Manors; -Mansions; Georgian Architecture 1714-1830; WALKCHESTER -Roman Past & Present; -Tourism & Shopping; WALKCHESTER; -Street-Architecture History; City wall & Street Maps; Wheelchair Museums Map; Historical Design-Pattern; -Decoration; -Ornamental; -antique examples; -good & bad example of architecture; Doors & Doorways Designs; Art Nouveau Doors; Examples of Human Creative Individualism; Collective religion community buildings; Alhambra Mediaeval Castle and Baths; Ancient; buildings were painted in Bright Colours; Byzantine Art; Irish Early Christian Art; Wooden Bar Sections; Staircase Handrails Plans; Bishop's Lloyd's House 1615; Watergate Rows; Norman Carved Mouldings; Gables and Carved Wood Panels; Ceilings; floors and walls; ornamental; Complex Roof Structures with Skylights Plans; Designing Staircases; Handrails for Every Occasion and Situation; Mosaics-Greek; -Roman; The Doric; Ionic and Corinthian order; Hampton Court Palace; Tudor Chimneys; Reinforcement of Mankind’s Creativity; Active Risk Assessments All architectural historians have different viewpoints have a passion for their country's need to record their heritage in an ever-changing world. Why? See Djenne, Mali, Mankind’s Creativity, Chapter 18. Our DNA tells us we thrive on decoration from cave to palace, even on our own bodies. From mutilation, or makeup to costume, just to be different. Some individuals have a strong desire to dress-up to show-off, from the very poor to the so-called rich. It is an innermost greed in mankind’s religion to show-off. The good architect tries to smooth out these excesses, against the here today and gone tomorrow. And to travel the world does really broaden the mind. A good example is the BBC’s Michael Portillo, our modern-day Bradshaw evangelist, talks about how good HE think’s something is. Positively, he meets people and places. These are the real gems, the richness of small countries and their heritage. My “Art & Design in Architecture: made visible”, is my journey through time as a European’s view on history. I would like to see all the corners of humanity from Africa to Asia and all countries in-between, that is someone else’s challenge. We acknowledge the good work our National Trust and English-Heritage are helping to preserve and restore the many buildings they are responsible for. We all need to solve is the ever-increasing danger to FIRE. This is in the interests of everyone to minimise accidental fire risks.
WALKCHESTER Plan your walk with 600 historical images: Chester’s Heritage, 4 detailed street maps and two satellite maps, many antique prints, paintings & photographs (First Series)
WALKCHESTER, Historical Street Views, from Roman Times to the Present Chester’s Roman Heritage, 4 FREE detailed street maps and the other satellite images, many antique prints. Your walk is planned in two 3 hour parts, with 1 hour lunch. There are a least 12 public carparks, pick the nearest to your walk Each Public House, Restaurant and Café, many now are for disabled 1 Start at Watergate (all-Day carpark), Bridge Street, Newgate, The Castle, Grosvenor Street (Grosvenor Museum) Allow 3 hours ending at Pepper Street LUNCH BREAK there are many places to eat or picnic around St. John’s Church 2 Start from St John’s Church, Newgate Street, (or City Wall), Eastgate Street, Just before The Cross turn right up Northgate Street, pass the Town Hall to Northgate, join the City Wall, Water Tower, ending at Watergate Carpark A (second all-Day carpark) is below the Chester Castle Little Roodee Carpark You need to plan your routes in advance from Carpark and back again For rainy day’s there are 3 Museums with 5 minutes from each other. Preparation for this WALK has raised some important H&S questions WALKCHESTER wishes our many Tourists an enjoyable, safe walk, with useful signage All Towns and Cities have a duty-of-care to all pedestrians & wheelchair users All classes of able-bodied and disabled require smooth, safe walking surface A regular risk assessment of all pathways, access, egress, length of walk marked, would be helpful All humans require access to drinking water, food and toilets, (not forgetting pets) All disabled require good maps showing car-parking close to access routes All public places to have high H&S standards. Remove cobble-stones or flag-stones, wider pavements for motorized wheelchairs Comments welcome to MUM FORUM: https://www.mumfordbooks.com/forums/forum/welcome-to-mumfordbooks-com-forum/ Index to Illustrated Chapters 1-18: 1 Introduction: History Timescale: Styles and Periods: Charts and Maps Mesolithic, Egyptian, Greek, Roman, Gothic, Georgian, Art Deco, Modern 2 Roman Empire: from Eastern to Western Maps, Countries from around the whole Mediterranean 3 Early Roman architecture, Temples, Palaces, Cirrus, Public Baths, Forums, Colosseum, Monuments, Fountains, and Domestic architecture 4 Rome’s Architecture: many sample buildings, now lost for ever, illustrated from original hand coloured antique prints 5 Images from classical 17th C prints of Rome’s Forum, photographs of the best frescos from Pompeii Ruins, showing the buildings and artefacts as they were in 78 AD. 6 200+ Antique prints and new images of Rome’s finest buildings, all in full colour 7 Examples of the Parthenon’s restoration, together with the stonemason’s working methods 8 Illustrated theories of proportion, symmetry, perspectives including shadows, over 90+ antique and modern examples 9 Examples of old and new architecture, learn from the past to make a better future, over 100+ images 10 Romanesque, British and European architecture, almost 100+ all from antique prints 11 European Gothic, many British, French and German Churches and Cathedrals architectural 150+ detail antique drawings 12 Detailed working drawings of woodworking and joinery, 150+ antique prints, windows, doors, staircases, roofs 13 Baroque architecture 1600-1750 British and European, illustrated in over 100+ antique prints and a few photographs 14 Large collection of British large houses, Ex Abbey’s, Castles, Halls, Manors, Mansions illustrated in 100+ antique prints and few photographs 15 Georgian British, European and American 1714-1830, illustrated in 75+ antique prints and few photographs 16 Roman Chester over 500+ antique and new photographs showing Chester’s full architectural history and how it looks today. Mumfordbooks have published a free map* see free sample download (with every eBook). Chester City Walls Walking Map, with planned routes in conjunction with chapter 16.
Wainwright's Snowdonia in Photos : 101 Viewpoints and Walks Paperback – January 12, 2017
Wainwrights Snowdonia PaperbackAnyone's who's familiar with walking in the great outdoors will have heard of the great Alfred Wainwright and more than likely of his wonderful pictoral guides to the Lake District Fells and further afield. When Snowdonia is mentioned however, then guidebook writers such as Poucher and Showell Styles spring to mind, but certainly not Wainwright. Until resently I wasn't aware that he'd produced a book of Welsh Mountain Drawings when I was told of a fascinating new book that recreates each of those line drawings with photographs. Apparently, it wasn't until he was 72 that AW relented and visited Snowdonia, having favoured his beloved Lake District, thinking Snowdonia was scarred by quarries. This was, in his own words, "a book of atonement, an admission that I have been wrong and an act of restitution. I owe North Wales an apology. "Wainwright’s Snowdonia in Photos - 101 Viewpoints and Walks - is a fitting tribute to his belated visit. Not only does the book contain 101 stunning images, but also a walking guide in order for you to reach each location and experience each image yoursef. The book is available from independent publishers -Mumford Books and Landscape-guides on their site, where you can download other free e-book samples, or purchase their full e-book interactive CD-ROM at £14 each, or a quality hardback at £44.https://www.mumfordebooks.com/product-category/wainwrightsview/Each viewpoint has a detailed route guide from the nearest carpark or road side. A great book to pre-plan your Wainwright's Viewpoints, there are easy off the road access for wheelchairs, or 5 hours walking to choose from. We give you GPS directions to follow, with links to find the best sunniest spot, to photograph. Time your walk to give you the best illumination, web site links included, together with your own map making and Forum to compare notes.https://www.mumfordbooks.com/forums/topic/must-have-wainwrights-snowdonia-in-photos/http://landscape-guides.co.uk/googlemaps4.aspAlfred Wainwright (1907-1991), much loved by ramblers and fell walkers, will always be remembered for his famous ‘Pictorial Guides, compiled between 1955 and 1984. Mainly known for his works on the Lake District, many people may not be aware of his visits to Snowdonia and in particular his ‘Welsh Mountain Drawings’, first printed in 1981 towards mthe end of his publishing career. In black and white sketches, he recorded the spectacular mountain views, including aspects of Snowdonia’s rich industrial heritage .Now for the first time, an interactive eGuide has been compiled with fullcolour photographs of Wainwright’s stunning Snowdonia vistas. A team of landscape photographers have searched for the exact locations of the original viewpoints and recorded digitally the same views some 30 years later. Obviously there will be some differences where trees have grown, boundaries have changed and structures built. But, they have made notes about their findings and recorded their locations using a GPS device. You too can now stand where Wainwright once admired the timeless beauty of Snowdonia. Taking advantage of modern technology, such as this interactive e-Guide with links to e-Maps, GPS data and up-to-date weather forecasts, it is now possible to accurately and safely access the Welsh mountains like never before. Enjoy the beauty, but don’t forget the countryside code .Use our unique and free Interactive Route Planner to plan your walk before setting out. Click on the ‘walker button’ and you will link to www.landscape-guides.co.uk/googlemaps4.asp, where you can construct an ‘easy-draw’walking route. A ‘YouTube’ video will guide you through the simple process of making your own walk on a Google map or satellite view. You will be able to add markers/symbols to the map to remind you of things to look for, such as, start point, Wainwright viewpoint, etc. You can look on the Internet for other features, like hotels or campsite
History of Cannons & Explosives: Cannon & Explosives Links to History from around the World Over 400 thumbnail images and 104 full pages (first)
Cannon & Explosives Paperback Links to History from around the World Over 400 thumbnail images and 104 full pages hyperlinked interactive PDF Educational Visual Index 1.1 eHistory GB Series ISBN 9780953861378 1.3 Cannon & Explosives Introduction 2.8 Gun and Cannon Design C14th to C19th 3.7 Early Training Ships & Royal Navy Schools 4.13 Manufacturing Bronze & Iron Techniques from both North and South Wales, Iron Bridge Telford and Carron Iron Works Stirlingshire, Scotland 5.17 Old and New World Wars, Countries and States still using old horse-power, early samples of new technologies being used for the first time like: Photography, Telegraph, Newspaper and Medical treatments and Ambulances 6.4 Land and Naval Cannon, Fortifications of Forts, many finds Worldwide in Europe and America. 7.10 La Belle the Restoration and Preservation, Ship Wrecks Navigation and Time calibration using Noonday Guns 8.18 Gun & Cannon used in the American Civil War 9.9 Safe Manufacture and Testing of Explosives for Industry. Personal Safety, it is illegal to manufacture explosives without a license 10.10 Additional Information, Web Links, Adverts & Downloads Over 400 thumbnail images, 104 pages fully interactive Visual Index 1.1 eHistory GB Series PDF Educational Pages Published by MumfordBooks-Guides.com GB Carron Iron Works Stirlingshire, from Cannons to Post Office Pillar Boxes Hand Cannon and grenade from the 10th Century Dunhuang. This is the earliest depiction of an explosive fire in China. Right, C14th Casting of Cannon, Bombarda Mortar. The Loshult cannon was found in Loshult, Skåne, Sweden, and is now in the Statens Historiska Museum. This is cast from bronze and weighs 9.07 kg and has a muzzle calibre of 36 mm and an overall length of 300 mm. Early cannons are cast from a variety of metals and were probably made in bell foundries. From the mid 14th Century cannon were made up of a cylindrical wooden core, alongside which longitudinal wrought iron strips were placed, and hammered over this were heated metal hoops. The whole cannon was then heated to burn out the core and fuse the wrought iron together. The performance of the Tannenberg Gun with 4.5 g of 4 of 8 powder behind a patched 16.8 mm round ball, and the performance of the Danziger gun with 3.0 g powder and a patched 11.8 mm round ball. The bullets were fired from a distance of two meters. The dents in the steel plates are witnessing tests with more moderate loads. Certainly, medieval personal armour was made from hardened steel. But due to its weight, it was hardly possible to wear two-millimetre armour. As I could prove, it is easily possible to pierce steel of considerable thickness with my primitive, homemade black powder. The Tannenberg gun with fully loaded chamber (4.5 g powder) = 2.0 mm steel. The little Danziger gun with fully loaded chamber (3.0 g powder)..... = 1.5 mm steel. The advance of firearms, beginning with the hand gun, changed warfare at the end of the 14th century entirely. The iron guns were loaded in a different way to the bronze guns. They had a breech chamber that was taken out to be filled with gunpowder. The picture below shows the chamber and the wedge used to hold it in place lying next to the gun. The ship was equipped with two different types of light guns. The majority of these were swivel guns, mounted on stirrups cut into the rails on the castle and upper decks. They had a tail-like tiller which enabled them to be trained and elevated by the gunner. They were of wrought iron construction and had a bore of between 46 and 65mm. C16th Naval and Land Forts using composite Iron, Steel Cannon and Bronze Muzzle-loading Lantaka.
Lifeboat History-illustrated: The Age of Pulling & Sailing Part:1 of 3 Paperback – December 1, 2017
Lifeboat History-illustrated The Age of Pulling and Sailing Lifeboat History Part 1 of 3 Introduction 75 full illustrated, over 200 images. (The Age of Steam, Petrol & Diesel Part 2, The Age of Air Sea Rescue Part 3 coming soon). The islands of Britain and Ireland have always been at the mercy of the sea. In the early 19th century, there was an average of 1,800 shipwrecks a year around our coasts, and this danger was an accepted part of life onboard. Coastal communities often watched helplessly as vessels foundered. Rescue services did exist in some places – there are records of a rescue boat stationed in Liverpool from 1730. In Bamburgh, Northumberland, men from the local castle patrolled the shore on horseback, ready to go to sea in their ‘unimmergible’ coble – the first purpose-built lifeboat, designed by Lionel Lukin and patented in 1785. A 1789 competition, run by a group of businessmen from Tyne and Wear, sought designs for rescue boats. One of the entries, from William Wouldhave, was designed to selfright. Boatbuilder Henry Greathead was asked to build a lifeboat combining the best features of Lukin’s and Wouldhave’s designs, and came up with a vessel called the Original. Within 20 years, he had built more than 30 of these lifeboats, and they were saving lives around the UK and its islands, from St Andrews to St Peter Port.
Telephone History - Invention & Design: 1829 Dyar, 1839 Cooke & Wheatstone, 1843 Morse, to root servers on the World Wide Web, to Postel 1998. (First)
Telephone History Paperback The complete development of Early Experimental Ideas, Invention & Design from 1830-1930, starting with the old Military and Naval Signal Flags still in use today, each flag spells an alphabetic message, letter by letter. The next stage was the electric telegraph, the switching of electric current and needles, spelling out a letter-coded message. Finally, the speaking telephone, now the mini-computer: camera /smartphone we know today, with easy downloads. 1.21 Early Experimental Ideas, Invention & Design: 1830-1930 Harrison Gray Dyar,1829 Dyar erected the first telegraph line and dispatched its first telegraph message ever sent in America as determined by Levi Woodbury of the Supreme Court of the United States. Dyar had used over half a mile of bare electrical wire to transmit the message.(1806-1879) and Professor Charles Wheatstone (1802-1875) entered into a partnership, and on 10th June patented a five-needle telegraph for which five wires were necessary. The telegraph worked by deflecting any two of the needles at the same time, to point to any one of 20 letters on the grid behind the needle. Sending and receiving messages was a slow process, as each word had to be spelt out. With only 20 letters on the grid, the spelling sometimes contained inaccuracies. On 25 July, Wheatstone's and Cooke's telegraph was demonstrated to the directors of the London and Birmingham Railway between Euston and Camden Town, a distance of just under a mile. He employed mechanical and electrical means used by Samuel Morse many years later for the telegraph system he patented in 1847. The author Munroe explains that Dyar made his telegraph line at least eighteen years before the actual materialisation of the first practical Morse telegraph line was made between Washington, D.C. and Baltimore, Maryland. William Fothergill Cooke, Charles Wheatstone. In later systems the letter board was dispensed with and the code was read directly from the movement of the needles. This came about because the number of needles was reduced leading to more complex codes. The driver for this was the economic need to reduce the number of telegraph wires used, which was related to the number of needles. An urgent need arose to do this with some of the early installations, which had deteriorating insulation causing some of the original wires to be unusable. Cooke and Wheatstone's most successful system was eventually a one-needle system which continued in service into the 1930s. Cooke and Wheatstone's two-needle telegraph as used on the Great Western Railway.and Samuel Morse, using diffent methods of experimental and practical switching.Samuel F. B. Morse, the American physicist Joseph Henry, and Alfred Vail developed an electrical telegraph system. This system sent pulses of elect to recording sound 1860 and the Reis Transmitter, (all developed before A.G. Bell invented his telephone). 2.16 Pioneer Amateur & Professional Scientists, Engineers: Alexander Graham Bell, Joseph Henry and Alfred Vail. 3. 5 Examples of Early Telegraph/Telephones, original & modern reproductions. 4.29 Many new Telephone Companies: The Bell Telephone Company 1877, The National & International 1879, The American Telephone & Telegraph Co.1899 and General Post Office, UK 1878. 5.18 Examples of early Construction & Operation of manual exchanges, Aerial lines and underground, Public kiosks K1-8, Police boxes, Automobile AA and RAC kiosks. Telephone engineers and transport 1860-1960. 6.18 Europe quickly followed: British L.M.Ericsson Manufacturer Co.1903, G. Maconi, The Wire less Telegraph & Signal Co.1909, The Plessey Co. 1917. Each country had its own state run public Telephone Systems. 7.28 Telephone History Visual Index with 114 engravings, all originals, View our Full Range of Telephone History downloads and ebooks here : https://www.mumfordbooks.com/product-category/telephonehistory/
Celtic Britain KINDLE eBook - 31 Pages [Print Replica] Kindle Edition
Full 31 page: Brief Pre-History of the Celts 3000BC-1200 Bronze Age, gradually Iron Age developed by 700 BC early evidence of Celts burying their iron swords with their dead. Over the last few years 1000's of coins and rare objects have also been found, helping to trace the missing social and trading areas. We start with Stonehenge our most impressive prehistoric monument located in the English county of Wiltshire, about 3.2 kilometres (2.0 miles) west of Amesbury and 13 kilometres (8.1 miles) north of Salisbury. One of the most famous sites in the world, Stonehenge is composed of earthworks surrounding a circular setting of large standing stones. It is at the centre of the most dense complex of Neolithic and Bronze Age monuments in England, including several hundred burial mounds. Some say they are aligned to the stars, with our sun the principle witness. Mankind learns new skills working in ever larger family groups. Spiritual culture can only grow in times when you have food and shelter and additional time to think and plan for a better life. Early humans of all races helped each other to survive by hunter gathering. The mining of tin and copper was equally indispensable to the people of old. When man emerged from the age in which his only tools and weapons were of stone, and began to use metal, his first metal was bronze. This is not found in the earth, but has to be manufactured. It is an alloy of copper and tin, the tin being added to the copper to give a harder product. Gold and silver for ritual objects for priests and chieftains were made in large numbers. Coins in bronze helped trading to expand. Julius Caesar invaded southern Britain in BC 55 and 54, the Romans began their second conquest of Britain in 43 AD, and lasted for nearly 400 years.
WALKCHESTER, Historical Street Views, from Roman Times to the Present, over 600+ images: Chester’s Heritage, 4 detailed street maps and two satellite maps, ... & photographs (First Series Book 1) Kindle Edition
WALKCHESTER, Historical Street Views, from Roman Times to the Present Chester’s Roman Heritage, 4 FREE detailed street maps and the other satellite images, many antique prints. Your walk is planned in two 3 hour parts, with 1 hour lunch. There are a least 12 public carparks, pick the nearest to your walk Each Public House, Restaurant and Café, many now are for disabled 1 Start at Watergate (all-Day carpark), Bridge Street, Newgate, The Castle, Grosvenor Street (Grosvenor Museum) Allow 3 hours ending at Pepper Street LUNCH BREAK there are many places to eat or picnic around St. John’s Church 2 Start from St John’s Church, Newgate Street, (or City Wall), Eastgate Street, Just before The Cross turn right up Northgate Street, pass the Town Hall to Northgate, join the City Wall, Water Tower, ending at Watergate Carpark A (second all-Day carpark) is below the Chester Castle Little Roodee Carpark You need to plan your routes in advance from Carpark and back again For rainy day’s there are 3 Museums with 5 minutes from each other. Preparation for this WALK has raised some important H&S questions WALKCHESTER wishes our many Tourists an enjoyable, safe walk, with useful signage All Towns and Cities have a duty-of-care to all pedestrians & wheelchair users All classes of able-bodied and disabled require smooth, safe walking surface A regular risk assessment of all pathways, access, egress, length of walk marked, would be helpful All humans require access to drinking water, food and toilets, (not forgetting pets) All disabled require good maps showing car-parking close to access routes All public places to have high H&S standards. Remove cobble-stones or flag-stones, wider pavements for motorized wheelchairs Comments welcome to MUM FORUM: https://www.mumfordbooks.com/forums/forum/welcome-to-mumfordbooks-com-forum/ Index to Illustrated Chapters 1-18: 1 Introduction: History Timescale: Styles and Periods: Charts and Maps Mesolithic, Egyptian, Greek, Roman, Gothic, Georgian, Art Deco, Modern 2 Roman Empire: from Eastern to Western Maps, Countries from around the whole Mediterranean 3 Early Roman architecture, Temples, Palaces, Cirrus, Public Baths, Forums, Colosseum, Monuments, Fountains, and Domestic architecture 4 Rome’s Architecture: many sample buildings, now lost for ever, illustrated from original hand coloured antique prints 5 Images from classical 17th C prints of Rome’s Forum, photographs of the best frescos from Pompeii Ruins, showing the buildings and artefacts as they were in 78 AD. 6 200+ Antique prints and new images of Rome’s finest buildings, all in full colour 7 Examples of the Parthenon’s restoration, together with the stonemason’s working methods 8 Illustrated theories of proportion, symmetry, perspectives including shadows, over 90+ antique and modern examples 9 Examples of old and new architecture, learn from the past to make a better future, over 100+ images 10 Romanesque, British and European architecture, almost 100+ all from antique prints 11 European Gothic, many British, French and German Churches and Cathedrals architectural 150+ detail antique drawings 12 Detailed working drawings of woodworking and joinery, 150+ antique prints, windows, doors, staircases, roofs 13 Baroque architecture 1600-1750 British and European, illustrated in over 100+ antique prints and a few photographs 14 Large collection of British large houses, Ex Abbey’s, Castles, Halls, Manors, Mansions illustrated in 100+ antique prints and few photographs 15 Georgian British, European and American 1714-1830, illustrated in 75+ antique prints and few photographs 16 Roman Chester over 500+ antique and new photographs showing Chester’s full architectural history and how it looks today. Mumfordbooks have published a free map* see free sample download (with every eBook). Chester City Walls Walking Map, with planned routes in conjunction with chapter 16.
Global Fishing History: we all share in this Garden-of-Eden Illustrated is a Cyber Visual Index has 273 pages, 52 text & 218 full colour pages, over 600 original prints [Print Replica] Kindle Edition
Global Fishing History Kindle version Global “Fishing” History, we all share in this Garden-of-Eden. (Originally designed as an eBook, download or paperback). This Cyber Visual Index is my way of combining the sport of fishing with my computer as the hunter-gatherer: the need to preserve fish stocks globally, to protection from over-fishing and polluting the environment. We now have the satisfaction of farming the oceans, seas, rivers and lakes in a sustainable way. Each fish image is a new catch to marvel upon. A David Attenborough moment. Cyber Fishing is here on your screen, your mouse is your rod, fish with each move, not knowing what comes next. For the first-time cyber fishing gives pleasure, let nature’s images do their magic. This visual story shows what a wonderful Garden-of-Eden we can all share in. We can have aquariums of coral flower gardens with tropical fish in our homes. I have never lost interest in fishing ever since catching my first fish. Fresh water never gave me the buzz of excitement here in the UK, compared with the endless variety that sea fishing can give you. Not knowing what you might catch from a Goby to a Dogfish or even a starfish. I should explain what my eBook title means to me, so you will understand its logic, layout and background. Cyber Fishing is my use of digital material from many sources, putting together many antiquarian prints, paintings and photographs, showing how humankind has fed and sustained itself over 1000’s of years. From spear, net and trap, to farm and factory ship. All these wonderful shapes and colours on infinite numbers of fish. In my opinion, the sheer variety of land creatures has been over-taken by sea creatures 2-1, or more. Life began in the ocean and then evolved to colonize the land, living fossils are still alive today. We must appreciate and protect our world from mankind’s greed and let us share in a green-peace forever and ever. We have always hunted wild animals for food. We quickly found farming nature provided us with more and by developing conservation areas, these are new ways to achieve sustainability globally. Our ancestors bred Carp in fishponds or fish traps easily made of willow. Larger traps were made of stone dam like structures open to the sea. When the sea went out, anything left in these shallow pools was caught. As the decline in fish stocks increases today with over-fishing, fishermen found more jellyfish in their nets than fish. With the oceans getting warmer and more polluted, this provides the ideal conditions for jellyfish to breed. We can help to stop it by reducing the use of drift nets and protecting our Turtles, as they have evolved over millions of years to eat jellyfish. Many illustrations are of rare fish prints to giant sport fishing photographs in global rivers, lakes, sea and oceans. All large fish are the breeding fish-stock, and where possible must be put back. It makes sense to catch-and-put-back all female fish with eggs so they can go on breeding. We have to protect and conserve our fish stocks by regulating commercial fishing, and increase fish farming for the long term. Author: Michael Robert Mumford, 27th September 2015.
Cannon and Explosives KINDLE: Links to eHistory from around the World [Print Replica] Kindle Edition
Cannon & Explosives KINDLE Version Links to History from around the World Over 400 thumbnail images and 104 full pages hyperlinked interactive PDF Educational Visual Index 1.1 eHistory GB Series 1.3 Cannon & Explosives Introduction 2.8 Gun and Cannon Design C14th to C19th 3.7 Early Training Ships & Royal Navy Schools 4.13 Manufacturing Bronze & Iron Techniques from both North and South Wales, Iron Bridge Telford and Carron Iron Works Stirlingshire, Scotland 5.17 Old and New World Wars, Countries and States still using old horse-power, early samples of new technologies being used for the first time like: Photography, Telegraph, Newspaper and Medical treatments and Ambulances 6.4 Land and Naval Cannon, Fortifications of Forts, many finds Worldwide in Europe and America. 7.10 La Belle the Restoration and Preservation, Ship Wrecks Navigation and Time calibration using Noonday Guns 8.18 Gun & Cannon used in the American Civil War 9.9 Safe Manufacture and Testing of Explosives for Industry. Personal Safety, it is illegal to manufacture explosives without a license 10.10 Additional Information, Web Links, Adverts & Downloads Over 400 thumbnail images, 104 pages fully interactive Visual Index 1.1 eHistory GB Series PDF Educational Pages Published by MumfordBooks-Guides.com GB Carron Iron Works Stirlingshire, from Cannons to Post Office Pillar Boxes Hand Cannon and grenade from the 10th Century Dunhuang. This is the earliest depiction of an explosive fire in China. Right, C14th Casting of Cannon, Bombarda Mortar. The Loshult cannon was found in Loshult, Skåne, Sweden, and is now in the Statens Historiska Museum. This is cast from bronze and weighs 9.07 kg and has a muzzle calibre of 36 mm and an overall length of 300 mm. Early cannons are cast from a variety of metals and were probably made in bell foundries. From the mid 14th Century cannon were made up of a cylindrical wooden core, alongside which longitudinal wrought iron strips were placed, and hammered over this were heated metal hoops. The whole cannon was then heated to burn out the core and fuse the wrought iron together. The performance of the Tannenberg Gun with 4.5 g of 4 of 8 powder behind a patched 16.8 mm round ball, and the performance of the Danziger gun with 3.0 g powder and a patched 11.8 mm round ball. The bullets were fired from a distance of two meters. The dents in the steel plates are witnessing tests with more moderate loads. Certainly, medieval personal armour was made from hardened steel. But due to its weight, it was hardly possible to wear two-millimetre armour. As I could prove, it is easily possible to pierce steel of considerable thickness with my primitive, homemade black powder. The Tannenberg gun with fully loaded chamber (4.5 g powder) = 2.0 mm steel. The little Danziger gun with fully loaded chamber (3.0 g powder)..... = 1.5 mm steel. The advance of firearms, beginning with the hand gun, changed warfare at the end of the 14th century entirely. The iron guns were loaded in a different way to the bronze guns. They had a breech chamber that was taken out to be filled with gunpowder. The picture below shows the chamber and the wedge used to hold it in place lying next to the gun. The ship was equipped with two different types of light guns. The majority of these were swivel guns, mounted on stirrups cut into the rails on the castle and upper decks. They had a tail-like tiller which enabled them to be trained and elevated by the gunner. They were of wrought iron construction and had a bore of between 46 and 65mm. C16th Naval and Land Forts using composite Iron, Steel Cannon and Bronze Muzzle-loading Lantaka.
Telephone History: Invention & Design: The complete development of Early Experimental Ideas, Invention & Design from 1830-1930, to World Wide Web [Print Replica] Kindle Edition
Telephone History: Invention & Design Over 460 thumbnail images and 144 full web pages hyperlinked interactive PDF Educational Visual index eHistory GB Series. The complete development of Early Experimental Ideas, Invention & Design from 1830-1930, starting with the old Military and Naval Signal Flags still in use today, each flag spells an alphabetic message, letter by letter. The next stage was the electric telegraph, the switching of electric current and needles, spelling out a letter-coded message. Finally, the speaking telephone, now the mini-computer: camera /smartphone we know today, with easy downloads. 1.21 Early Experimental Ideas, Invention & Design: 1830-1930 Harrison Gray Dyar, William Fothergill Cooke, Charles Wheatstone and Samuel Morse, using diffent methods of experimental and practical switching, to recording sound 1860 and the Reis Transmitter, (all developed before A.G. Bell invented his telephone). 2.16 Pioneer Amateur & Professional Scientists, Engineers: Alexander Graham Bell, Joseph Henry and Alfred Vail. 3. 5 Examples of Early Telegraph/Telephones, original & modern reproductions. 4.29 Many new Telephone Companies: The Bell Telephone Company 1877, The National & International 1879, The American Telephone & Telegraph Co.1899 and General Post Office, UK 1878. 5.18 Examples of early Construction & Operation of manual exchanges, Aerial lines and underground, Public kiosks K1-8, Police boxes, Automobile AA and RAC kiosks. Telephone engineers and transport 1860-1960. 6.18 Europe quickly followed: British L.M.Ericsson Manufacturer Co.1903, G. Maconi, The Wire less Telegraph & Signal Co.1909, The Plessey Co. 1917. Each country had its own state run public Telephone Systems. 7.28 Telephone History Visual Index with 114 engravings, all originals, Catalogue Images for research. The full illustrated story takes you from the original Telegraph visual signals to electrical pulses. To Morse-Code, and world wide cables connecting major cities, over-land Telephones, making the World-Wide-Web possible, today. All our telephones/computers/domains linked together making communications and downloading knowledge from the past-presented at the speed of light. Quick easy downloads: http://www.mumfordbooks.co.uk View our Full Range of Telephone History downloads and ebooks here : https://www.mumfordbooks.com/product-category/telephonehistory/
Architectural Master Pieces in 4 of 4 Volumes: A Visual Record of World Architecture, their different styles over Centuries. Over 3,300 antique prints, ... and up-to-date photographs. (Four) [Print Replica] Kindle Edition
Here in Britain we start with Stonehenge, our most impressive prehistoric monument located in the English county of Wiltshire. Originally planned as a downloadable PDF eBook available on all Platforms. 1100+ pages, 18 Chapters. Art & Design in Architecture: made visible. A Visual Record of World Architecture, their different styles over Centuries. Over 3,300 antique prints, original paintings and up-to-date photographs. Now available in 4 volumes in easy to read paperback format. Art & Design in Architecture: made visible; PDF Illustrated History Index; Visual Record; World Architectural design samples; Architecture gives Proportion; Balance and Harmony; Creativity across the world; History Timescale; Sample Styles & Periods; Architectural Antique Prints-Mesolithic; -Egyptian; -Greek; -Roman; Celtic Britain-Gothic; -Georgian; -Art Deco; Genuine old Prints-Roman Empire; Roman Empire East & West Maps; Early Rome Architecture Antique Prints-Rome’s Architecture; Roman’s their Lost Buildings; Rome Oil Paintings & Pompeii Ruins; Roman wall Frisco’s; Old & New Prints of Rome’s Finest Buildings; Rome-Palaces; -Churches; -Cathedrals; -Circus; -Public Baths; -Forums; -Monuments; -Gods & Emperor’s; Examples of Rome’s Finest Buildings; Examples of Old Restored and New Buildings Criteria; Perspective Drawing of Shadows; Romanesque & British Architecture; British Gothic 12th C-20th Century Buildings; Woodworking & Joinery Plans; Baroque Design 1600-1750; GB -Large Houses; -Ex Abbey’s; -Castles; -Halls; -Manors; -Mansions; Georgian Architecture 1714-1830; WALKCHESTER -Roman Past & Present; -Tourism & Shopping; WALKCHESTER; -Street-Architecture History; City wall & Street Maps; Wheelchair Museums Map; Historical Design-Pattern; -Decoration; -Ornamental; -antique examples; -good & bad example of architecture; Doors & Doorways Designs; Art Nouveau Doors; Examples of Human Creative Individualism; Collective religion community buildings; Alhambra Mediaeval Castle and Baths; Ancient; buildings were painted in Bright Colours; Byzantine Art; Irish Early Christian Art; Wooden Bar Sections; Staircase Handrails Plans; Bishop's Lloyd's House 1615; Watergate Rows; Norman Carved Mouldings; Gables and Carved Wood Panels; Ceilings; floors and walls; ornamental; Complex Roof Structures with Skylights Plans; Designing Staircases; Handrails for Every Occasion and Situation; Mosaics-Greek; -Roman; The Doric; Ionic and Corinthian order; Hampton Court Palace; Tudor Chimneys; Reinforcement of Mankind’s Creativity; Active Risk Assessments All architectural historians have different viewpoints have a passion for their country's need to record their heritage in an ever-changing world. Why? See Djenne, Mali, Mankind’s Creativity, Chapter 18. Our DNA tells us we thrive on decoration from cave to palace, even on our own bodies. From mutilation, or makeup to costume, just to be different. Some individuals have a strong desire to dress-up to show-off, from the very poor to the so-called rich. It is an innermost greed in mankind’s religion to show-off. The good architect tries to smooth out these excesses, against the here today and gone tomorrow. And to travel the world does really broaden the mind. A good example is the BBC’s Michael Portillo, our modern-day Bradshaw evangelist, talks about how good HE think’s something is. Positively, he meets people and places. These are the real gems, the richness of small countries and their heritage. My “Art & Design in Architecture: made visible”, is my journey through time as a European’s view on history. I would like to see all the corners of humanity from Africa to Asia and all countries in-between, that is someone else’s challenge. We acknowledge the good work our National Trust and English-Heritage are helping to preserve and restore the many buildings they are responsible for. We all need to solve is the ever-increasing danger to FIRE. This is in the interests of everyone to minimise accidental fire risk.
Architectural Master Pieces in 3 of 4 VOLUMES Paperback: A Visual Record of World Architecture their Different Styles in over Centuries. Over 3,300 antique ... original paintings and photographs. (Third) [Print Replica] Kindle Edition
Here in Britain we start with Stonehenge, our most impressive prehistoric monument located in the English county of Wiltshire. Originally planned as a downloadable PDF eBook available on all Platforms. 1100+ pages, 18 Chapters. Art & Design in Architecture: made visible. A Visual Record of World Architecture, their different styles over Centuries. Over 3,300 antique prints, original paintings and up-to-date photographs. Now available in 4 volumes in easy to read paperback format. Art & Design in Architecture: made visible; PDF Illustrated History Index; Visual Record; World Architectural design samples; Architecture gives Proportion; Balance and Harmony; Creativity across the world; History Timescale; Sample Styles & Periods; Architectural Antique Prints-Mesolithic; -Egyptian; -Greek; -Roman; Celtic Britain-Gothic; -Georgian; -Art Deco; Genuine old Prints-Roman Empire; Roman Empire East & West Maps; Early Rome Architecture Antique Prints-Rome’s Architecture; Roman’s their Lost Buildings; Rome Oil Paintings & Pompeii Ruins; Roman wall Frisco’s; Old & New Prints of Rome’s Finest Buildings; Rome-Palaces; -Churches; -Cathedrals; -Circus; -Public Baths; -Forums; -Monuments; -Gods & Emperor’s; Examples of Rome’s Finest Buildings; Examples of Old Restored and New Buildings Criteria; Perspective Drawing of Shadows; Romanesque & British Architecture; British Gothic 12th C-20th Century Buildings; Woodworking & Joinery Plans; Baroque Design 1600-1750; GB -Large Houses; -Ex Abbey’s; -Castles; -Halls; -Manors; -Mansions; Georgian Architecture 1714-1830; WALKCHESTER -Roman Past & Present; -Tourism & Shopping; WALKCHESTER; -Street-Architecture History; City wall & Street Maps; Wheelchair Museums Map; Historical Design-Pattern; -Decoration; -Ornamental; -antique examples; -good & bad example of architecture; Doors & Doorways Designs; Art Nouveau Doors; Examples of Human Creative Individualism; Collective religion community buildings; Alhambra Mediaeval Castle and Baths; Ancient; buildings were painted in Bright Colours; Byzantine Art; Irish Early Christian Art; Wooden Bar Sections; Staircase Handrails Plans; Bishop's Lloyd's House 1615; Watergate Rows; Norman Carved Mouldings; Gables and Carved Wood Panels; Ceilings; floors and walls; ornamental; Complex Roof Structures with Skylights Plans; Designing Staircases; Handrails for Every Occasion and Situation; Mosaics-Greek; -Roman; The Doric; Ionic and Corinthian order; Hampton Court Palace; Tudor Chimneys; Reinforcement of Mankind’s Creativity; Active Risk Assessments All architectural historians have different viewpoints have a passion for their country's need to record their heritage in an ever-changing world. Why? See Djenne, Mali, Mankind’s Creativity, Chapter 18. Our DNA tells us we thrive on decoration from cave to palace, even on our own bodies. From mutilation, or makeup to costume, just to be different. Some individuals have a strong desire to dress-up to show-off, from the very poor to the so-called rich. It is an innermost greed in mankind’s religion to show-off. The good architect tries to smooth out these excesses, against the here today and gone tomorrow. And to travel the world does really broaden the mind. A good example is the BBC’s Michael Portillo, our modern-day Bradshaw evangelist, talks about how good HE think’s something is. Positively, he meets people and places. These are the real gems, the richness of small countries and their heritage. My “Art & Design in Architecture: made visible”, is my journey through time as a European’s view on history. I would like to see all the corners of humanity from Africa to Asia and all countries in-between, that is someone else’s challenge. We acknowledge the good work our National Trust and English-Heritage are helping to preserve and restore the many buildings they are responsible for. One of the areas we all need to solve is the increasing danger to FIRE. This is in the interests of everyone to minimise accidental fires.
Architectural Master Pieces in 2 of 4 Volumes: . A Visual Record of World Architecture, their different styles over Centuries. Over 3,300 antique prints, ... photographs. (First Edition Book 1) [Print Replica] Kindle Edition
Here in Britain we start with Stonehenge, our most impressive prehistoric monument located in the English county of Wiltshire. Originally planned as a downloadable PDF eBook available on all Platforms. 1100+ pages, 18 Chapters. Art & Design in Architecture: made visible. A Visual Record of World Architecture, their different styles over Centuries. Over 3,300 antique prints, original paintings and up-to-date photographs. Now available in 4 volumes in easy to read paperback format. Art & Design in Architecture: made visible; PDF Illustrated History Index; Visual Record; World Architecture; Architecture gives Proportion; Balance and Harmony; Creativity across the world; History Timescale; Sample Styles & Periods; Architectural Antique Prints-Mesolithic; -Egyptian; -Greek; -Roman; Celtic Britain-Gothic; -Georgian; -Art Deco; Genuine old Prints-Roman Empire; Roman Empire East & West Maps; Early Rome Architecture Antique Prints-Rome’s Architecture; Roman’s their Lost Buildings; Rome Oil Paintings & Pompeii Ruins; Roman wall Frisco’s; Old & New Prints of Rome’s Finest Buildings; Rome-Palaces; -Churches; -Cathedrals; -Circus; -Public Baths; -Forums; -Monuments; -Gods & Emperor’s; Examples of Rome’s Finest Buildings; Examples of Old Restored and New Buildings Criteria; Perspective Drawing of Shadows; Romanesque & British Architecture; British Gothic 12th C-20th Century Buildings; Woodworking & Joinery Plans; Baroque Design 1600-1750; GB -Large Houses; -Ex Abbey’s; -Castles; -Halls; -Manors; -Mansions; Georgian Architecture 1714-1830; WALKCHESTER -Roman Past & Present; -Tourism & Shopping; WALKCHESTER; -Street-Architecture History; City wall & Street Maps; Wheelchair Museums Map; Historical Design-Pattern; -Decoration; -Ornamental; -antique examples; -good & bad example of architecture; Doors & Doorways Designs; Art Nouveau Doors; Examples of Human Creative Individualism; Collective religion community buildings; Alhambra Mediaeval Castle and Baths; Ancient; buildings were painted in Bright Colours; Byzantine Art; Irish Early Christian Art; Wooden Bar Sections; Staircase Handrails Plans; Bishop's Lloyd's House 1615; Watergate Rows; Norman Carved Mouldings; Gables and Carved Wood Panels; Ceilings; floors and walls; ornamental; Complex Roof Structures with Skylights Plans; Designing Staircases; Handrails for Every Occasion and Situation; Mosaics-Greek; -Roman; The Doric; Ionic and Corinthian order; Hampton Court Palace; Tudor Chimneys; Reinforcement of Mankind’s Creativity; Active Risk Assessments All architectural historians have different viewpoints have a passion for their country's need to record their heritage in an ever-changing world. Why? See Djenne, Mali, Mankind’s Creativity, Chapter 18. Our DNA tells us we thrive on decoration from cave to palace, even on our own bodies. From mutilation, or makeup to costume, just to be different. Some individuals have a strong desire to dress-up to show-off, from the very poor to the so-called rich. It is an innermost greed in mankind’s religion to show-off. The good architect tries to smooth out these excesses, against the here today and gone tomorrow. And to travel the world does really broaden the mind. A good example is the BBC’s Michael Portillo, our modern-day Bradshaw evangelist, talks about how good HE think’s something is. Positively, he meets people and places. These are the real gems, the richness of small countries and their heritage. My “Art & Design in Architecture: made visible”, is my journey through time as a European’s view on history. I would like to see all the corners of humanity from Africa to Asia and all countries in-between, that is someone else’s challenge. We acknowledge the good work our National Trust and English-Heritage are helping to preserve and restore the many buildings they are responsible for. One of the areas we all need to solve is the ever-increasing danger to FIRE. Here at Mumfordbooks we give FREE sample downloads with each eBook, enjoy.
Architectural Master Pieces in 1 of 4 Volumes: A Visual Record of World Architecture - kindle File
Architectural Master Pieces in 1 of 4 Volumes: A Visual Record of World Architecture, their different styles over Centuries. Over 3,300 antique prints, original paintings and up-to-date photographs. [Print Replica] Kindle Edition
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