Open Access

We list here only those sources that are mentioned in the introduction. For the literature on individual copies, please consult the bibliographies at the end of each entry.

Arents, Prosper. De bibliotheek van Pieter Pauwel Rubens: een reconstructie. Antwerp: Vereniging der Antwerpse Bibliofielen, 2001.

Baillière, J.-B. Bulletin bibliographique des sciences physiques, naturelles et médicales. Paris: Baillière, 1860.

Baron, Sabrina Alcord, Eric N. Lindquist, and Eleanor F. Shevlin, eds. Agent of Change: Print Culture Studies after Elizabeth L. Eisenstein. Amherst: University of Massachusetts Press, 2007.

Baldini, Ugo, and Leen Spruit. Catholic Church and Modern Science: Documents from the Archives of the Roman Congregations of the Holy Office and the Index. Rome: Libreria Editrice Vaticana, 2009.

Balsamo, Luigi. “How to Doctor a Bibliography: Antonio Possevino’s Practice.” In: Gigliola Fragnito, ed. Church, Censorship and Culture in Early Modern Italy. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2001, 5078.

Barta, János, Jr. Mária Terézia. Budapest: Gondolat, 1988.

Beare, Elisabeth. Die Bibliothek des Nürnberger Arztes und Humanisten Georg Palma (1543–1591). Nürnberg: Stadtbibliothek Nürnberg, 1975.

Belt, Elmer. Philipp Melanchthon’s Observations on the Human Body. Cleveland: Elmer Belt, 1949.

Benjamin, John A. “A Discussion of the Twenty-First Illustration of the Fifth Book of De humani corporis fabrica (1543).” Bulletin of the History of Medicine 14 (1943), 634651.

Benjamin, John A. “A Vesalian Treasure is Found, Andreas Vesalius’s First Publication.” University of Rochester Library Bulletin 2 (1947): 5355.

Berriot-Salvadore, Evelyn. “Ambroise Paré lecteur de Vésale.” In: Jacqueline Vons, ed. La Fabrique de Vésale. La mémoire d’un livre. Paris: Collection Medica, 2015, 6782.

Biagioli, Mario. Galileo, Courtier: The Practice of Science in the Culture of Absolutism. Chicago: University of Chicago Press, 1993.

Bibliotheca Oosterdykiana, sive Catalogus librorum quos reliquit J. Oosterdyk Schacht. Utrecht: B. Wild & J. Altheer, 1793.

Bibliotheca Wachendorfiana. Utrecht: Willem Kroon and Abraham van Paddenburg, 1759.

Biesbrouck, Mauritset al. “Reiner Solenander (1524–1601): An Important 16th-Century Medical Practitioner and his Original Report of Vesalius’ Death in 1564.” Acta medico- historica Adriatica 13 (2015): 265286.

Bilderbeck, Johannis a. Catalogus variorum et rarissimorum librorum ex bibliotheca Joh. Sas. Leiden: Johannes a Bilderbeeck, 1691.

Blaak, Jeroen. Literacy in Everyday Life: Reading and Writing in Early Modern Dutch Diaries. Leiden: Brill, 2009.

Blair, Ann. “Errata Lists and the Reader as Corrector.” In: Sabrina Alcorn Baron, Eric N. Lindquist and Eleanor F. Shevlin. Agent of Change: Print Culture Studies after Elizabeth L. Eisenstein. Amherst: University of Massachusetts Press, 2007, 2141.

Blair, Ann. The Theater of Nature: Jean Bodin and Renaissance Science. Princeton: Princeton University Press, 1997.

Blair, Ann. Too Much to Know: Managing Scholarly Information Before the Modern Age. New Haven: Yale University Press, 2010.

Bliss, Michael. William Osler: A Life in Medicine. New York: Oxford University Press, 1999.

Bonner, Thomas N.. “German Influences on American Clinical Medicine (1870–1894).” In: Henry Geitz, Jürgen Heideking and Jurgen Herbst, eds. German Influences on Education in the United States to 1917. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1995, 275288.

Breitwieser, Markus. Die Stadtbibliothek Lindau im Bodensee. Eine Untersuchung zu Geschichte und Funktion. Wiesbaden: Harrassowitz, 1996.

Brömer, Rainer. “Kulturgeschichte der Osmanischen Medizin: Anatomie von Ibn al-Nafīs und Vesal zu Şanizade und Hasan al-’Attār.” in D. Groß and A. Karenberg, eds, Medizingeschichte im Rheinland. Beiträge des “Rheinischen Kreises der Medizinhistoriker.” Kassel: Kassel University Press, 2009, 267276.

Browne, Janet. “Looking at Darwin: Portraits and the Making of an Icon.” Isis 100 (2009): 542570.

Bujanda, J. M. de, ed. Index de Rome, 1557, 1559, 1564, les premiers index romains et l’index du Concile de Trente. Geneva: Droz, 1990.

Buzás, Ladislaus. German Library History, 800–1945. Jefferson, NC: McFarland & Company, 1986.

Bylebyl, Jerome. Cardiovascular Physiology in the Sixteenth and Early Seventeenth Centuries. Unpublished doctoral dissertation. New Haven: Yale University, 1969.

Carley, James. “The Dispersal of the Monastic Libraries and the Salvaging of the Spoils.” In: Elisabeth Leedham-Green and Teresa Webber. Libraries in Britain and Ireland. Volume I to 1640. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2006, 265291.

Carpi, Berengario da. Commentaria cum amplissimis additionibus super anatomia Mundini. Bologna: Hieronymus de Benedictis, 1521.

Castiglioni, Arturo. “The Attack on Franciscus Puteus on Andreas Vesalius and the Defence by Gabriel Cuneus.” Yale Journal of Biology and Medicine 16 (1943): 135148.

Castiglioni, Arturo. “Fallopius and Vesalius.” In: Harvey Cushing, The Bio-Bibliography of Andreas Vesalius. New York: Schuman’s, 1943, 182195.

Cavallo, Guglielmo, and Roger Chartier, eds. History of Reading in the West. Amherst: University of Massachusetts Press, 1999.

Cazort, Mimi, Monique Kornell and K. B. Roberts. The Ingenious Machine of Nature: Four Centuries of Art and Anatomy. Ottawa: National Gallery of Canada, 1996.

Certeau, Michel de. The Practice of Everyday Life. Berkeley: University of California Press, 1984.

Chantilly, Marc Vaulbert de. “Property of a Distinguished Poisoner: Thomas Griffiths Wainewright and the Griffiths Family Library.” In: Robin Myers, Michael Harris, and Giles Mandelbrote, eds. Under the Hammer: Book Auctions Since the Seventeenth Century. New Castle, DE: Oak Knoll Press, 2001, 111142.

Charreaux, Stéphanie, and Jérôme van Wijland. “Recensement et description des exemplaires de la première édition du De Fabrica (1543) conservés en France dans les bibliothèques publiques.” In: Jacqeline Vons, ed. La Fabrique de Vésale: La mémoire d’un livre. Paris: BIU Santé, 2016, 253312.

Chartier, Roger. The Author’s Hand and the Printer’s Mind. Cambridge: Polity Press, 2014.

Chartier, Roger. The Order of Books: Readers, Authors, and Libraries in Europe between the 14th and 18th Centuries. Stanford: Stanford University Press, 1994.

Choulant, Ludwig. Geschichte und Bibliographie der anatomischen Abbildung. Leipzig: Rudolph Weigel, 1852.

Clark, Harry. “Foiling the Pirates: The Preparation and Publication of Andreas Vesalius’ De humani corporis fabrica.” The Library Quarterly 51 (1981): 301311.

Cockx-Indestege, Elly. Andreas Vesalius: A Belgian Census. Leuven: Peeters, 1994.

Colclough, Stephen. Consuming Texts: Readers and Reading Communities, 1695–1870. Hampshire: Palgrave Macmillan, 2007.

Coppens, Christian. “Et amicorum: Not Just for Friends.” In: Dirk Sacré and Jan Papy, eds. Syntagmatia: Essays on Neo-Latin Literature in Honour of Monique Mund-Dopchi and Gilbert Tournoy. Leuven: Leuven University Press, 2009, 917.

Crooke, Helkiah. Mikrokosmographia: A description of the body of man. London: William Iaggard, 1615.

Csapodi, Csaba, András Tóth and Miklós Vértesi. Magyar Könyvtártörténet. Budapest: Gondolat, 1987.

Cunningham, Andrew. “Fabricius and the ‘Aristotle Project’ in Anatomical Teaching and Research at Padua.” In: Andrew Wear, Roger French and I. M. Lonie, eds. The Medical Renaissance of the Sixteenth Century. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1985, 195222.

Cunningham, Andrew. “Protestant Anatomy.” In: Jürgen Helm and Annette Winkelmann. Religioous Confessions and the Sciences in the Sixteenth Century. Leiden: Brill, 2001, 4450.

Cunningham, Andrew. The Anatomical Renaissance: The Resurrection of the Anatomical Projects of the Ancients. Aldershot: Scolar Press, 1997.

Cunningham, Andrew. The Anatomist Anatomis’d: An Experimental Discipline in Enlightenment Europe. Farnham: Ashgate, 2010.

Cunningham, Andrew, and Tamara Hug. Focus on the Frontispiece of the Fabrica of Vesalius, 1543. Cambridge: Wellcome Unit for the History of Medicine, 1994.

Cushing, Harvey. A Bio-Bibliography of Andreas Vesalius. New York: Schuman’s, 1943.

Cuthell, John. A catalogue of books for the year 1815 in various languages. London: G. Auld, 1815.

Dackerman, Susan. Painted Prints: The Revelation of Color in Northern Renaissance and Baroque Engravings, Etchings, and Woodcuts. University Park: Penn State University Press, 2002.

Damm, Heiko, Michael Thimann and Claus Zittel, eds. The Artist as Reader: On Education and Non-Education of Early Modern Artists. Leiden: Brill, 2013.

Darnton, Robert. The Forbidden Best-Sellers of Prerevolutionary France. New York: Norton 1996.

Darnton, Robert. The Great Cat Massacre and Other Episodes in French Cultural History. New York: Basic Books, 1984.

Davis, Natalie Zemon. “Beyond the Market: Books as Gifts in Sixteenth-Century France: The Prothero Lecture.” Transactions of the Royal Historical Society 33(1983): 6988.

Descamps, Jean-Baptiste. La vie des peintres flamands, allemands et hollandois. 4 vols. Paris: Jombert and Desaint & Saillant, 1753–1764.

Dickinson, Donald C. Henry E. Huntington’s Library of Libraries. San Marino, CA: Huntington Library, 1995.

Dienes, Dénes. “A bibliaolvasás protestáns gyakorlatának példái a 17. században.” In: István Monok and Judit Nyerges, eds. Ércnél maradandóbb. Budapest: Magtár Művészeti Alapítvány, 2006, 3142.

Donáth, Regina. “Van Swieten által cenzúrázott könyvek az Egyetemi Könyvtárban.” Az Egyetemi Könyvtár Évkönyvei 5 (1970): 249267.

Eco, Umberto. Lector in Fabula: La cooperazione interpretative nei testi narrativei. Milan: Bompiani, 1979.

Eisenstein, Elizabeth. The Printing Press as an Agent of Change: Communications and Cultural Transformations in Early Modern Europe. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1979.

Engelsing, Rolf. Der Bürger als Leser: Lesergeschichte in Deutschland, 1500–1800. Stuttgart: Metzler, 1974.

Eriksson, Ruben. “Vesaliana.” Journal of the History of Medicine and Allied Sciences 13 (1958): 526527.

Erler, Mary C. “The First English Printing of Galen: The Formation of the Company of Barber-Surgeons.” Huntington Library Quarterly 48 (1985): 159171.

Feingold, Mordechai, ed. Jesuit Science and the Republic of Letters. Cambridge: MIT Press, 2002.

Feingold, Mordechai, ed. The New Science and Jesuit Science: Seventeenth-Century Perspectives. Dordrecht: Kluwer, 2003.

Fiorillo, Johann Dominik. Geschichte der zeichnenden Künste von ihrer Wiederauflebung bis auf die neuesten Zeiten. 5 vols, 1798–1808, II, Göttingen: J.F. Römer 1801.

Fish, Stanley. Is There a Text in This Class? The Authority of Interpretive Communities. Cambridge: Harvard University Press, 1982.

Flemming, Rebecca. Medicine and the Making of Roman Women: Gender, Nature, and Authority from Celsus to Galen. Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2000.

Fragnito, Gigliola. Church, Censorship, and Culture in Early Modern Italy. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2001.

Fragnito, Gigliola. “The Central and Peripheral Organization of Censorship.” In: Gigliola Fragnito, ed. Church, Censorship and Culture in Early Modern Italy. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2001, 1349.

Fragnito, Gigliola. “The Expurgatory Policy of the Church and the Works of Gasparo Contarini.” In: Ronald K. Delph, Michelle M. Fontaine, and John Jeffries Martin, eds. Heresy, Culture, and Religion in Early Modern Italy: Contexts, and Contestations. Kirksville: Truman State University Press, 2006, 193210.

Freedberg, David. The Power of Images: Studies in the History and Theory of Response. Chicago: University of Chicago Press, 1989.

Frühsorge, Gotthard. “Zur rolle der Universitätsbibliotheken im Zeitalter der Aufklärung.” In: Werner Arnold and Peter Vodosek, eds. Bibliotheken und Aufklärung. Wiesbaden: Otto Harrasowitz, 1988, 6182.

Galle, Philips. Virorum doctorum de disciplins benemerentium effigies. Antwerp: Philips Galle, 1572.

Gallego y Burín, Antonio, ed., Varia Velazqueña: homenaje a Velázquez en el III centenario de su muerte, 1660–1960. Madrid: Dirección General de Bellas Artes, 1960.

Garrett, Jeffrey. “Klostersturm and Secularization in Central Europe: What Happened to the Libraries?” Theological Librarianship 8 (2015): 6169.

Geminus, Thomas. Compendiosa totius Anatomiae delineatio aere exarata. London: T. Geminus, 1545.

Genette, Gérard. Paratexts: Thresholds of Interpretation. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1997.

Gingerich, Owen. An Annotated Census of Copernicus’ De Revolutionibus (Nuremberg, 1543 and Basel, 1566). Leiden: Brill, 2002.

Gingerich, Owen, and Robert S. Westman. The Wittich Connection: Conflict and Priority in Late Sixteenth-Century Cosmology. Philadelphia, 1988.

Ginzburg, Carlo. The Cheese and the Worms: The Cosmos of a Sixteenth-Century Miller. Baltimore: Johns Hopkins University Press, 1992.

Goldberg, Benjamin. “Anatomy as a Science of Teleology: The Case of William Harvey.” In: Hiro Hirai, ed. Interpretations of Life in Heaven and Earth, forthcoming.

Goldgar, Anne. Impolite Learning: Conduct and Community in the Republic of Letters, 1680–1750. New Haven: Yale University Press, 1995.

Goodman, Dena. “Pigalle’s Voltaire nu: The Republic of Letters Represents Itself to the World.” Representations 16 (1986): 86109.

Graesse, Jean-George Théodore, Trésor de livres rares et précieux. Dresden: Kuntze, 1867.

Grafton, Anthony. “A Sketch Map of a Lost Continent: The Republic of Letters.” Republic of Letters 1 (2008).

Grafton, Anthony. “The Importance of Being Printed.” Journal of Interdisciplinary History 11 (1980): 265286.

Grafton, Anthony, and Urs B. Leu. Henricus Glareanus’s (1488–1563) Chronologia of the Ancient World. A Facsimile Edition of a Heavily Annotated Copy Held in Princeton University Library. Leiden: Brill, 2014.

Granovetter, Mark S. “The Strength of Weak Ties.” American Journal of Sociology 78 (1973): 13601680.

Green, Monica H.. The Trotula: A Medieval Compendium of Women’s Medicine. Philadelphia: University of Pennsylvania Press, 2001.

Greenblatt, Stephen. Renaissance Self-Fashioning from More to Shakespeare. Chicago: University of Chicago Press, 1983.

Guinter, Johann and Andreas Vesalius. Principles of Anatomy according to the Opinion of Galen. Translated and edited by Vivian Nutton. London: Routledge, 2017.

Hackel, Heidi Brayman. Reading Material in Early Modern England: Print, Gender, and Literacy. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2005.

Haraszti, Miklós. The Velvet Prison: Artists under State Socialism. New York: Basic Books, 1987.

Harcourt, Glenn. “Andreas Vesalius and the Anatomy of Antique Sculpture.” Representations 17 (1987): 2861.

Harvard College Library. A Catalogue of an Exhibition of the Philip Hofer Bequest in the Department of Printing and Graphic Arts. Cambridge, MA; Harvard College Library, 1988.

Henerus, Renatus. Adversus Jacobi Sylvii depulsionum anatomicarum calumnias. Venice: s.p., 1555.

Heseler, Baldasar. Andreas Vesalius’ First Public Anatomy at Bologna, 1540. Edited by Ruben Eriksson. Uppsala: Almquist & Wiksells, 1959.

Hobson, G. D. “Et Amicorum.” The Library Fifth Series 4 (1949): 8799.

Horowitz, Michael, and Jack Collins. “A Census of Copies of the First Edition of Andreas Vesalius’ De humani corporis fabrica (1543), with a Note on the Recently Discovered Variant Issue.” Journal of the History of Medicine and Aliied Sciences 39 (1984): 198221.

Houtzager, Hans L. “Andreas Vesalius and the Occo Medals of Augsburg: Evidence of a Professional Friendship.” Vesalius 6 (2000): 2031.

Houtzager, Hans L. “Vesalius contra Sylvius.” Scientiarum Historia 18 (1992): 123126.

Houtzager, Hans L. “Pro en contra Vesalius.” Tijdschrift voor Geneeskunde 55 (1999): 379384.

Hunt, Arnold. “Private Libraries in the Age of Bibliomania.” In: Giles Mandelbrote and K. A. Manley, eds. Libraries in Britain and Ireland. Vol. II 1640–1850. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2006, 438458.

Hunter, Michael. The Image of Restoration Science: The Frontispiece to Thomas Sprat’s History of the Royal Society (1667). Milton Park: Routledge, 2017.

Iociscus Silesius, Andreas. Oratio de ortu, vita, et obitu Ioannis Oporini. Strasbourg: Rihelius, 1569.

Iser, Wolfgang. The Implied Reader: Patterns of Communication in Prose Fiction from Bunyan to Beckett. Baltimore: Johns Hopkins University Press, 1974.

Israel, Jonathan. Radical Enlightenment: Philosophy and the Making of Modernity 1650–1750. Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2002.

Ivins, William, Jr. Prints and Visual Communication. Cambridge: Harvard University Press, 1953.

Ivins, William, Jr. “What about the Fabrica of Vesalius?” In: S. L. Lambert, W. Wiegand and W. Ivins, Jr., eds. Three Vesalian Essays to Accompany the Icones Anatomicae of 1934. New York, 1952, 43130.

Jackson, Heather. Marginalia: Readers Writing in Books. New Haven: Yale University Press, 2001.

Jardine, Lisa. “ ‘Studied for Action’ Revisited”. In: Ann Blair and Anja-Silvia Goeing, eds. For the Sake of Learning: Essays in Honor of Anthony Grafton. Leiden: Brill, 2016, 9991017.

Jardine, Lisa, and Anthony Grafton. “Studied for Action: How Gabriel Harvey Read his Livy.” Past and Present 129 (1990): 3078.

Jarman, Lisa Charlotte. Galen in Early Modern English Medicine: Case-Studies in History, Pharmacology, and Surgery 1618–1794. Unpublished doctoral dissertation. Exeter: University of Exeter, 2013.

Jauss, Hans-Robert. Toward an Aesthetic of Reception. Brighton: Harvester Press, 1982.

Jensen, Kristian. Revolution and the Antiquarian Book: Reshaping the Past, 1780–1815. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2011.

Jochum, Uwe. Kleine Bibliotheksgeschichte. Stuttgart: Reclam, 1993.

Joffe, Stephen N.. Andreas Vesalius: The Making, the Madman, and the Myth. New York: Persona, 2009.

Joffe, Stephen N., and Veronica Buchanan. “An Updated Census of the Edition of 1555 of Andreas Vesalius’ De Humani Corporis Fabrica in the United States of America.” International Archives of Medicine 8 (2015): 1.

Joffe, Stephen N., and Veronica Buchanan. “The Andreas Vesalius Woodblocks: A Four-Hundred Year Journey from Creation to Destruction.” Acta medico-historica Adriatica 14 (2016): 347372.

Joffe, Stephen N., and Veronica Buchanan. “The Vesalius Epitome of De Humani Corporis Fabrica of 1543: A Worldwide Census with New Findings.” Medical Research Archives 2 (2015): 113.

Joffe, Stephen N., and Veronica Buchanan. “Updated Census in USA of First Edition of Andreas Vesalius’ ‘De Humani Corporis Fabrica’ of 1543.” International Archives of Medicine 8 (2015): 23

Johns, Adrian. The Nature of the Book: Print and Society in the Making. Chicago: University of Chicago Press, 1998.

Jolly, Claude. “Unité et diversité des collections religieuses.” In: Claude Jolly, ed. Histoires des bibliothèques françaises III. Paris: Editions du Circle de la Librairie, 1988, 1128.

Jones, Peter. “Thomas Lorkyn’s Dissections, 1564/5 and 1566/7.” Transactions of the Cambridge Bibliographical Society 9 (1988): 209229.

Kassell, Lauren. “Medical Understandings of the Body, c. 1500–1750.” In: Sarah Toulalan and Kate Fisher, eds. The Routledge History of Sex and the Body: 1500 to the Present. New York: Routledge, 2013, 5774.

Kemp, Martin. “A Drawing for the Fabrica and Some Thoughts Upon the Vesalius Muscle Men.” Medical History 14 (1970): 277288.

King, Helen. “Knowing the Body: Renaissance Medicine and the Classics.” In: Paula Olmos, ed. Greek Science in the Long Run: Essays on the Greek Scientific Tradition (4th c. BCE–16th c. CE). Newcastle-upon-Tyne: Cambridge Scholars, 2012, 281300.

King, Helen. The One-Sex Body on Trial: The Classical and Early Modern Evidence. Farnham: Ashgate, 2013.

Kiséry, András. Hamlet’s Moment: Drama and Political Knowledge in Early Modern England. Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2016.

Klestinec, Cynthia. “Juan Valverde de (H)Amusco and Print Culture.” In: Albert Schirrmeister, ed. Zergliederungen: Anatomie und Wahrnehmung in der Frühen Neuzeit. Frankfurt, Vittorio Klostermann, 2005, 7896.

Klestinec, Cynthia. Theaters of Anatomy: Students, Teachers, and Traditions of Dissection in Renaissance Venice. Baltimore: Johns Hopkins University Press, 2011.

König, Klaus G. Der Nürnberger Stadtarzt Dr. Georg Palma, 1543–1591. Stuttgart: G. Fischer, 1961.

Kornell, Monique. “A Dating for Domenico Bonaveri’s Notomie di Titiano.” Print Quarterly 23 (2016): 379390.

Kornell, Monique. Artists and the Study of Anatomy in Sixteenth-Century Italy. Unpublished doctoral dissertation, London: Warburg Institute, 1992.

Krajewski, Markus. Paper Machines: About Cards and Catalogs, 1548–1929. Cambridge: MIT Press, 2011.

Krämer, Fabian. Ein Zentaur in London. Lektüre und Beobachtung in der frühneuzeitlichen Naturforschung. Affalterbach: Didymos, 2014.

Krüger, Wolfgang. Catalogus et Historologia Mille Virorum. Erfurt: Singe, 1616.

Kusukawa, Sachiko. Picturing the Book of Nature: Image, Text, and Argument in Sixteenth-Century Human Anatomy and Medical Botany. Chicago: University of Chicago Press, 2012.

Lacour, Pierre-Yves. La République naturaliste. Collections d’histoire naturelle et révolution française, 1789–1804. Paris: Muséum national d’Histoire naturelle, 2014.

Lamy, Jérôme. “La République des Lettres et la structuration des savoirs à l’époque moderne.” Littératures 67 (2013) : 91108.

Laqueur, Thomas. Making Sex: Body and Gender from the Greeks to Freud. Cambridge: Harvard University Press, 1990.

Latour, Bruno. “Visualisation and Cognition: Drawing Things Together.” Knowledge and Society: Studies in the Sociology of Culture and Present 6 (1986): 140.

Laufer, Robert. “L’espace visuel du livre ancien.” In: Roger Chartier and Henri-Jean Martin, eds. Histoire de l’édition française I. Le livre conquérant. Paris: Fayard, 1989, 579601.

Leong, Elaine. “Herbals she peruseth: Reading Medicine in Early Modern England.” Renaissance Studies 28 (2014): 556578.

Lerer, Seth. Error and the Academic Self. New York: Columbia University Press, 2002.

Leu, Urs. “Textbooks and their Uses: An Insight into the Teaching of Geography in 16th-Century Zürich.” In: Emidio Campi, Simone de Angelis, Anja-Silvia Goeing, Anthony T. Grafton, eds. Scholarly Knowledge: Texbooks in Early Modern Europe. Geneva: Droz, 2008, 229248.

Leu, Urs, Raffael Keller and Sandra Weidmann. Conrad Gessner’s Private Library. Leiden: Brill, 2008.

Lewes, G. H.. The Life and Works of Goethe. Leipzig: Brockhaus, 1858.

Lincoln, Evelyn. “Curating the Renaissance Body.” Word and Image 17 (2001): 4261.

Lindeboom, Gerrit A. “Twee brieven van Vesalius.” Nederlands tijdschrift voor geneeskunde 108 (1964): 3236.

Lipkowitz, Elise. “Seized Natural-History Collections and the Redefinition of Scientific Cosmopolitanism in the Era of the French Revolution.” British Journal for the History of Science 47 (2014): 1541.

Lux, David S., and Harold Cook. “Closed Circles or Open Networks? Communicating at a Distance during the Scientific Revolution.” History of Science 36 (1998): 179211.

Maclean, Ian. Learning and the Market Place: Essays in the History of the Early Modern Book. Leiden, Brill, 2009.

Maclean, Ian. The Renaissance Notion of Woman: A Study in the Fortunes of Scholasticism and Medical Science in European Intellectual Life. Cambridge; Cambridge University Press, 1980.

Marcus, Hannah. “Bibliography and Book Bureaucracy: Reading Licenses and the Circulation of Prohibited Books in Counter-Reformation Italy.” Papers of the Bibliographical Society of America 110 (2016): 433457.

Marcus, Thomas. Buildings and Power. London: Routledge, 1993.

Margócsy, Dániel. Commercial Visions: Science, Trade, and Visual Culture in the Dutch Golden Age. Chicago: University of Chicago Press, 2014.

Margócsy, Dániel. “From Vesalius through Ivins to Latour: Imitation, Emulation and Pictorially Repeatable Statements in the Fabrica,” forthcoming.

Margócsy, Dániel, Mark Somos, and Stephen N. Joffe. “Jacques de Gheyn II and Vesalius.” Print Quarterly 33 (1016), 293295.

Marmor, Max. C. “In Obscure Rebellion: The Collector Elmer Belt.” The Journal of Library History 22 (1987): 409424.

Martin, Craig. Medical Humanism. I Tatti Renaissance Library. Cambridge: Harvard University Press, forthcoming.

Martin, Craig. Subverting Aristotle: History, Philosophy, and Religion in Early Modern Science. Baltimore: Johns Hopkins University Press, 2014.

Mayer, Thomas F. “An Interim Report on a Census of Galileo’s Sunspot Letters.” History of Science 50 (2012): 155196.

McClive, Cathy. Menstruation and Procreation in Early Modern France. Farnham: Ashgate, 2015.

McMullin, Ernan. “Galileo’s Theological Venture.” In: Ernan McMullin, ed. The Church and Galileo. South Bend: University of Notre Dame Press, 2005, 88116.

Mech, Paul. “Les bibliothèques de la Compagnie de Jésus.” In: Claude Jolly, ed. Histoires des biblithèques françaises III. Paris: Editions du Circle de la Librairie, 1988, 5764.

Meerhoff, Kees. “Avec Lipse dans la tourmente : Louis du Gardin traducteur de la Diva Virgo Hallensis.” In: Nair NazaréCastro Soares and Cláudia Texeira, eds. Legado clássico no Renascimento e sua receção: contributos para a renovação do espaço cultural europeu. Coimbra / São Paulo: Imprensa da Universidade de Coimbra, 2017, 283340.

Meyer, Isaac Joseph de. Notice sur Corneille van Baersdorp, médecin de l’Empereur Charles-Quint. Bruges: Felix de Pachtere, 1845.

Miert, Dirk van. “What Was the Republic of Letters? A Brief Introduction to a Long History (1417–2008).” Groniek 204/205 (2016): 269287.

Miglietti, Sara. “The Censor as Reader: Censorial Responses to Bodin’s Methodus in Counter-Reformation Italy (1587–1607).” History of European Ideas 42 (2016): 707721.

Miletto, Gianfranco. “The Library of Abraham ben David Portaleone: A Newly Discovered Document.” European Journal of Jewish Studies 7 (2013): 93100.

Mitchell, William S. “A Mid-Sixteenth Century Binding by Josias Mechler, Basel.” Libri 22 (1972): 249251.

Monok, István. “ ‘Ex libris Nicolai Bethlen et amicorum.’ Az ‘et amicorum’ bejegyzésről és a közös könyvhasználatról.” In: Antal Molnár, et al., eds. Szolgálatomat ajánlom a 60 éves Jankovics Józsefnek. Budapest: MTA ITI, 2009, 266276.

Monti, Maria Teresa, ed. Catalogo del Fondo Haller della Biblioteca Nazionale Braidense di Milano. 13 vols. Milan: Franco Angel, 19831994.

Morelli, Iacopo. Notizia d’opere di disegno nella prima metà del secolo XVI. esistenti in Padova, Cremona, Milano, Pavia, Bergamo, Crema e Venezia Scritta da un anaonimo. Bassano: 1800.

Mornet, Daniel. Les Origines intellectuelles de la Révolution française. Paris: Armand Colin, 1933.

Munby, A. N. L. The History of Bibliography of Science in England. Berkeley, CA: School of Librarianship, 1968.

Murphy, Hannah. “Common Places and Private Spaces; Libraries, Record-Keeping and Orders of Information in Sixteenth-Century Medicine.” Past and Present 230 (2016): 253268.

Myers, Robin, Michael Harris, and Giles Mandelbrote, eds. Under the Hammer: Book Auctions Since the Seventeenth Century. New Castle, DE: Oak Knoll Press, 2001.

Nickelsen, Kärin. “The Challenge of Colour: Eighteenth-Century Botanists and the Hand-Colouring of Illustrations.” Annals of Science 63 (2006): 323.

Nicolini, Fausto. “New Light on the Neapolitan Physician Narciso Vertunno.” Journal of the History of Medicine and Allied Sciences 1946 (1): 335337.

Nierzwicki, Krzysztof. “Warszawski egzemplarz De humani corporis fabrica Andreasa Vesaliusa (Bazylea 1555) ze zbiorów Biblioteki Narodowej: Przyczynek do dziejów recepcji anatomii wesaliański w Polsce.” In: Iwona Imańska and Arkadiusz Wagner, eds. Dawnych ksiąg niesyty. Tom studiów dedykowanych profesorowi Januszowi Tondelowi na siedemdziesięciolecie urodzin. Toruń: UMK, 2016, 167204.

Nuovo, Angela. “ ‘Et amicorum’: costruzione e circolazione del sapere nelle biblioteche private del Cinquecento.” In: Rosa Marisa Borraccini and Roberto Rusconi, eds. Libri, biblioteche e cultura degli Ordini regolari nell’Italia moderna attraverso la documentazione della Congregazione dell’Indice. Vatican: Biblioteca Apostolica Vaticana, 2006, 105127.

Nutton, Vivian. “Introduction.” In: Andreas Vesalius. The Fabric of the Human Body: An Annotated translation of the 1543 and 1555 Editions. Translated by Daniel H. Garrison and Malcolm H. Hast. Basel: Karger, 2014.

Nutton, Vivian. “More Vesalian Second Thoughts: The Annotations to the Institutiones anatomicae secundum Galeni sententiam, 1538.” Gesnerus 72 (2015): 94116.

Nutton, Vivian. “The Fortunes of Galen.” In: R. J. Hankinson, ed. The Cambridge Companion to Galen. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2008, 355390.

Nutton, Vivian. “Wittenberg Anatomy.” In: Ole P. Grell and Andrew Cunningham, eds. Medicine and the Reformation. London: Routledge, 1993, 1132.

Okenfuss, Max Joseph. The Rise and Fall of Latin Humanism in Early Modern Russia: Pagan Authors, Ukrainians, and the Resiliency of Muscovy. Leiden: Brill, 1995.

O’Malley, Charles D. “Andreas Vesalius, Count Palatine: Further Information on Vesalius and His Ancestors.” Journal of the History of Medicine and Allied Sciences 9 (1954): 196223.

O’Malley, Charles D. “Andreas Vesalius’ Pilgrimage.” Isis 45 (1954): 138144.

O’Malley, Charles D. Andreas Vesalius of Brussels, 1514–1564. Berkeley: University of California Press, 1964.

O’Malley, Charles D.. “The Relations of John Caius with Andreas Vesalius and Some Incidental Remarks on the Giunta Galen and on Thomas Geminus.” Journal for the History of Medicine and Allied Sciences 10 (1955): 147172.

O’Malley, John W., Gauvin Alexander Bailey, and Steven J. Harris, eds. The Jesuits: Cultures, Sciences, and the Arts, 1540–1773. Toronto: University of Toronto Press, 1999.

Oosterhoff, Richard J. “A Book, a Pen, and the Sphere: Reading Sacrobosco in the Renaissance.” History of Universities 28 (2015): 154.

Osborne, Lucy Eugenia. “Notes of Errata from Books in the Chapin Library.” Library 13 (1932): 259271.

Osler, Sir William. Bibliotheca Osleriana: A Catalogue of Books Illustrating the History of Medicine and Science. Oxford: Clarendon Press, 1929.

Ozment, Steven. When Fathers Ruled: Family Life in Reformation Europe. Cambridge, MA: Harvard University Press, 1985.

Pajorin, Klára. “David Verbec könyvtárának töredéke a Semmelweis Orvostörténeti Könyvtárban.” Magyar Könyvszemle 94 (1978): 314321.

Palmer, Ada. Reading Lucretius in the Renaissance. Cambridge: Harvard University Press, 2014.

Park, Katharine. “Cadden, Laqueur, and the ‘One-Sex’ Body.” Medieval Feminist Forum 46 (2010): 96100.

Park, Katharine. Secrets of Women: Gender, Generation, and the Origins of Human Dissection. Cambridge: Zone Books, 2006.

Payne, Leonard M. “Background on the Bibliotheca Osleriana: Osler as a Book Collector.” In: The Oslerian Anniversary: The Record of the 300th Meeting of the Osler Club of London Held Jointly with the Royal College of Physicians of London. London: The Osler Club, 1976, 3847.

Pomata, Gianna. “Menstruating Men: Similarity and Difference of the Sexes in Early Modern Medicine.” In: Valeria Finucci and Kevin Brownlee, eds. Generation and Degeneration: Tropes of Reproduction in Literature and History from Antiquity to Early Modern Europe. Durham: Duke University Press, 2001, 109152.

Pomata, Gianna, and Nancy Siraisi, eds. Historia: Empiricism and Erudition in Early Modern Europe. Cambridge: MIT Press, 2005.

Popper, Nicholas. “The English Polydaedali: How Gabriel Harvey Read Late Tudor London.” Journal of the History of Ideas 66 (2005): 351381.

Raphael, Renee. “Teaching through Diagrams: Galileo’s Dialogo and Discorsi and his Pisan Readers.” In: Nicholas Jardine and Isla Fay, eds. Observing the World through Images; Diagrams and Figures in the Early Modern Arts and Sciences. Leiden: Brill, 2014, 201230.

Rasmussen, Eric. The Shakespeare Thefts: In Search of the First Folio. New York: St Martin’s Griffin, 2012.

Rasmussen, Eric, and Anthony James West. The Shakespeare First Folios: A Descriptive Catalogue. Basingstoke: Palgrave Macmillan, 2012.

Read, Sara. Menstruation and the Female Body in Early Modern England. Houndmills: Palgrave MacMillan, 2013.

Remmert, Volker. Picturing the Scientific Revolution: Title Engravings in Early Modern Scientific Publications. Philadelphia: Saint Joseph’s University Press, 2011.

Richards, Robert. The Romantic Conception of Life: Science and Philosophy in the Age of Goethe. Chicago: University of Chicago Press, 2002.

Rodd, Thomas. Catalog of books. London: Compton and Ritchie, 1846.

Roper, Lyndal. The Holy Household: Women and Morals in Reformation Augsburg. Oxford: Oxford University Press, 1989.

Roth, Moritz. Andreas Vesalius Bruxellensis. Berlin: Georg Reimer, 1892.

Rublack, Ulinka. Gender in Early Modern German History. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2002.

Ruf, Paul. Säkularisation und Bayerische Staatsbibliothek. Wiesbaden: Harrasowitz, 1962.

Sander, Christoph. “Medical Topics in the De anima Commentary of Coimbra (1598) and the Jesuits’ Attitude towards Medicine in Education and Natural Philosophy.” Early Science and Medicine 19 (2014): 76101.

Sappol, Michael. Dream Anatomy. Bethesda: National Library of Medicine, 2002, 4652.

Sarton, George. “The Death and Burial of Vesalius, and, Incidentally, of Cicero.” Isis 45 (1954): 131137.

Schickore, Jutta. About Method: Experimenters, Snake Venom and the History of Writing Scientifically. Chicago: University of Chicago Press, 2017.

Schmitt, Charles B.. Aristotle and the Renaissance. Cambridge: Harvard University Press, 1983.

Scholten, Frits. “Frans Hemsterhuis’s Memorial to Hermann Boerhaave.” Simiolus 35 (2011): 199217.

Schupbach, William. The Paradox of Rembrandt’s Anatomy of Dr. Tulp. London: Wellcome Institute for the History of Medicine, 1982.

Scott-Warren, Jason. Sir John Harington and the Book as Gift. Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2001.

Secord, James. “Progress in Print.” In: Marina Frasca-Spada and Nick Jardine, eds. Books and the Sciences in History. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2000, 369392.

Secord, James. Victorian Sensation: The Extraordinary Publication, Reception, and Secret Authorship of Vestiges of the Natural History of Creation. Chicago: University of Chicago Press, 2003.

Sharpe, Kevin. Reading Revolutions: The Politics of Reading in Early Modern England. London; Yale University Press, 2000.

Sherman, William H. John Dee: The Politics of Reading and Writing in the English Renaissance. Amherst: University of Massachusetts Press, 1995.

Sherman, William H. Used Books: Marking Readers in Renaissance England. Philadelphia: University of Pennsylvania Press, 2008.

Sherman, William H. “What Did Renaissance Readers Write in their Books.” In: Jennifer Andersen and Elizabeth Sauer, eds. Books and Readers in Early Modern England: Material Studies. Philadelphia: University of Pennsylvania Press, 2002, 119137.

Sidorowicz-Mulak, Dorota, and Arkadiusz Wagner. “Dzieło Vesaliusa w oprawie Mistrza Dawida a problem początków księgozbioru Króla Zygmunta Augusta.” Roczniki biblioteczne 59 (2015), 324.

Simons, Patricia and Monique Kornell. “Annibal Caro’s After-Dinner Speech (1536) and the Question of Titian as Vesalius’s Illustrator.” Renaissance Quarterly 61 (2008): 10691097.

Siraisi, Nancy. History, Medicine, and the Traditions of Renaissance Learning. Ann Arbor: University of Michigan Press, 2007.

Siraisi, Nancy. “Introduction to Book Two.” In: Andreas Vesalius. The Fabric of the Human Body: An Annotated translation of the 1543 and 1555 Editions. Translated by Daniel H. Garrison and Malcolm H. Hast. Basel: Karger, 2014, civcix.

Siraisi, Nancy. “Vesalius and Human Diversity in De humani corporis fabrica.” Journal of the Warburg and Courtauld Institutes 57 (1994): 6088.

Siraisi, Nancy. “Vesalius and the Reading of Galen’s Theology.” Renaissance Quarterly 50 (1997): 137.

Skaarup, Bjorn Okholm. Anatomy and Anatomists in Early Modern Spain. Aldershot: Ashgate, 2015.

Somos, Mark. “John Warren’s Lectures on Anatomy, 1783–1812.” History of Universities 30 (2017): 125156.

Spary, Emma. Utopia’s Garden: French Natural History from Old Regime to Revolution. Chicago: University of Chicago Press, 2000.

Spruit, Leen. “Roman Reading Permits for the works of Bruno and Campanella.” Bruniana and Campanelliana 18 (2012): 198198.

Stallybrass, Peter. “Books and Scrolls: Navigating the Bible.” In: Elizabeth Sauer and Jennifer Andersen, eds. Books and Readers in Early Modern England: Material Studies. Philadelphia: University of Pennsylvania Press, 2002, 4279.

Steinmann, Martin. “Aus dem Briefwechsel des Basler Druckers Johannes Oporinus.” Basler Zeitschrift für Geschichte und Altertumskunde 69 (1969): 104203.

Steinmann, Martin. Johannes Oporinus. Ein Basler Buchdrucker um die Mitte des 16. Jahrhunderts. Basel: Helbing and Lichtenhahn, 1967.

Stolberg, Michael. “A Woman Down to Her Bones: The Anatomy of Sexual Difference in the Sixteenth and Early Seventeenth Centuries.” Isis 94 (2003): 274299.

Stolberg, Michael. “Empiricism in Sixteenth-Century Medical Practice: The Notebooks of Georg Handsch.” Early Science and Medicine 18 (2013): 487516.

Strouse, Jean. Morgan: American Financier. New York: Random House, 1999.

Sundberg, Stig. “En märklig anatomibok i Stifts- och landsbiblioteket i Västerås.” Nordisk medicinhistorisk årsbok 1973: 109123.

Thauer, Wolfgang, and Peter Vodosek. Geschichte der öffentlichen Bücherei in Deutschland. 2nd ed. Wiesbaden: Otto Harrasowitz, 1990.

Tóth, András. “Egyetemünk berendezkedése Budán (1777–1784).” Az Egyetemi Könyvtár Évkönyvei 4 (1968): 89113.

Trevor-Roper, Hugh. Europe’s Physician: The Various Life of Theodore de Mayerne. New Haven: Yale University Press, 2006.

Ungerer, Gustav. “George Baker: Translator of Aparicio de Zubia’s Pamphlet on the ‘Oleum Magistrale.’ ” Medical History 30 (1986): 203211.

Valverde de Amusco, Juan. Anatomia del corpo humano. Rome: Ant. Salamanca and Antonio Lafrery, 1560.

Varry, Dominique. Histoire des bibliothèques françaises III. Les bibliothèques de la Révolution et du XIXe siècle, 1789–1914. Paris: Promodis, 1991.

Varry, Dominique. “Les confiscations révolutionnaires.” In: Dominique Varry, ed. Histoire des bibliothèques françaises. Paris: Editions du Cercle de la Librairie, 1991, 928.

Varry, Dominique. Sous la main de la nation.” Les bibliothèques de l’Eure confisquées sous la Révolution française. Ferney-Voltaire: Centre international d’étude du XVIIIè siècle, 2005.

Velladics, Márta. “A szerzetes rendek felszámolása Magyarországon (1782–1790).” Egyháztörténeti Szemle 2 (2001): 342.

Vesalius, Andreas. De humani corporis fabrica epitome. Basel: Oporinus, 1543.

Vesalius, Andreas. De humani corporis fabrica epitome. Basel: Oporinus, 1555.

Vesalius, Andreas. De humani corporis fabrica. Lyon: Jean de Tournes, 1552.

Vesalius, Andreas. De humani corporis fabrica. Venice: Franciscus Francisci and Johannes Criegher, 1568.

Vesalius, Andreas. Opera omnia anatomica & chirurgica. Edited by Berhnhard Siegfried Albinus and Herman Boerhaave. Leiden: apud Joannem du Vivie et Joan & Herm. Verbeek, 1725.

Vesalius, Andreas. Tabulae anatomicae sex. Venice: B. Vitalis Venetus, 1538.

Vesalius, Andreas. The Fabric of the Human Body: An Annotated translation of the 1543 and 1555 Editions. Translated by Daniel H. Garrison and Malcolm H. Hast. Basel: Karger, 2014.

Vesalius, Andreas. Von des menschen Corpers Anatomey, ein kurtzer aber vast nutzer Ausszug. Basel: Oporinus, 1543.

Vezaliy, Andrey. O stroeniy chelovecheskogo tela v semi knigach. Moscow: Izdatelstvo AN SSSR, 19501954.

Vision of a Collector: The Lessing J. Rosenwald Collection in the Library of Congress. Washington: Library of Congress, 1991.

Visser, Arnoud. “Erasmus, Luther, and the Margins of Biblical Misunderstanding.” In: Ann Blair and Anja-Silvia Goeing, eds. For the Sake of Learning: Essays in Honor of Anthony Grafton. Leiden: Brill, 2016, 232250.

Visser, Arnoud. “Irreverent Reading: Martin Luther as Annotator of Erasmus.” Sixteenth Century Journal 48 (2017): 87108.

Vons, Jacqueline. “Un exemplaire du De humani corporis fabrica (1543) annoté par Jan Wauters van Vieringen (Ioan : Valterius Viringus), lecteur et traducteur d’André Vésale.” Vesalius 23 (2015): 3842.

Waquet, Françoise. “Qu’est-ce que la République des Lettres ? Essai de sémantique historique.” Bibliothèque de l’Ecole de Chartes 147 (1989): 473502.

Weigel, Rudolph. Kunstcatalog. Vol. I. Leipzig: Weigel, 1838.

Westman, Robert S.. “The Reception of Galileo’s Dialogue: A Partial World Census of Extant Copies.” In: Paolo Galluzzi, ed. Novita celesti e crisi del sapere. Florence: Annali dell’Istituto e Museum di Storia della Scienza, 1983: 329371.

Wiesner, Merry E.. Women and Gender in Early Modern Europe. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1993.

Wiggins, Alison. “What Did Renaissance Readers Write in their Printed Copies of Chaucer?” The Library 9 (2008): 336.

Wilding, Nick. Galileo’s Idol: Gianfrancesco Sagredo and the Politics of Knowledge. Chicago: University of Chicago Press, 2014.

Winstanley, Mr. Catalogue of the Genuine and Entire Collection of Prints, Books of Prints, etc. the property of William Roscoe. Liverpool: Mr. Winstanley, 1816.

Wolf-Heidegger, Gerhard. “Über Vesals Aufenthalt in Basel im Jahre 1547.” Gesnerus 2 (1945): 207212.

Zuccolin, Gabriella and Helen King. “Rethinking Nosebleeds: Gendering Spontaneous Bleedings in Medieval and Early Modern Medicine.” In: L. Maguire and B. Lander Johnson, eds. Blood Matters: Theories of Blood in Late Medieval and Early Modern English Literature and Culture. Philadelphia: University of Pennsylvania Press, forthcoming.

Zurlini, Fabiola. “The Physician Romolo Spezioli (1642–1723) and His Private Library in the Public Library of Fermo.” Vesalius 10 (2004): 6166.

Zwicker, Steven. “Reading the Margins: Politics and the Habits of Appropriation.” In: Kevin Sharpe and Steven Zwicker, eds. Refiguring Revolutions: Aesthetics and Politics from the English Revolution to the Romantic Revolution. Berkeley: University of California Press, 1993, 101115.

The Fabrica of Andreas Vesalius

A Worldwide Descriptive Census, Ownership, and Annotations of the 1543 and 1555 Editions


Table of Contents




All Time Past Year Past 30 Days
Abstract Views 0 0 0
Full Text Views 166 166 32
PDF Downloads 0 0 0
EPUB Downloads 0 0 0

Related Content