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by Peter Sutcliffe

Author: Peter Sutcliffe
Subcategory: Europe
Language: English
Publisher: Oxford University Press; 1st edition (April 27, 1978)
Pages: 332 pages
Category: History
Rating: 4.2
Other formats: mbr mobi azw docx

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The Oxford University Press book.

This history of the . is published in the year in which the Press celebrates 500 years of printing in Oxford. Great names in the early history of the Press, like Laud, Fell, and Blackstone, laid sound foundations, but as late as 1870 it was thought necessary to remind the Delegates that publishing books was not 'entirely beside their function. Hardcover: 332 pages.

Oxford University Press is one of the oldest and best-known publishing houses in the world. This history, originally published to mark 500 years of printing in Oxford, traces the transformation of the Press from a lucrative Bible house into a great national and international publishingbusiness. Oxford University Press is one of the oldest and best-known publishing houses in the world.

The Oxford University Press : an informal history. Oxford : Oxford University Press, 2002, c1978 xxviii, 303 . p. of plates : il. ports. Oxford : Oxford University Press. The Oxford University Press : an informal history, Peter Sutcliffe Oxford University Press Oxford 2002. Australian/Harvard Citation. 2002, The Oxford University Press : an informal history, Peter Sutcliffe Oxford University Press Oxford. Book, Online - Google Books. Sutcliffe, Peter, 1926-.

oceedings{Sutcliffe1978TheOU, title {The Oxford University Press: An Informal History}, author {Peter H. Sutcliffe}, year {1978} . The Encyclopaedia as a Form of the Book. Sutcliffe}, year {1978} }. Peter H. Sutcliffe. Writing British national history in the twentieth century. An Investigation into the Roots of ELT, with a Particular Focus on the Career and Legacy of Harold E. Palmer (1877-1949.

The Oxford University Press. This history, originally published to mark 500 years of printing in Oxford, traces the transformation of the Press from a lucrative Bible house into a great national and international publishing business. The Oxford University Press. Prologue 1: 1800-1860 2: 1860-1884: 'Vigilant Superintendence' 3: The Mysterious Affair of Lyttelton Gell 4: Caesar and the Alligator 5: The Great War 6: The Inter-War Years 7: The Second World War Epilogue Index.

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The Oxford University Press, An Informal History, Peter H Sutcliffe, OUP 1978.

Lyttelton Gell was a friend of Alfred Lord Milner, and corresponded frequently with Henry Birchenough and other board members of the British South Africa Company. the Derbyshire Record office contains correspondence relating to Gell's involvement with the BSAC as Director (1899–1917,1923–1925), Chairman (1917–1920) and President (1920–1923). The Oxford University Press, An Informal History, Peter H Sutcliffe, OUP 1978.

See Peter Sutcliffe, The Oxford University Press: an Informal History. See John Tebbel, A History ofBook Publishing in the United States. Volume III, The Golden Age between Two Wars 1920–1940. Oxford: Clarendon Press, 1978, p. 2. Google Scholar. 17. James Osgood had a brilliant, but brief and somewhat infamous career in publishing, summarised in John Tebbel, A History of Book Publishing in the United States, Volume II, The Expansion of an Industry 1865–1919 (New York: Bowker, 1975), pp. 262–70. New York: Bowker, 1978.

Oxford University Press is one of the oldest and best-known publishing houses in the world. This history, originally published to mark 500 years of printing in Oxford, traces the transformation of the Press from a lucrative Bible house into a great national and international publishing business. Great names in the early history of the Press, like Laud, Fell, and Blackstone, laid sound foundations, but as late as the 1890s the University was censured for sanctioning the publication of the secular and profane literature of Marlowe and Shakespeare.