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This article is about the book. For the film by Roman Polanski, see The Pianist (2002 film).

The Pianist is a memoir by the Polish-Jewish pianist and composer Władysław Szpilman in which he describes his life in Warsaw in occupied Poland during World War II. After being forced with his family to live in the Warsaw ghetto, Szpilman manages to avoid deportation to the Treblinka extermination camp, and from his hiding places around the city witnesses the Warsaw ghetto uprising in 1943 and the Warsaw uprising (the rebellion by the Polish resistance) the following year. He survives in the ruined city with the help of friends and strangers, including Wilm Hosenfeld, a German army captain who admires his piano playing.

The book was first published in Polish in 1946 as Śmierć Miasta. Pamiętniki Władysława Szpilmana 1939–1945 ("Death of a City: Memoirs of Władysław Szpilman 1939–1945"), edited by Jerzy Waldorff, a Polish music critic and friend of Szpilman's.[1] In his introduction, Waldorff explained that he had written the story as told by Szpilman.[3] A 1950 Polish film based on the book was heavily censored by the Communist government.[4]

A German translation by Karin Wolff in 1998, Das wunderbare Überleben: Warschauer Erinnerungen ("The Miraculous Survival: Warsaw Memories"), named Władysław Szpilman as the sole author, and in 1999 an English translation by Anthea Bell was published as The Pianist: The Extraordinary Story of One Man's Survival in Warsaw, 1939–45.[a] Two years after Szpilman's death, Roman Polanski's The Pianist (2002) won the Palme d'Or at the Cannes Film Festival, and the following year three Academy Awards (best adapted screenplay, best actor and best director), and BAFTA Awards for best film and best direction.

Synopsis[edit]

Władysław Szpilman[edit]

Further information: Invasion of Poland and General Government administration

Władysław Szpilman (1911–2000) was born in Sosnowiec, Poland, and studied piano in the early 1930s at the Fryderyk Chopin University of Music in Warsaw and at the Berlin Academy of Arts.[6] In Berlin he was instructed by Leonid Kreutzer and Artur Schnabel. During his time at the academy he also studied composition with Franz Schreker.

In 1933, after Adolf Hitler and the Nazi Party rose to power in Germany, Szpilman returned to Warsaw, where he worked as a pianist for Polish Radio.[7] During the invasion of Poland in September 1939, German bombs destroyed the power station that kept Polish Radio running. Szpilman played the station's last pre-war live recording (a Chopin recital) on 23 September 1939, the day it went off the air.[8]

Days after Warsaw's surrender, German leaflets were hung on the walls of buildings, promising Poles the protection of the German state. A section of the leaflets were devoted to Jews, guaranteeing that their rights, property and lives would be secure. Decrees applying to Jews were posted around the city.[9] From 1 December Jews over the age of 10 had to wear a blue Star of David on a white armband; they were given five days to comply.[10][b] They had to hand real estate and valuables over to German officials. Jewish families were permitted to own just 2,000 złoty; the rest had to be deposited in a bank in a blocked account.[9] Very few people complied. Szpilman's family—he was living with his parents, his brother Henryk, and his sisters Regina and Halina—hid their money in the window frame, an expensive gold watch under a cupboard, and the watch's chain beneath the fingerboard of Szpilman’s father's violin.[12]

Creation of the ghetto[edit]

Further information: Warsaw ghetto and The Holocaust in Poland

By 1940 many of the roads leading to the area set aside for the Warsaw ghetto were being blocked off with walls. No reason was given for the construction work. Notices appeared in the streets that were to mark the ghetto's boundary announcing that the area was infected by typhus.[c] Szpilman describes a newspaper article that appeared soon after the ghetto was announced:

[T]he only Warsaw newspaper published in Polish by the Germans provided an official comment on this subject: not only were the Jews social parasites, they also spread infection. They were not, said the report, to be shut up in a ghetto; even the word ghetto was not to be used. The Germans were too cultured and magnanimous a race, said the newspaper, to confine even parasites like the Jews to ghettos, a medieval remnant unworthy of the new order in Europe. Instead, there was to be a separate Jewish quarter of the city where only Jews lived, where they would enjoy total freedom, and where they could continue to practise their racial customs and culture. Purely for hygienic reasons, this quarter was to be surrounded by a wall so that typhus and other Jewish diseases could not spread to other parts of the city.[14]

Szpilman's family was already living in the ghetto-designated area; other families had to find new homes within its confines. They were given just over a month's warning, and many had to pay exorbitant rents for tiny slums in bad areas. (By May 1941, 445,000 Jews were living in the ghetto, which covered 4.5 percent of the city's area.)[15]

Life in the ghetto[edit]

By the time the Germans closed the gates of the ghetto on 15 November 1940, Szpilman's family had sold all their belongings, including their "most precious household possession", the piano. Szpilman found he was able to earn a living by playing piano, first in the ghetto's Café Nowoczesna in Nowolipki Street, then in a café in Sienna Street frequented by the Jewish intelligentsia, and later in the ghetto's largest café, the Sztuka in Leszno Street.[16]

The Café Nowoczesna pandered to the ghetto's upper class, largely smugglers and their guests. The closure of the ghetto had made little difference to the trade. Food, drink and luxury goods arrived heaped on wagons; Kon and Heller, who ran the business (both in the service of the Gestapo), paid the guards to turn a blind eye. There were other, less organized, forms of smuggling too. Every afternoon carts would pass by the ghetto wall, a whistle would be heard, and bags of food would be thrown over the wall. Several smugglers were children who squeezed through the gutters that ran from the Aryan to the Jewish side.[17] Szpilman describes watching such an operation in progress; the goods had been thrown over, and the child was about to follow:

His skinny little figure was already partly in view when he suddenly began screaming, and at the same time I heard the hoarse bellowing of a German on the other side of the wall. I ran to the child to help him squeeze through as quickly as possible, but in defiance of our efforts his hips stuck in the drain. I pulled at his little arms with all my might, while his screams became increasingly desperate, and I could hear the heavy blows struck by the policeman on the other side of the wall. When I finally managed to pull the child through, he died. His spine had been shattered.[18]

As time went on, the ghetto slowly split into a small ghetto, made up of the intelligentsia and middle and upper classes, and a large one that held the rest of the Warsaw Jews. The two were connected by a crossing on Chłodna Street. Szpilman and his family lived in the small ghetto, which was less crowded and dangerous. Whenever he went into the large ghetto, he would visit a friend, Jehuda Zyskind, who worked as a smuggler, trader, driver or carrier as the need arose. Zyskind would supply Szpilman with the latest news from outside the ghetto, which he received via radio. In the winter of 1942, Zyskind and his family were shot after being caught producing underground publications.

After completing whatever other business he had, Szpilman would head back to his house in the small ghetto. On his way he would meet up with his brother, Henryk, who made a living trading books in the street. Henryk, like Władysław, was cultured and well educated. Many of his friends advised him to do as most young men of the intelligentsia and join the Jewish Ghetto Police, an organization of Jews who worked under the SS, upholding their laws in the ghetto. Henryk refused to work with "bandits". In May 1942 the Jewish police began to carry out the task of "human hunting" for the Germans:

You could have said, perhaps, that they caught the Gestapo spirit. As soon as they put on their uniforms and police caps and picked up their rubber truncheons, their natures changed. Now their ultimate ambition was to be in close touch with the Gestapo, to be useful to Gestapo officers, parade down the street with them, show off their knowledge of the German language and vie with their masters in the harshness of their dealings with the Jewish population.

During a "human hunt" conducted by the Jewish police, Henryk was picked up and arrested. Szpilman went to the labour bureau building, hoping that his popularity as a pianist would be enough to secure Henryk's release and stop himself from being arrested as well, for none of his papers were in order. After much effort, he managed to extract a promise from the deputy director of the labour bureau that Henryk would be home by that night. The other men arrested during the sweep were taken to Treblinka.

Umschlagplatz[edit]

The deportations began on 22 July 1942. Buildings, randomly selected from all areas of the ghetto, were surrounded by German officers leading troops of Jewish police. The inhabitants were called out and the buildings searched, then everyone was loaded into wagons and taken to the Umschlagplatz (assembly area) in Stawki Street next to the Warszawa Gdańska station. From there, they were loaded onto trains. Notices posted around the city said that all Jews fit to work were going to the East to work in German factories. They would each be allowed 20 kilograms of luggage, jewelry, and provisions for two days. Only Jewish officials from the Judenräte or other social institutions were exempt from resettlement.

In the hope of being allowed to stay in Warsaw if they were useful to the German community, Jews tried to find work at German firms that were recruiting within the ghetto. If they managed to find work, often by paying their employer to hire them, Jews would be issued with certificates of employment. They would pin notices bearing the name of the place where they were working onto their clothing.

After six days searching and deal making, Szpilman managed to procure six work certificates, enough for his entire family. At this time, Henryk, Władysław and their father were given work sorting the stolen possessions of Jewish families at the collection centre near the Umschlagplatz. They and the rest of the family were allowed to move into the barracks for Jewish workers at the centre. On 16 August 1942, their luck ran out. A selection was carried out at the collection centre, and only Henryk and Halina passed as fit to work. The rest of the family was taken to the Umschlagplatz. Henryk and Halina, working in the collection centre, heard about the family's plight and volunteered to go there too. Szpilman was horrified by his siblings’ headstrong decision, and only accepted their presence after his appeal to the guards had failed to secure their release. The family sat together in the large open space:

At one point a boy made his way through the crowd in our direction with a box of sweets on a string round his neck. He was selling them at ridiculous prices, although heaven knows what he thought he was going to do with the money. Scraping together the last of our small change, we bought a single cream caramel. Father divided it into six parts with his penknife. That was our last meal together.

By six o'clock that night, the first wagons were full. There was a strong smell of chlorine. The SS were pushing people with their rifle butts, and those already inside were crying and shouting. Szpilman had walked halfway down the train with his family when he heard someone shout his name: "Here! Here, Szpilman!" Someone grabbed him by the collar, and he was pulled out of the police cordon. Szpilman never saw his family again. The train took them to the Treblinka extermination camp, and none survived the war.[d]

Death of a city[edit]

Szpilman got work to keep himself safe. His first job was demolishing the walls of the large ghetto; now that most of the Jews had been deported, it was being reclaimed. While doing this, Szpilman was allowed to go to the Gentile side of Warsaw. When they could slip away, he and the other workers visited Polish food stalls and bought potatoes and bread. By eating some of the food and selling or trading the rest in the ghetto (where the value skyrocketed), the workers could feed themselves and raise enough money to repeat the exercise the next day.

Szpilman survived another selection and was sent to other jobs. Eventually, he was posted to a steady job as "storeroom manager", where he organized the stores at the SS accommodation. At around this time, the Germans in charge of Szpilman’s group decided to allow each man five kilograms of potatoes and a loaf of bread every day, to make them feel more secure under the Germans; fears of deportation had been running at high levels since the last selection. To get this food, the men were allowed to choose a representative to go into the city with a cart every day and buy it. They chose a young man known as "Majorek" (Little Major). Majorek acted not only to collect food, but as a link between the Jewish resistance in the ghetto and similar groups outside. Hidden inside his bags of food every day, Majorek would bring weapons and ammunition into the ghetto to be passed to the resistance by Szpilman and the other workers. Majorek was also a link to Szpilman's Polish friends on the outside; through Majorek, Szpilman managed to arrange his escape from the ghetto.

On 13 February 1943, Szpilman slipped through the ghetto gate and met up with his friend Andrzej Bogucki on the other side. As soon as he saw Szpilman coming, Bogucki turned away and began to walk towards the hiding place they had arranged for him. Szpilman followed, careful not to reveal himself as Jewish (Szpilman had prominent Jewish features) by straying into the light of a street lamp while a German was passing.

Szpilman only stayed in his first hiding place for a few days before he moved on. While hiding in the city, he had to move many times from flat to flat. Each time he would be provided with food by friends involved in the Polish resistance who, with one or two exceptions, came irregularly but as often as they were able. These months were long and boring for Szpilman; he passed his time by learning to cook elaborate meals silently and out of virtually nothing, by reading, and by teaching himself English. During the entire period he lived in fear of capture by the Germans. If he were ever discovered and unable to escape, Szpilman planned to commit suicide so that he would be unable to compromise any of his helpers under questioning. During the months spent in hiding, he came extremely close to suicide on several occasions.

Warsaw uprising[edit]

Szpilman continued to live in his hiding places until August 1944. That month, just weeks after the first Soviet shells had fallen on the city, the Warsaw uprising began, the Polish Home Army's effort to fight the German occupiers. As a result of the Soviet attack, the Germans had begun evacuating the civilian population, but there was still a strong military presence in Warsaw. This was the target of the Warsaw rebellion.

From the window of the fourth-floor flat in which he was hiding, Szpilman had a good vantage point from which to watch. Hiding in a predominantly German area, he was not in a good position to join the fighting—he would need to get past several units of German soldiers who were holding the area—so he stayed in his building. On 12 August 1944, the German search for those behind the rebellion reached Szpilman's building. It was surrounded by Ukrainian fascists and the inhabitants were ordered to evacuate before the building was destroyed. A tank fired a couple of shots into the building, then it was set alight.

Szpilman could only hope that the flats on the first floor were the only ones burning, and that he would escape the flames by staying high. But within hours, his room filled with smoke, and he began to feel the effects of carbon monoxide poisoning. He was resigned to dying, and decided to commit suicide by swallowing sleeping pills followed by a bottle of opium. But as soon as he took the sleeping pills, which acted almost instantly on his empty stomach, he fell asleep.

When he woke up, the fire was no longer burning as powerfully. All the floors below Szpilman's were burned out to varying degrees, and he left the building to escape the smoke that filled the rooms. He sat down just outside the building, leaning against a wall to conceal himself from the Germans on the road on the other side. He remained hidden until dark, then he struck out across the road to an unfinished hospital building that had been evacuated. He crossed the road on hands and knees, lying flat and pretending to be a corpse (of which there were many on the road) whenever a German unit came into sight. When he eventually reached the hospital, he collapsed on the floor and fell asleep.

The next day Szpilman explored the hospital thoroughly. It was full of items the Germans intended to take with them, meaning he would have to be careful travelling around the building in case a group should arrive to loot. To avoid the patrols that occasionally swept the building, Szpilman hid in a lumber room, tucked in a remote corner of the hospital. Food and drink were scarce in the hospital, and for the first four or five days of his stay in the building, Szpilman was unable to find anything. When, again, he went searching for food and drink, Szpilman managed to find some crusts of bread and a fire bucket full of water. The stinking water was covered in an iridescent film, but Szpilman drank deeply, although he stopped after inadvertently swallowing a considerable amount of dead insects.

On 30 August Szpilman moved back into his old building, which by now had entirely burnt out. Here, in larders and bathtubs (now open to the air because of the fire), Szpilman found bread and rainwater, which kept him alive. During his time in this building the Warsaw uprising was defeated and the evacuation of the civilian population was completed. The Polish Home Army signed the capitulation agreement on 2 October 1944; 150,000 civilians are thought to have died.[20] By October 14 Szpilman and the German army were all but the only humans still living in Warsaw, which had been completely destroyed by the Germans:

[The city] now consisted of the chimneys of burnt-out buildings pointing to the sky, and whatever walls the bombing had spared: a city of rubble and ashes under which the centuries-old culture of my people and the bodies of hundreds of thousands of murdered victims lay buried, rotting in the warmth of these late autumn days and filling the air with a dreadful stench.[21]

As November set in, so did winter. Living in the attic of the block of flats, with very little protection from the cold and the snow, Szpilman began to get extremely cold. As a result of the cold and the squalor, he eventually developed an insatiable craving for hot porridge. So, at great risk, Szpilman came down from the attic to find a working oven in one of the flats. He was still trying to get the stove lit when he was discovered by a German soldier:

Sure enough, he was back after quarter of an hour, but accompanied by several other soldiers and a non-commissioned officer. At the sound of their footsteps and voices I clambered up from the attic floor to the top of the intact piece of roof, which had a steep slope. I lay flat on my stomach with my feet braced against the gutter. If it had buckled or given way, I would have slipped to the roofing sheet and then fallen five floors to the street below. But the gutter held, and this new and indeed desperate idea for a hiding place meant that my life was saved once again. The Germans searched the whole building, piling up tables and chairs, and finally came up to my attic, but it did not occur to them to look on the roof. It must have seemed impossible for anyone to be lying there. They left empty-handed, cursing and calling me a number of names.

From then on, Szpilman decided to stay hidden on the roof, coming down only at dusk to search for food. He was soon forced to change his plans. Lying on the roof one day, he suddenly heard a burst of fire; two Germans were standing on the roof shooting at him. Szpilman slithered through the trapdoor onto the stairway, and down into the expanse of burnt-out buildings.

Wilm Hosenfeld[edit]

Szpilman soon found a similar building that he could live in. It was the only multi-story building in the area and, as was now his custom, he made his way up to the attic. Days later, while raiding one of its kitchens, he suddenly heard a German voice ask what he was doing. Szpilman said nothing, but sat down in despair by the larder door. The German officer, Wilm Hosenfeld, asked for his occupation, and Szpilman replied that he was a pianist. Hosenfeld led him to a piano in the next room and instructed him to play:

I played Chopin's Nocturne in C sharp minor. The glassy, tinkling sound of the untuned strings rang through the empty flat and the stairway, floated through the ruins of the villa on the other side of the street and returned as a muted, melancholy echo. When I had finished, the silence seemed even gloomier and even more eerie than before. A cat mewed in a street somewhere. I heard a shot down below outside the building—a harsh, loud German noise.

The officer looked at me in silence. After a while he sighed, and muttered, "All the same, you shouldn't stay here. I’ll take you out of the city, to a village. You'll be safer there." I shook my head. "I can't leave this place," I said firmly. Only now did he seem to understand my real reason for hiding among the ruins. He started nervously. "You're Jewish?" he asked. "Yes." He had been standing with his arms crossed over his chest; he now unfolded them and sat down in the armchair by the piano, as if this discovery called for lengthy reflection. "Yes, well," he murmured, "in that case I see you really can't leave."[22]

Hosenfeld went with Szpilman to take a look at his hiding place. Inspecting the attic thoroughly, he found a loft above the attic that Szpilman hadn't noticed. He helped Szpilman find a ladder and climb up into the loft. From then until his unit retreated from Warsaw, he supplied Szpilman with food, water and encouraging news of the Soviet advance. Hosenfeld's unit left during the first half of December 1944. He left Szpilman with supplies and a German army greatcoat. Szpilman had little to offer by way of thanks, but told him that if he should ever need help, he should ask for the pianist Szpilman of the Polish Radio.

The Soviets finally arrived on 15 January 1945. When the city was liberated, troops began to arrive, with civilians following them, alone or in small groups. Wishing to be friendly, Szpilman came out of his hiding place and greeted one of these civilians, a woman carrying a bundle on her back. Before he had finished speaking, she dropped her bundle, turned and fled, shouting that Szpilman was "a German!" He ran back inside his building. Minutes later, the building was surrounded by troops who were making their way in via the cellars. Szpilman came down the stairs slowly, shouting “Don't shoot! I'm Polish!” A young Polish officer came up the stairs towards him, pointing his pistol and telling him to put his hands up. The officer inspected him closely; he eventually agreed that Szpilman was Polish and lowered the pistol.

After the war[edit]

Szpilman resumed his musical career at Radio Poland in Warsaw in 1945. His first piece at the newly reconstructed recording room of Radio Warsaw, Chopin's Nocturne in C sharp minor, was the same as the last piece he had played six years before.[23]

A violinist friend, Zygmunt Lednicki, told Szpilman about a German officer he had met at a Soviet POW camp. The officer, learning that Lednicki was a musician, had asked if he knew Władysław Szpilman. Lednicki had said that he did, but before the German could tell him his name, the guards at the camp had asked Lednicki to move on and sat the German back down again. When Szpilman and Lendnicki returned to where the camp had been, it had gone. Szpilman did everything in his power to find the officer, but it took him five years even to discover his name. He went to the government in an attempt to secure Hosenfeld's release, but Hosenfeld and his unit, which was suspected of spying, had been moved to a POW camp at a secret location somewhere in Soviet Russia, and there was nothing the Polish government could do.[citation needed] Hosenfeld died in captivity in 1952. He was recognized by Israel as Righteous Among the Nations in 1963.[24]

Szpilman went on to become the head of Polish Radio’s music department until 1963, when he retired the position to devote more time to composing and touring as a concert pianist. In 1986 he retired from the latter and became a full-time composer. Szpilman died in Warsaw on 6 July 2000 at the age of 88.[citation needed]

Publication history[edit]

First edition[edit]

Part of the memoir first appeared as "Pamietniki Szpilmana" ("Szpilman's Memoirs") in the summer of 1946 in Przekrój, a Polish weekly magazine, under the byline of Jerzy Waldorff, a Polish music critic and popular author whom Szpilman had met on vacation in Krynica in 1938.[4]

The book, Śmierć Miasta. Pamiętniki Władysława Szpilmana 1939–1945 ("Death of a City: Memoirs of Władysław Szpilman 1939–1945"), was published in 1946 by Wiedza. Waldorff was named as the editor, rather than author.[1][e][f] He added a commentary and introduction,[4] explaining in the latter that he had written down the story as told by Szpilman.[3] The decision to present Szpilman as the author was made by the publishing house, according to Krzysztof Lichtblau of Szczecin University, citing Waldorff's biographer, Mariusz Urbanek.[26] The oral testimonies of Holocaust survivors were regularly put down on paper by professional writers.[27]

According to Wolf Biermann in his afterword in the German and English editions, Śmierć Miasta was withdrawn from circulation after a few months by the Polish censors. An eyewitness account of the collaboration of Jews, Russians and Poles with Germans did not sit well with Stalinist Poland or, indeed, with anyone, he wrote.[28]

German and English translations[edit]

In 1998 a German translation by Karin Wolff was published by Econ Verlag as Das wunderbare Überleben: Warschauer Erinnerungen ("The Miraculous Survival: Warsaw Memories"). This new edition named Władysław Szpilman as the sole author, and included Biermann's afterword, part of a memoir by Wilm Hosenfeld, and a foreword by Szpilman's son, Andrzej Szpilman.[29] Waldorff told Życie Warszawy that he was hurt that his name had been omitted, although everything was legal because Szpilman owned the copyrights. After the interview, Szpilman reportedly stopped talking to Waldorff. Waldorff filed a lawsuit, and the Polish Society of Authors and Composers (ZAiKS) worked out a settlement, which stipulated that Waldorff's name be included in subsequent editions. He was also compensated financially.[g]

In 1999 Victor Gollancz published an English translation by Anthea Bell as The Pianist: The Extraordinary Story of One Man's Survival in Warsaw, 1939–45. The English edition was probably translated from the German; Bell did not translate from Polish.[5] Władysław Szpilman was named as the author and copyright holder, and Jerzy Waldorff as responsible for the compilation of the first edition. Victor Gollancz Ltd holds the copyright of Bell's translation.[31] A new Polish edition, Pianista: Warszawskie Wspomnienia 1939–1945, appeared in 2000,[32][5] and a new German one, Der Pianist: Mein wunderbares Überleben, in 2002.[33]

Screen[edit]

Further information: The Pianist (2002 film) and List of accolades received by The Pianist

Polish writers Jerzy Andrzejewski and Czesław Miłosz wrote a screenplay, Robinson Warszawski ("Robinson of Warsaw"),[h] based on the book, but Polish government censors insisted on drastic revisions: Szpilman, for example, became the non-Jewish Rafalski, and the German army officer became Austrian.[30] Miłosz withdrew his name from the credits. The censored version was released in 1950 as Miasto nieujarzmione ("Unvanquished City"), directed by Jerzy Zarzycki.[35]

Two years after Szpilman's death, Roman Polanski, who lived in the Kraków ghetto as a child, directed The Pianist (2002), starring Adrien Brody as Szpilman and Thomas Kretschmann as Hosenfeld, with a screenplay by Ronald Harwood.[36] The film won the Palme d'Or at the 2002 Cannes Film Festival. In 2003 at the 75th Academy Awards, it won best adapted screenplay for Harwood, best actor for Brody, and best director for Polanski;[37] the best film and best direction at the 56th British Academy Film Awards; and the César Award for best film.[38]

Concerts and readings[edit]

As part of the 2007 Manchester International Festival, passages from Szpilman's book were recited by Peter Guinness, accompanied by the pianist Mikhail Rudy.[39] Directed by Neil Bartlett, the performance took place in the warehouse attic of the Museum of Science and Industry in Manchester. The disused railway tracks outside the building recalled the trains that took the Jews from the ghetto to the concentration camps. The idea for the performance was conceived by Rudy, who gained the backing of Andrzej Szpilman. Rudy also performed at a concert dedicated to Szpilman's music, where he met his relatives.[40]

A presentation of The Pianist was organized by Andrzej Szpilman in 2014 in Germany, with music by Frédéric Chopin and Władyslaw Szpilman performed by Ewa Kupiec. Szpilman recited parts of the book.[23]

Release details[edit]

  • (in Polish) Władysław Szpilman (1946). Śmierć Miasta. Pamiętniki Władysława Szpilmana 1939–1945. Opracował [developed by] Jerzy Waldorff, Warsaw: Wiedza. OCLC 82759984 (all editions)
  • (in German) Władysław Szpilman (1998). Das wunderbare Überleben: Warschauer Erinnerungen, trans. Karin Wolff. Düsseldorf: Econ Verlag. ISBN 978-3430189873OCLC 833022344 (all editions)
  • (in English) Władysław Szpilman (1999). The Pianist: The Extraordinary Story of One Man's Survival in Warsaw, 1939–45, trans. Anthea Bell. London: Victor Gollancz Ltd. ISBN 978-0575067080OCLC 877649300 (all editions)
  • (in English) Władysław Szpilman (1999). The Pianist: The Extraordinary Story of One Man's Survival in Warsaw, 1939–45, trans. Anthea Bell. New York: Picador. ISBN 978-0312263768OCLC 678654341 (all editions)
  • (in French) Władysław Szpilman (2000). Le Pianiste: L'extraordinaire destin d'un musicien juif dans le ghetto de Varsovie, 1939-1945, trans. Bernard Cohen. Paris: Robert Laffont. ISBN 978-2221092569
  • (in Polish) Władysław Szpilman (2000). Pianista: Warszawskie Wspomnienia 1939–1945. Kraków: Znak. ISBN 978-8370069544OCLC 46842110 (all editions)
  • (in German) Władysław Szpilman (2002). Der Pianist: Mein wunderbares Überleben, trans. Karin Wolff. Berlin: Ullstein Taschenbuch. ISBN 9783548363516OCLC 970539010 (all editions)

Notes[edit]

  1. ^The English edition was probably translated from the German; Bell did not translate from Polish.[5]
  2. ^Jews were also banned from certain professions, parks and public transport.[11]
  3. ^Charles G. Roland, Jason A. Hannah Professor of the History of Medicine, McMaster University (1989): The SS announced on 4 November 1939 that a ghetto would be built for the city's Jews; the Germans argued that the Jews had to be confined to prevent the spread of typhus. Jews began digging ditches on 1 April 1940 to begin the construction of the walls. Ludwig Fischer, the German governor of Warsaw, announced its boundaries on 2 October that year; 80,000 Christians were moved out and 140,000 Jews moved in. Eventually 400,000–500,000 Jews were forced to live within around 1,000 acres; over 30 percent of the population of Warsaw was living within five percent of its space. By forcing so many people into a small space, then reducing their water supply, the Germans "made their contention self-fulfilling" and created a typhus epidemic.[13]
  4. ^700,000–885,000 are thought to have been killed in the Treblinka extermination camp, including 309,975 from the Warsaw ghetto and 95,000 from the Warsaw district.[19]
  5. ^Piotr Kuhiwczak (2011): "What we call today 'Szpilman's' book is not, however, a simple case of one author and his creation. The Polish original was the fruit of collaboration between Szpilman and his friend Jerzy Waldorff, an eminent music critic. Waldorff edited the manuscript and wrote an introduction in which he said: 'At some point my friend suggested that I put his war memoir on paper', which implies that Waldorff's role might have been larger than just editing a previously written text."[5]
  6. ^Krzysztof Lichtblau (2015): "The first edition, entitled Śmierć Miasta. Pamiętniki Władysława Szpilmana 1939–1945 (The Death of a City. Diaries of Władysław Szpilman 1939–1945), was published in 1946. Although Szpilman was named the author of the publication, the authorship should be ascribed to Jerzy Waldorff, who wrote down the memoirs, but was listed as their editor."[25]
  7. ^(in Polish) "Niemieckie wydanie pamiętników Szpilmana pomijało milczeniem osobę Jerzego Waldorffa. Ten ciężko to przeżył, choć formalnie wszystko było w porządku: prawa autorskie należały do Szpilmana. W rozmowie z Jerzym Kisielewskim, opatrzonej tytułem "Hucpa, hucpa, dana, dana", (w "Życiu Warszawy"), Waldorff mówił, że czuje się głęboko dotknięty. - Po ukazaniu się wywiadu Szpilman przestał z Waldorffem rozmawiać - wspomina Kisielewski. Waldorff złożył nawet pozew w sądzie. Przedstawiciele ZAiKS doprowadzili do zawarcia ugody, uwzględniającej w kolejnych wznowieniach nazwisko Waldorffa. Otrzymał on też finansową rekompensatę. W polskim wydaniu "Pianisty" (w 2000 r. zdecydowano się na taki tytuł) pozostało niewiele ze specyficznego stylu Waldorffa."[30]
  8. ^Robinson Crusoes of Warsaw were those who lived in the city ruins. The phrase was used by Dawid Fogelman, survivor of the Warsaw ghetto, in his book, Memoir from a Bunker (Pamietnik pisany w bunkrze), BZ IH 52, 1964, 134: "We lived like Robinson Crusoe, with the one difference that he was free, could move about freely, while we had to live in hiding." Szpilman 1946 wrote (196–197): "I was so lonely, probably more lonely than anyone else in the world. For even if Defoe had wanted to create the type of the ideal man alone—Robinson Crusoe—he left him with the hope of meeting with human beings again. ... I had to flee from the people who were now around me—if they drew near, I had to hide, for fear of death."[34]

References[edit]

All references to The Pianist are to the 2000 Picador edition. ISBN 978-0312263768
  1. ^ abcdŚmierć Miasta. Pamiętniki Władysława Szpilmana 1939–1945. Opracował [developed by] Jerzy Waldorff, Spoldzielnia Wydawnicza Wiedza, Warszawa 1946 (title page).
  2. ^The Europa Directory of Literary Awards and Prizes, Abingdon: Routledge, 2015, 145.
  3. ^ abPiotr Kuhiwczak (2007). "The Grammar of Survival: How Do We Read Holocaust Testimonies?", in Myriam Salama-Carr (ed.), Translating and Interpreting Conflict, Amsterdam and New York: Rodopi, 70.
  4. ^ abcMelissa U. D. Goldsmith, Paige A. Willson, Anthony J. Fonseca (2016). The Encyclopedia of Musicians and Bands on Film, Lanham: Rowman & Littlefield (218–221, 229–230), 230.
  5. ^ abcdPiotr Kuhiwczak (2011). "Mediating Trauma: How Do We Read the Holocaust Memoirs?", in Jan Parker, Timothy Mathews (eds.), Tradition, Translation, Trauma: The Classic and the Modern. New York: Oxford University Press, 287–288.
  6. ^"Szpilman's Warsaw: The History behind The Pianist", United States Holocaust Memorial Museum.
  7. ^Andrzej Szpilman (2000). "Foreword", in Władysław Szpilman, The Pianist, New York: Picador.
  8. ^For the date, "Polish Radio – Studio 1 named after Pianist Szpilman", Radio Poland, 25 September 2011.
  9. ^ abThe Pianist, 45.
  10. ^The Pianist, 54.
  11. ^Saul Friedlander (2008). Nazi Germany and the Jews, 1939–1945: The Years of Extermination, New York: Harper Perennial, 38.
  12. ^The Pianist, 46.
  13. ^Charles G. Roland (1989). "An underground medical school in the Warsaw Ghetto, 1941–2", Medical History, 33 (339–419), 401-403. PMID 2682079PMC1035933
  14. ^The Pianist, 58–59.
  15. ^Friedlander (2008), 105.
  16. ^The Pianist, 13–14, 16.
  17. ^The Pianist, 11–13. 68.
  18. ^The Pianist, 12–13.
  19. ^Chris Webb (2014). The Treblinka Death Camp: History, Biographies, Remembrance, New York: Columbia University Press, 193, citing Alexander Donat (ed.) (1979). The Death Camp Treblinka: A Documentary, New York: Holocaust Library/Schocken Books, 180.
  20. ^Joshua D. Zimmerman (2015). The Polish Underground and the Jews, 1939–1945, Cambridge University Press, 408.
  21. ^The Pianist, 167.
  22. ^The Pianist, 178.
  23. ^ abGunter Faigle (12 April 2014). "Beruehmter Chopin". Suedkurier. 
  24. ^Ben Child (22 June 2009). "German officer from The Pianist honoured by Israel", The Guardian.
  25. ^Lichtblau, Krzysztof (2015). "Wymazywanie autora/autorów. Wspomnienia Władysława Szpilmana" ("Erasing the author/authors. Memories of Władysław Szpilman"), in J. Brejdaka, D. Kacprzaka, J. Madejskiego, B. M. Wolskiej (eds.). Adlojada: Prawo i Kultura, vol. 4. Szczecin: National Museum of Szczecin, 219–226 (academia.edu).
  26. ^Mariusz Urbanek (2008). Waldorff. Ostatni baron Peerelu. Warszawa, 156. ISBN 8324400826, cited in Lichtblau 2013, 220.
  27. ^Lichtblau 2013, 220.
  28. ^Wolf Biermann (2000). "Afterword", in Wladyslaw Szpilman, The Pianist, New York: Picador, 211–212.
  29. ^Władysław Szpilman (1998). Das wunderbare Überleben: Warschauer Erinnerungen 1939 bis 1945. Translated by Karin Wolff. Düsseldorf: Econ Verlag. ISBN 343018987X. OCLC 812712868. 
  30. ^ abJustyna Kobus (8 September 2002). "Gra w Pianistę" [Playing the Pianist]. Wprost. ISSN 0209-1747. 
  31. ^Władysław Szpilman (1999). The Pianist: The Extraordinary Story of One Man's Survival in Warsaw, 1939–45, trans. Anthea Bell. London: Victor Gollancz Ltd.
  32. ^Władysław Szpilman (2000). Pianista: Warszawskie Wspomnienia 1939–1945. Kraków: Znak.
  33. ^Władysław Szpilman (2002). Der Pianist: Mein wunderbares Überleben, trans. Karin Wolff. Berlin: Ullstein Taschenbuch. ISBN 9783548363516; "Der Pianist: Mein wunderbares Überleben", goodreads.com.
  34. ^Barbara Engelking, Jacek Leociak. The Warsaw Ghetto: A Guide to the Perished City, Yale University Press, 803.
  35. ^Kuhiwczak (2011), 286, n. 8; "Robinson Warszawski (Unvanquished City)", festival-cannes.com.
  36. ^"The Pianist", rogerebert.com.
  37. ^"The 75th Academy Awards (2003) Nominees and Winners", The Academy of Motion Picture Arts and Sciences.
  38. ^"Palmares 2003—28th Cesar Award Ceremony ", César Academie des Arts et Techniques du Cinema.
  39. ^Michael Billington (4 July 2007). "Theatre review: The Pianist". The Guardian. 
  40. ^Mikhail Rudy (29 June 2007). "Staging The Pianist". The Guardian. 

Further reading[edit]

Construction of the ghetto wall across Świętokrzyska Street
Café Nowoczesna poster advertising several performers, including Władysław Szpilman, 1941
Jews being loaded onto freight trains at the Umschlagplatz
August 1944: the Old Town Market Place in flames during the Warsaw uprising
The house at 223 Niepodległości Avenue, Warsaw, in which Szpilman was hiding when he met Wilm Hosenfeld
Commemorative plaque at 223 Niepodległości Avenue

This bibliography is a compilation of suggestions from the nine jewelry historians who are knowledgeable experts in their fields, one subject expert librarian’s bibliography, and 11 bibliographies taken from notable jewelry historians’ books. The 11 bibliographies that were searched are starred (*).

Two hundred and eighty-four titles comprise this core bibliography, candidates for preservation. Of this number only 28 are microfilmed. Each was chosen for subject matter and uniqueness first; access and preservation status was not a criteria. One hundred and seventy-two of the books have holdings that total less than 100 copies nationally. This bibliography is the result of approximately 60 hours of searching. While attempting to he comprehensive, it is limited by time constraints. Other records may exist. Every attempt has been made to assure the accuracy of the reported data. The author acknowledges the possibility of error by commission and omission. The author hopes this bibliography is only the beginning of a preservation effort that will serve future generations of jewelry scholars, professionals and connoisseurs. Readers may contact the author with questions and comments.

Access problems have been exposed. Scarcity and rarity are factors. The reported holdings highlight the paucity of available books. The number of records is evidence of lack of bibliographic standards, cataloging quirks, retrospective conversions, and the normal misspellings, etc. This listing has developed into a finding tool for confused, often duplicate bibliographic records, as well as the beginnings of a comprehensive bibliographic compilation in an area that often has various subject headings. For purposes of this study the most complete bibliographical information is given (i.e., full name or complete title with subtitle, if found). It will come as no surprise to those who are frequent searchers that many of the titles listed have multiple records or that standardized forms of citation are not common. This tended to make the searching process a more thorough one. resulting in more unique records for some of the same items.

Key

The dates to the immediate right of the OCLC number are an attempt to identify the edition, or the date of publication. Occasionally the publisher is also cited, usually when the publisher in the citation differ from the bibliographic entry. In most cases, the number of copies held in participating libraries is listed to the far right of the OCLC number. However, not all the titles have OCLC records, or if they do, they eluded this searcher. At the bottom of most records two numbers appear. The first is the number of survey respondents who cited the book; the second is the number of times the book was cited in the 11 bibliographies consulted. Records without these numbers were suggested after the survey, or are variations of other cited titles.

An exclamation mark (!) preceding an entry indicates the item has been microfilmed. No effort was made to ascertain the accessibility or condition of the microfilm.

  • Items that appear to he endangered are indicated with an @ sign.
  • The + sign sets off items that have been reprinted.
  • The * (there are 11) identifies a book whose bibliography was consulted and used in building this bibliography.

Abbott, Mary. Jewels of Romance and Renown. 1933. A copy of this is to be found at the Richard T. Liddicoat Gemological Library and Information Center, Santa Monica, CA 90404. OCLC 1033857 27 1 1 Abeler, Jürgen. Kronen. Wuppertal, [1972] 1976. This contains 28 pages, 32 color plates. There are no holdings in OCLC, but a bibliographic listing is found #7323374. OCLC 7323374 None 0 Addison, Julia De Wolf. Arts and Crafts in the Middle Ages. Boston: L.C. Page, 1908. A description of "Medieval workmanship" in several of the departments of applied art, together with some account of special artisans in the early Renaissance. 378 pages and a 19-page introduction. OCLC 3552287 (1933) 17 727236 (1908) 281 22614636 (1914) 2 10168680 (1921) 5 4654197 (1908) 17 Aldred, Cyril. Jewels of the Pharaohs: Egyptian Jewelry of the Dynastic Period. London: Thames & Hudson, Ltd., 1971. Photographs taken in Cairo by Albert Shoucair are part of this book. A comprehensive bibliography is also found. OCLC 16213571 2 (Both in Europe) 4640754 (1978, revised and abridged) 26 4076227 (1978, Ballantine, abridged) 336 241007 (1971, original 256 pp) 43 0 @Alexander, Christine. Jewelry: the art of the goldsmith in classical times. New York, 1928. Only 2,000 copies were printed in 1928 by E. L. Hildreth & Co., Bratleboro, Vermont. OCLC 634973 57 0 +Allemane, Henry Rene d'. Les Accessoires du Costume et du Moblier....Paris: Schemit, 1928. English and French versions, 389 pages and 120 plates. OCLC 20023154 (1928) 2124816 (1928) 1 1140288 (1928) 8 307349 (1970) a facsimilie 50 1 3 Amaya, Mario. Art Nouveau. London: Studio Vista, 1966. OCLC 846136 (1966) 186 223304 (1968) 22 12138435 (1985) 10 11497980 (1985) 261 1 2 Ames, Winslow. Prince Albert and Victorian Taste. London: Chapman & Hall, 1967. OCLC 460635 (1968) 51 400093 (1968) 431 1 1 Andrews, Carol A. R. Ancient Egyptian Jewellery. London: British Museum Publications, 1990. OCLC 2211401 21 21911814 (New York: Abrams) 145 Anscombe, Isabelle and Charlotte Gere. Arts and Crafts in Britain and America. London: 1978. OCLC 4912913 (1978) 37 9546774 (1983) 90 0 Armstrong, Nancy J. Victorian Jewelry. New York: Macmillian, 1973. A historical survey of British jewelry. OCLC 892177 (1973) 5 3207512 (1973) 66 1040371 (1973) 21 1 3 Arrhenius, Birgit. Merovingian Garnet Jewellery. Stockholm: Kungl, 1985. Subtitled: Emergence and Social Implications with Diffraction Analysis by Diego Carlström. There are 229 pages, 1 leaf of plates a six page bibliography and an index. The book is illustrated. OCLC 13658675 27 O 1 @Ashbee, Charles Robert. Craftsmanship in Competitive Industry. London: Essex House Press [19081. A record of the workshops of the Guild of Handicraft and some deducations from their twenty-on years experience which traces the arts and crafts movement. OCLC 3275713 (1977) reprint 49 2131880 [19081 15 1 1 @Ashbee, Charles Robert. Modern English Silverwork: An Essay. New Edition with introductory essays by Alan Crawford and Shirley Bury. London: B. Weinreb, 1974. This book contains a series of designs by the author drawn upon 100 separate lithograph plates and colored by hand with a descriptive index in the original. OCLC 1959723 (1974) 16 3344106 (1909-London) 4 1 0 + Ashbee, Charles Robert, translator. The Treatises of Benvenuto Cellini on Goldsmithing and Sculpture. London: E. Arnold, 1898. OCLC 17312886 4 1154571 (reprint, Dover, 1967) 327 1 2 !Babelon, M. Ernest. Catalogue des Camees Antiques et Modernes de la Bibliotheque Nationale. Paris: E. Leroux, 1897. There are over 463 pages, notable illustrations and an album of 76 plates. Appendice. Inventoire des pierres gravees du cabinet du roi en 1664-1691. OCLC 3698813 (1897) 18 23757250 Columbia University Libraries Microfilm 1 1 @Bacci. Orazio, Editor. [Italian Text of Cellini's Memoirs] [La] Vita di Benvenuto Cellini<. florence:="" g.c.="" sansoni="" oclc="" pages="" revised="" both="" of="" these="" versions="" contain="" a="" presentation="" by="" bruno="" maier="" reprint="" edition="" baerwald="" marcus="" and="" tom="" mahoney.="">Gems and Jewelry Today: An Account of the Romance and Values of Gems. Jewelry, Watches and Silverware. New York: M. Rodd Co., 1949. OCLC 1468315 (1949) 93 Bainbridge, Henry Charles. Peter Carl Faberge, Goldsmith & Jeweller to the Russian Imperial Court. London: Batsford, 1949. Reprinted by Spring in 1967. There are 169 pages and 126 plates. OCLC 20123741 (1949) 18498399 (1949) 5 35863235 (1949) 55 1348351 (1949) 133 610682 (1966) Reprint 405 4475972 (1968) Reprint 37 5721812 (1979) Reprint 37 2 2 Baker, Lillian. Art Novueau & Art Deco Jewelry. Paducah, Kentucky: Collector Books, 1981. OCLC 7349279 (1981) 130 12146502 (1986) 22 18886184 (1989) 6 21664507 (1990) 13 2 0 Baker, Lillian. The Collector's Encyclopedia of Hatpins and Hatpin Holders. Paducah, Kentucky: Collector Books, c1988. [1970-I9uu]. OCLC 2823470 98 21495134 (Limited ed.) 3 3419555 9 7008765 (1980) 4 1 0 Baker, Lillian. 100 Years of Collectible Jewelry: 1850-1950. Paducah, Kentucky: Collector Books, 1976. Revised and updated frequently. OCLC 3883320 194 7861875 (1980) 19 9599914 (1983) 37 1525879 (1986) 15 19081235 (1989) 52 24583780 (1991) 2 2 0 Baltimore Museum of Art. See Lesley, Parker. Bapst, Germain. Histoire des jovaux de la courenne de France. Paris: Hachette, 1889. Illustrations or "engravures" unique. This book is held by the Richard T. Liddicoat Gemological Library and Information Center, Santa Monica, CA 90404. OCLC 23406757 1 1333764 6 2 1 Barrera, A. de. Gems and Jewels: Their History, Geography, Chemistry and Ana. London: Richard Bentley, 1860. OCLC 9629363 7 1 O Barth. H. Das Geschmeide. Berlin, 1903. No records found. O 1 Barton Sigrid. Rene Lalique: Schmuck und Objets d'Art, 1890- 1910. Munich: Prestel, 1977, [8?]. A very thorough and recent volume, there are 529 pages, an eight-page bibliography and a comprehensive index. OCLC 5029434 48 4533131 14 2283138835 (1989 reprint) 4 0 !Basserman-Jordan, Ernst von. Der Schmuck: mit farbigem titelblatte und 136 abbildugen. Lipzig: Klinkhardt & Biermann, 1909. This book is held by the Richard T. Liddicoat Gemological Library and Information Center, Santa Monica, CA 90404. OCLC 4511444 12 23754692 Microfilm at The Library of Congress 1 0 Dattrshill Norman. S Cooper, Diana. Battke, Hinz. Geschichte des Ringes. Baden Baden: Klin, 1953. OCLC 1911580 16 O 1 Battke, Hinz. Ringe, aus vier Jahrtausenden. Frankfurt am Main: Insel-Verlag, 1963. OCLC 4583139 18 738850 2 0 Bauer. Jaroslav. Minerals, Rocks and Precious Stones. London: Octopus Books, 1974. OCLC 19907057 66 10781096 7 16306360 4 1 0 +Beauclair, Rene. Dessins a'ornementation plane en couleurs art nouveau. Paris, 1900. OCLC 20322075 (1988 reprint) 12 Bauclair. Rene. Neue Ideen fur Modernen Schmuck. Stuttgart: 1901. No records found O 1 Beaumont, Edouard de. Jewel Art Studies: a series of high- class original and suggestive designs; specially prepared for practical working jewellers, by Edouard Beaumont and other eminent French and Italian artists. Edinhurgh: Thomas C. Jack, 18--[nd]. There are 68 pages with many plates. OCLC 12841831 (1985 reprint) 5 0 Becker, Vivienne. Antique and Twentieth Century Jewellery: A Guide for Collectors. Colchester, England: N.A.G. Prss, 1987, second edition. OCLC 7718027 (i980) 13 16544984 (1981) 4 8476129 (1982) 256 15663754 (1987) 1 4 4 *Becker, Vivienne. Art Nouveau Jewellery. London: Thames and Heiberon 1985. Also. New York: E.P. Dutton, 1985. OCLC 14519857 18 12933928 164 12903329 40 Becker, Vivienne.. Fabulous Fakes: The History of Fantasy and Fashion Jewellery. London: Grafton, 1988. OCLC 24142759 5 17765992 22 Bedringer. Margery. Indian Silver: Navajo and Pueblo Jewelers. Albuquerque, New Mexico: University of New Meico Press, 1973. Contains 264 pages, illustrations and a bibliography. OCLC 783577 (1973) 528 Bell, Jeanne. Answers to Questions about Old Jewelry, 1840- 1950. Florence, Alabama: Books America, Inc. [varies] This book can be found for a modest sum in most paperback stores. A number of editions have emerged and the book is neither out of stock nor out of print. It is, however, printed on acid paper! 2 0 Bennett, Edna Mae. Turquoise and the Indian. Chicago: Sage, 1970. The original book was written and published in 1966, it has 152 pages, illustrations and a seven-page bibliography. All the other records are for the revised edition. OCLC 1468515 (Denver, Sage Books, 1966) 162 11296575 (Denver, 1970, revised) 16 9623321 (Chicago, 1970) 8 2764637 (Chicago, 1970) 95 Bhushan, Jamila Brij. Indian Jewellery: Ornaments and Decorative Designs. Bombay, 1950. Also cataloged, as well as cited with Brij as last name. OCLC 1245564 86 2920931 (1964, revised) 60 2 2 !Billing, Archibald. The Science of Gems, Jewels, Coins and Metals. London: Daldy, Isbuster & Co., 1875. The original book has 221 pages and 19 leaves of plates, the revised and corrected edition is illustrated and contains 226 pages. OCLC 17144775 (1876) Bell & Daldy microfilm 4198687 (1867) 10 4365526 (1875) New edition, revised and corrected. 14 1 O !Bing, Samuel. La culture artistque en Amerique. Paris, 1896. The original is microfilmed (OCLC # 23790808) but does not contain the American introduction by Robert Koch. American itle, English Artistic Amenca: Tiffany Class and Art Noueau elplains the contents well. Also cataloged with Siegfried Bing as author. OCLC 6283402 6 25790808 (Microfilm) 1 1 1 !Bishop, John Leander. A History of Manufactures from 1608 to 1860. Philadelphia: E. Young, 1864. Also published in London: S. Low, 1884. In 1862 Bishop entrusted the completion of the three volumes to Edwin Freedley and Edward Young. The books encompass "annals of the industry of the United States machinery, manufactures and useful arts, with a notice of the important inventions, tariffs, and the results of each decennial census to which are added statistics of the principal manufacturing centers and descriptions of remarkable manufactories at the present time." Considered part of the American culture series, microfilm reel #308.9-309.1, Ann Arbor, Mich., University Microfilms. OCLC 6774310 24 Black, J. Anderson. The Story of Jewelry: A History of Jewels. London: Orbis, 1974. Introduction by Edward Lucie-Smith. Most of the cited holdings are in Europe. OCLC 16304195 (1974) 1 1230289 (1974) 20 q 9219086 (1981) Revised 6 7277848 (1981) 143 1 1 Blakemore, Kenneth and others. The Retail Jeweller's Guide. London: Iliffe Books, [varies]. This hook is held by the Richard T. Liddicoat Gemological Library and Information Center, Santa Monica, CA 90404. OCLC 24283489 (1969) 558673 (1970) 25 16239640 (1973) 2nd edition. 1 6975660(1973) 1 2983040 (1976) 3rd edition 34 16613633 (1983) 4th edition 1 11939924 (1983 4th edition 8 1783273 (1988) 5th edition 2 17678021 (1988) 5th edition. 35 5 5 !Blanc, Charles M. L'art dans la Parure et dans le v'etement. Paris: Renouard, 1875. Art in Ornament and Dress. (Chapman, 1877; Scribner, 1877; Tower, 1971) American edition published by Scribner in 1877, English edition published by Chapman in 1877. The book contains 274 pages with illustrations, two of which are in color. A microfilm of the translated book is to be found at the William Allen Whie Library in Emporia, KS, OCLC #18725181. OCLC 4558818 10 6082190 27 18725181 (microfilm) 0 Blanchot, Ivan-Leo. Les Bijoux Anciens. Paris: Les Editions Pittoresques, 1929. This contains a remarkable bibliography. The MARC record describes appropriately: ouvrage illustre de 48 planches hors text en heliogravure, un frontispice en couleurs et 16 figures dans le texte. There are 225 pages with illustrations. OCLC 2668943 9 Blumer, Martin Frederick. A History of Amulets..., translated by S.H., Gent. Edinburgh: Printed by E.& G. Goldsmid, 1887. The bibliographic record notes this was "First printed at lalle by Christopher Andrew Zeitler at the Universityy Press, 1710. " and that it was "Englished from Latin by S. H., gent." OCLC 1486592 11 Booth, A. Gems, Cameos and Amber. Glouchester, England: John Bellows, 1980. No records found. 1 O Borgese, Elizabeth Mann. See Rossi, Filippo. Bott, Gerhard, ed. Kunsthandwerk um 1900: Juggenstil. Darrnstadt:E. Roether, 1965. OCLC 1077809 63 4958343 9 1905420 4 22930241 2 1 2 Bott, Gerhard, ed. Ullstein Juwelenbuch: abendländ. Schmuck von d. Antike bis z. Gegenwart. Frankturt, Wein: Ullstein, 1972. OCLC 3897814 3 0 Boyvin, R. Le Livre de Bijouterie. Paris, 1575. The reproduction was done by Amand-Durand for Georges Duplesses in 1876! There are 16 pages and 20 plates. OCLC 7427868 4 0 Bradford, Ernle Dusate Selby. Contempoary [sic] Jewellery and Silver Design. London: Heywood, [1950].. Spelling as on the record. OCLC 1317822 18 1467104 22 Bradford, Ernle Dusgate Selby. English Victorian Jewellery. London: Country Life, 1959. OCLC 1245556 (NY: McBride, 1959) 65 7447792 (London) 22 12532311 (London: Spring, 1967) 19 463192 (1968) 67 39204559 (London: Harnlyn House, 1959) 17 0 *Bradford, Ernle Dusgate Selby. Four Centuries of European Jewellery. London: Spring Books, 1967. Second Edition. OCLC 3838415 (1953) 36 1579317 (1953) 88 19710714 (1968) Reprint 111 2 2 Brij. See Bhushan. Brown, William Norman. The Art of Enamelling on Metal. London: Scott, Greenwood & Co., 1900. This book contains 28 illustrations and was revised in 1914. OCLC 2293149 11 19780930 (1914) 11 0 Brunswick, Duc Souverain de. Catalogue de Brillants et Autre Pierres Precieuses. 1860. This book is held by the Richard T. Liddicoat Gemological Library and Information Center Santa Monica, CA 90404. No records found. 1 1 Budge, E. A. Wallis. Amulets and Talismans. 1930. This book is held by the Richard T. Liddicoat Gemoloical Library and Information Center, Santa Monica, CA 90404. OCLC 1929166 (1968) 50 217994 (1961) title as: Amulets and Supersitions) 316 19700810 (1970) 81 1969839 (1930) 58 1 0 Bulgari. Constantino G. Argentieri, gemmari e orafi d'ltalia: notizie storiche e raccolta dei loro contrassegni con la riproduzone grafica dei punzoni individuali e dei punzino di stato. Roma: L. del Turco, 1958. OCLC 21833494 10 1 1 !Burgess, F.W. Antique Jewelry & Trinkets. New York: Tudor Publishing Co., 1937 1962. This book is held by the Richard T. Liddicoat Gemological Library and Information Center, Santa Monica, CA 90404. The Library of Congress Photoduplication Service holds the microfilm OCLC #17125768. The book is part of the Home Connoisseur series of illustrated material preserved in MicRR. There are 399 pages with 24 pages of plates. OCLC 1023076 52 26744 (1972) Reprint 35 519749 (1937) 222 2 2 Burty, Philippe. F.-D. Froment-Meurice, argentier de la ville, 1802-1855. Parix: D. Jousauxt, 1883. OCLC 23406984 1 16990706 2 2 0 Bury, Shirley. Jewellery Gallery Summary Guide. London: Victoria and Albert Museum, 1982. OCLC 746354 (1972) 21 11548588 (1982) 2nd Ed. 32 1 3 Bury, Shirley. Jewellery, 1789-1910: The International Era. Woodbridge, Suffolk, England, Antique Collectors Club, 1991. OCLC 24528343 3 2 New! Bury, Shirley. Sentimental Jewellery. London: HMSO, 1985. OCLC 1343002 (1985) 19 12556912 (1989) 38 2 0 Campier, Victor. The Decorative Arts. Philadelphia: George Barrie, 1902. Champier, Victor and Gustave Larroumet. ...Documents d'atelier, art d'ecortif moderne: album contenant 60 planches en couleurs fac-similie d'aquarelles, 200 modeles nouveaux pour les industries d'art...Paris: Librairie de la Revuue des Arts Decoratifs, 1898. One hundred and fourteen pages with 25 plates of applied and decorarive arts examples from the Paris, Exposition Universelle, 190. OCLC 18204209 1 4217078 (French edition) 4 2 0 Cartlidge, Barbara. Twentieth-Century Jewelry. New York: Abrams, 1985. This 238-page book is.filled with colored illustrations. OCLC 11867746 372 1 1 !Castellani, Alessandro. Antique Jewelry and Its Revival. Philadelphia: Pennsylvania Museum and School of Industrial Art, [1876]. Castellani, Augusto. Antique Jewellery and Its Revival. 1862. This book is held by the Richard T. Liddicoat Gemological Library and Information Center, Santa Monica, CA 90404. Please note that the two citations may in fact be the same item! Microfilm OCLC #22072185 and not compared [1862?] Microfilm OCLC #22072172. #zz2124 Master Microfilm held by New York Public Library. OCLC 12064341 2 2 3 Castellani, Augusto. Della Orificeria Italiana. Roma: Tipografia Barbera, 1872. This book is held by the Richard T. Liddicoat Gemological Library and Information Center, Santa Monica, CA 90404. Possibly catalogued as: Dell'oreficeria anica: Discourso. OCLC 16986618 1 1385896 1 2 1 Castellani, Augusto. Delle gemme: notizii raccolte. Firenze: Barbera, 1870. OCLC 8021709 (only 1 in the U.S.) 2 834563 (Bell & Daldy, English, translation by Mrs. John Brogden, 241 pages) 15 0 Cellini, Benventuo. See Cust, R.H.H.; Churchill, Sidney John Alexander; Symonds, J. A.; Ashbee, C.R.; and Bacci, O. Chaumet. Une Pleiade de joailliers maitres-, 1780-1930. Paris: Imp. Frazier-Sage, 1930. There were only 1,000 printed. This book is held by the Richard T. Liddicoat Gemological Library and Information Center, Santa Monica, CA 90404. OCLC 6773351 3 0 Church, Arthur Herhert. Precious Stones [considered in their scientific and artistic relations]. A Guide to the Townsend Collection. 1924. Church. Arthur Herbert. Precious Stonex Considered in their scientific and artistic relations. London: Chapman ;md Hall, Ltd., 1880. Bibliographical notes are included in his South Kensingon museum art handbook of 111 pages with illustrations and four colored plates and woodcuts. This book is held by the Richard T. Liddicoat Gemological Library and Information Center, Santa Monica, CA 90404. OCLC 4417236 5 8719424 (1883) 7 3939779 (1905) 9 3859565 (1913) 7 12016731 (1924) 7 1 2 Churchill, Sidney John Alexander. Bibliografia Cellinia: Excerpted from The Life of Benventuo Cellini, newly translated by R. H. H. Cust. 2nd Edition with additions. No records for the first edition. The one copy is in Europe. See the entry under Robert H. Cust. OCLC 20569925 1 1 @Churchill. Sidney John Alexander. The Goldsmiths of Italy, some account of their guilds, statutes and work. Compiled and published papers, notes, and other material collected by the late Sidney J. A. Churchill by Cyril G.E. Bunt. London: M. Hopkinson and Company, Ltd., 1926. OCLC 2111543 22 4667401 (1979) 18 0 @Churchill Sidney John Alexander. The Goldsmiths of Rome under Papal Authority; their statutes hitherto discovered, and a bibliography. London, 1907. (New York: Johnson, 1907) OCLC 19645225 1 1 Cirino. Arnold. See Rose, Augustus. !Clapton, Edward. The precious stones of the Bible: descriptive and symbolical. 2nd Edition. London: Simpkin, Marshall, Hamilton, Kent, 1899. Described as a treatise on the breast plate of the high priest and the foundation of the New Jerusalem with a brief history of each tribe and each apostle. The microfiche is part of the A7A Monograph Preservation Program ATLA Fiche 1985-0664. This book is held by the Richard T. Liddicoat Gemological Library and Information Center, Santa Monica, CA 90404. OCLC 22525643 (2nd edition) 16459906 Microfiche 15 0 Clifford, Anne. Cut-Steel and Berlin Iron Jewellery. South Brunswick and New York: Barnes, 1971. This has been described by scholars as the only book in English exclusively devoted to Berlin Iron Jewelry. OCLC 3383097 3 187790 77 159508 43 2 1 Cocks, Anna Somers. See Sommers Collins, Arthur Jefferies. Jewels and plate of Queen Elizabeth I: the inventory of 1574/ edited by Harley Ms. 1650 and Stowe Ms. 555 in the British Museum by A. Jefferies Collins. London: Trustees of the British Museum, 1955. Cited by Shirley Bury and Anna Somer.s Cocks as important for not only what it includes but for what is missing. OCLC 14378763 10 1065932 1 2 1 2 !Cooper, Charles Williams. The Precious Stones of the Bible. London: H.R. Allenson, 1920, 1924. The bibliography is entered as "Authorities cited." OCLC 4754753 4 23781747 Microfilm at NYP Cooper, Diana and Norman Battershill. Victorian Sentimental Jewellery. Newton Abbot: David and Charles, 1972. OCLC 540632 16 600255 (1973, American ed.) 94 1 1 Cristofani, Mauro and Martelli, Marina, editors. Il Tesoro Di Lorenzo II Magnificio: Le Gemme. Florence: Sansoni, 1972. Cristofani, Mauro and Martelli, Marina, editors. Appendix by Edilberto Formigli. L'Oro degli Etruschi. Novara: Instituto Geographico De Agostini, 1983. OCLC 177817512 4 11143795 17 18865547 6 0 Cunynghame, Henry Hardinge Samuel. The Art of Enamelling on Metals. 1906. Cunynghame, Henry Hardinge Samuel. European Enamels. London: Methuen and Co., 1906. An American edition was published by Putnam. There are 187 pages with illustrations. OCLC 11984276 (New York) 17 1809968 (London) 77 0 Cunynghame, Henry Hardinge Samuel. On the theory and practice of art-enamelling upon metals. Westminster: Constable, 1899. OCLC 3565875 20 10459654 8 3565854 19 1 0 @Curtis, C. Densmore. Jewelry and Gold Work. Rome: Sindacato Italianio Arti Grafiche, 1925. Curtis, C. Densmore. Sardis: Jewelry and Goldwork. Rome: American Society for the Excavation of Sardis, 1925. OCLC 13114918 1387147 35 0 @Cust, Robert H. Hobart. The Life of Benvenuto Cellini. A new version by Robert H. Hobart Cust. London: G. Bell and Sons, 1910. This includes an appendix: Bibliography of Cellini Literature contributed by Sydney J. A. Churchill and a list of Cellini works. There are two volumes with plates facsimilies and genealogical charts. OCLC 2850065 (1910) 61 2350424 (1927, limited edition to 1500) 37 2 0 Cuzner, Bernard. A First Book of Metal-Work. Leicester: The Dryad Press, 1931. This edition with 162 pages and illustrations also contains a forward by H.H. Holden. The book was reprinted in 1979 h Gresham Books a new forward vas written by Andrew Smith and there were some textual revision.s. OCLC 19790324 7 6233494(1979) 20 1 1 Dalgleish, George R. See Marshall, Rosalind K. @Dalton, O.M. Catalogue of the Engraved Gems of Post- Classical Periods in the Departments of British and Medieval Antiquities & Ethnography in the British Museum. London: Trustees of the British Museum, 1915. OCLC 1075301 27 1 3 Dalton, O.M. Catalogue of Finger Rings. 1912. This book is held by the Richard T. Liddicoat Gemological Library and Information Center, Santa Monica, CA 90404. No records found. 1 2 @Dalton, O. M. Catalogue of early Christian Antiquities and objects from the Christian East in the Department of British and Medieval Antiquities and Ethnography of the British Museum. London: British Museum, 1901. OCLC 3330945 26 0 @Dalton, O. M. Catalogue of the Ivory Carvings of the Christian Era with examples of Mohammedan Art and Carvings in Bone in the Department of British and Medieval Antiquities and Ethnography of the British Museum. London: British Museum, 1909. OCLC 1856596 41 @Dalton, O. M. Catalogue of the Medieval Ivories, Enamels, Jewellery, Gems and Miscellaneous Objects Bequeathed to the Museum by Frank McClean, M.A., F.R.S. Cambridge: University Press, 1912. OCLC 1613267 19 0 Darling, Ada W. The Jeweled Trail. Des Moines, Iowa: Wallace- Holmstead Book Co., 1971. OCLC 277508 42 2 0 Darling, Sharon S. Chicago Metalsmiths. Chicago: Chicago Historical Society, 1977. OCLC 2983740 (1977) 306 1 0 +Davenport, Cyril James Humphries. Cameos. London: Seely and Company, 1900. This book is also held by the Richard T. Liddicoat Gemological Library and Information Center, Santa Monica, CA 90404. OCLC 1833185 60 9355423 (1967, facsimilie) 5 6453304 (1975, Seattle) 9 4 3 @Davenport, Cyril James Humphries. Jewellery. 1905. This book is held by the Richard T. Liddicoat Gemological Library and Information Center, Santa Monica, CA 90404. OCLC 4780()43 (Methuen, 1905) 17 9457183 (Methuen, 1913, 2nd Ed.) 7 4445951 (A. C. McClurry, 1910) 12 12437593 (A. C. McClurry, 1913) 4 1 1 @Davillier, Jean Charles. Recherches sur l'orfevrerie en Espagne au moyen age et a la Renaissance: documents in'edits tir'es des archives espagnoles, par le baron Ch. Davillier; dix neuf planches grav'ees a l'eau-forte d'apres d'anciens dessins de maitrse, dessins dans le texte par Fortuny, Edouard de Beaumont. Pans: A. Quantin, 1879. OCLC 2969818 14 0 Davillier, lean Charles. See Beaumont, Edouard de. Davidson, Patricia F. See Hoffman, Herbert. Davis, Mary L. See Pack, Greta. @Dawson, Nelson. Goldsmiths' and Silversmiths' Work. 1907. This book is held by the Richard T. Liddicoat Gemological Library and Information Center, Santa Monica, CA 90404. OCLC 8336226 (G.P. Putnam, 1907) 27 2025126 (Methuen, 2nd Ed., 1907) 75 15241719 (2nd Ed., 1908) 2 1 2 @Day, Lewis Foreman. Enamelling, a Comparative Account of the Development and Practice of the Art. London: B. T. Batsford, 1907. One hundred and fifteen illustrations and 222 pages feature in this 1907 course of art and workmanship. OCLC 13\83489 45 0 [De Kay, Charles.] The Art Work of Louis Comfort Tiffany. New York: Doubleday, 1914. Depending on the edition there are between 60 and 64 leaves of plates and about 100 pages of text. The 1912 version is an artifact. It consists of 80 pages with editorial notations in pencil. This on pre-print or editors proof is found in VA at VCJ. Because I have not examined this book I cannot say for sure if there is an author, nor do I have knowledge of who wrote this. I have kept the author as cited, yet no author appears in any of the OCLC records. OCLC 7987557 (1914, Garden City) 3 24124719 (1912) 20099102 (reprint, Poughkeepsie, 1987) 62 0 [De Kay, Charles.] Cellini a la cour de France. 1891. No records found. @Dent. Herbert C. Pique. London: The Connoisseur, 1923. Subtitled: A Beautiful Minor Art. This contains 36 plates and an introduction by C. Reginald Grundy. This book is held by the Richard T. Liddicoat Gemological Library and Information Center, Santa Monica, CA 90404. OCLC 4803014 23 1 1 !Dieulafait, Louis. Diamonds and Precious Stones. 1865. Originally published Diamants et pierres precieus. Paris: Hachette et cie, 1871. This book is held by the Richard T. Liddicoat Gemological Library and Information Center, Santa Monica, CA 90404. The book has been microfilmed recently by Scribner Arms. OCLC 8238803(1873) 4 69728227 (126 wood engravings) 8 3759389 29 22931016 Microfilm at the University of Chicago. 1 1 1 Dimier, L. Cellini a la cour de France. 1989. No records. See [DeKay]. 0 Di Noto, Andrea. Art Plastic-Designed for Living. New York: Abbeville Press, Inc., 1984. OCLC 10559153 385 1 0 Dolan, Maryanne. Collecting Rhinestone Jewelry. Florence, Alabama: Books Americana, Inc., 1984. OCLC 11175767 127 1 0 Doughty, Oswald. Early Diamond Days: The Opening of the Diamond Fields of South Africa. London, 1963. OCLC 2395673 101 0 Edwards, Rod. The Technique of Jewellery. London: Batsford, 1977. OCLC 3518566 5 17838328 (1987) (England) 3447079 (1977, New York: Scribners) 174 0 *Egger, Gerhart. Generations of Jewelry from the 15th through the 20th Century. West Chester, Pennsylvania: Schiffer, 1988. OCLC 18329243 39 @Emanuel, Harry. Diamonds and Precious Stones: their history, value, and distinguishing characteristics. With simple tests for their identification. London: J. C. Hotten, 1865. This book is held by the Richard T. Liddicoat Gemological Library and Information Center, Santa Monica, CA 90404. OCLC 48514143 8 3802934 (2nd Ed., new tables) 34 4851469 (New York, 1873) 4 1 1 Eppla. Die Schmuch. Stuttgart, 1912. @Eppler, Alfred. Die Schmucksteine und die Schmuckstein-Industrie. Leipzig: B. G. Teubner, 1912. OCLC 6185927 5 0 @Evans, Joan. English Jewellery from the Fifth Century A.D. to 1800. New York: E. P. Dutton, 191. Contains 34 plates two in color bibliographical footnotes and 168 pages. OCLC 8700133 11 1892160 (London Methuen) 44 1 3 @Evans, Joan. English Posies and Posy Rings. London: Oxford University Press, 1931. Evans lists the inscriptions found an jewellery giving the provenance of the jewel, where it is known and dates the various groups of inscriptions. OCLC 760106 34 1 1 +Evans, Joan. A History of Jewellery, 1100-1870. London: Faber & Faber, Revised, 1971. Original printed in 1923 both book contain extensive bibliographies. OCLC 2158072 (1953) 46 708723 (1953, Putnam, NY) 94 108587 (1970, 2nd Ed., Boston) 271 102123 (1970, London) 88 3 6 +Evans, Joan. John Ruskin. London: Oxford University Press, 1954. OCLC 2792259 349 2046482 74 783179 55 136247 (reprint, 1970) 110 +Evans. Joan. Magical Jewels of the Middle Ages and the Renaissance. 1922. OCLC 1944115 (1922, Oxford, Clarendon Press) 55 1532036 (1975, Detroit, Gale Press) 2871921 (1976, New York, Dover) 141 1467685 (1964, Cambridge University Press) 342 0 @Evans, Joan. Pattern, A Study of Ornament in Western Europe from 1180-1900. Oxford: Clarendon Press, 1931. OCLC 1355339 132 1961603 (Hacher Art Books, 1975 reprint) 172 2137130 (New York, 1976, Carpo Press) 111 0 +@Evans, Joan and Mary Sidney Serjeantsen. English Mediaeval Lapidaries. London: Oxford University Press, 1931. OCLC 22899475 10572126(1933) 88 4822714(1933) 19 860372 (1960, facsimilie) 77 +!Evans, Joan and Paul Studer, editors. Anglo-Norman Lapidaries. London: E. Champion, 1900. OCLC 23758968 Microform 2 2661621 (Geneve, Slatkine Reprint, 1976) 13 1370744(1924) 33 Falk, Fritz. Edelsteinschliff und Fassungsform im Spaten Mittelalter und im 16 Jahrhundert: Studien ur Ges chte d. Edelsteine um d. Schmuckes. Ulm: Kempter, 1975. A detailed study of actual jewels and depictions in pinting of the manner in which jewels were cut and mounted form the 14th to the 16th centuries. 150 pages 82 illustrations. OCLC 4437137 3 0 Fernandez Monta-na, Jose, editor. Lapidario del re D. Alfonso X (Codice). Madrid: Imprenta de la Iberia, a cargo de J. Blasco, 1881. OCLC 4272210 27 8994254 (c1973-1974 reprint) 57 1 0 @Fisher, Alexander. The Art of Enamelling upon Metal: with a short appendix concerning miniature painting on enamel. London: The Offices of the Studio, 1906. OCLC 736118 26 0 @+Flower, Margaret. Victorian Jeweller. New York: Duell, Sloan and Pearce, 1951. OCLC 3261577 (London, Cassell, 1951) 19 593102 (London, Duell, 1951) 166 954883 (London, revised, 1967) 21 914243 (South Brunswick, 1967) 195 702783 (New Brunswick, new and rev. ed., 1973) 114 5 6 @Fontenay, Eugene. Les Bijoux Anciens et Modernes. Paris: Societe d encouragemnt pour la propagation de livres d an, 1887. Contains a preface by M. Victor Champier and "ouvrage illustré de 700 dessins in edits. There are 520 pages. This book is held by the Richard T. Liddicoat Gemological Library and Information Center, Santa Monica, CA 90404. OCLC 8401219 5 170894 (Maison Quantin, 1887) 13 2 4 @+Forrer, Leonard. A Biographical Dictionary of Medallists: Coin, gem, seal-engravers, mint-masters, &, ancient and modern, with references to their works, B.C. 500-A.D. 1900. London: Spink and Son, 1902-1930. [1919] OCLC 347821 (1970) 34 7631735 (1980) (facsimilie reprint) 5 6977031 (London, A. Baldwin, only 300 printed) 2 4433994 (1930, all eight volumes) 14 1 2 @Forrer, Robert. Geschichte des Gold-und Silber-schmuches nach Originalen der Strassburger historischen Schmuch-Ausstellung von 1904. Strassburg: L. Beust, 1905. OCLC 170529 6 0 Fouquet, Jean, Ed. La Bijouterie de fantasise au XXe siecle. Paris, 1934. No records found. 0 @Fouquet, Jean. Bijoux et Orfevrerie. Paris: Charles Moreau, 1928. OCLC 3578174 8 6968766(1931) 10 1 2 Fregnac. Claude. Jewelry from the Renaissance to Art Nouveau. New York: G. P. Putnam's Sons, 1965. Translated from the French by Donald Law de Lauriston. OCLC 9624018 (London) ? 5865512(1965) ? 414391(1965) 251 766482 (1973) ? 2 0 !Furtwangler, Adolph. Die Antiken Gemmen. Leipzig: Greseche and Devrient, 1900. The antiken Genmen: Geschichte der steinschneudekunst im klassichen Altertum. Leipzip: Gesecke & Devrient, 1900. This three-volume book is held by the Richard T. Liddicoat Gemological Library and Information Center, Santa Monica, CA 90404. OCLC 12265465 (1985 Reprint) ? 16845867 (microfiche) Columbia University 3819984 45 975091 (1964, Amsterdam) 30 1 2 Garside, Anne, editor. Jewellery-Ancient to Modern. New York: The Viking Press, 1980. OCLC 5310561 425 1 1 !Geffray, Gustave. Rene Lalique. Paris: E. Mary, 1922. OCLC 17148165 Microform at Library of Congress Gere, Charlotte and Isabelle Anscombe. See Anscombe. Gere, Charlotte. American & European Jewellery 1830-1914. New York: Crown, 1975. This book is cataloged by his title and by: European and American Jewellery: 1830-1914. OCLC 1582367 278 2 4 Gere, Charlotte. English Victorian Jewellery. London: Country Life, 1959. OCLC 124556 (First American Ed.) 64 7447792 22 463192 (1968 reprint) 66 12532311 (1967 reprint) 19 3920459 17 Gere, Charlotte. European and American Jewellery, 1830-1914. See American & European Jewellery. OCLC 1841090 (1975) 25 *Gere, Charlotte. Victorian Jewellery Design. London: Kimber, 1972. OCLC 495910 54 713906 (Chicago) 113 2 5 Gere, Charlotte and Geoffrey C. Munn. Artist's Jewellery: PreRaphaelite to Arts and Crafts. Woodbridge: Antique Collectors Club, 1989. OCLC 19065474 66 24083081 3 Gere, Charlotte. See Marshall, Rosalind K. Gere, Charlotte and Hugh Tait. See Tait. Gerlach, M. Juwelen und Goldarenindustrie. Berlin, 1871. No records found. 0 @Gerlach, Martin, ed. Primitive and Folk Jewellery. London: Dover Publications, 1971. @Gerlach, Martin, ed. Volkerschmick, mit besonder Berucksichtigung des metallischen Schmuckes. Edited by Martin Gerlach. Introduction and captions by Michael Haberlandt. New York: Dover Publications; London: Constable, 1971. Originally published as: Volkerschmuck mi be sonderer Berucksichtigung des metallischen Schmuckes. Vienna und Leipiz, 1906. OCLC 16257118 5 0 Golish, Vitolde. Splendeur et crepuscle des maharajas. Paris, 1963. OCLC 12159367 3 0 Goring, Elizabeth. See Marshall, Rosalind K. Graham-Campbell, James. Viking Artifacts: A Select Catalogue. London, 1980. OCLC 16488624 8 6471584 144 0 Gregorietti, Guido. Gold und Juwelen eine Geschichte des Schmucks von Ur bis Tiffany. Vorwort von Erich Steingraber. Berlin, 1971. OCLC 5418203 3 0 Gregorietti, Guido. Jewelry: History & Technique from the Egyptians to the Present. Secaucus, NJ: Chartwell, c1979. OCLC 5825127 111 2 0 Gregorietti, Guido. Jewelry Through the Ages. Translated by Helen Lawrence. Feltham: Hamlyn, 1969. OCLC 16189316 3 12438502 (Cresent) 23 1072934 (Cresent) 58 12044774(1970) 8 3 0 Gregorietti, Guido. See Gregorietti. !Guiffrey, Jules Marie Joseph. Inventories de Jean Duc de Berry, 1401-1416. Paris: E. Leroux, 1894-1896. This was published in two volumes. OCLC 4541822 4 14447233 Princeton University Microfilm, 1983 0 Haberlandt, Michael. See Gerlach, Martin. Hackenbroch, Yvonne. Exhibition of Renaissance Jewels selected from the Collection of Martin J. Desomi. San Francisco, 1958. OCLC 2484753 32 0 Hackenbroch, Yvonne. Renaissance Jewellery. Munich, 1979. Published in London and Totowa, New Jersey by Sotheby, Park Bernet in 1979, this book contains 424 pages and is illustrated. OCLC 423317 15 6281270 135 0 +Hall, Harry Reginald Holland. Catalogue of Egyptian Scarabs, etc., in the British Museum. London, 1915. The reprint is a photocopy at the University of Missouri, Columbia. OCLC 3788318 (1913) 21 9701458 (reprint, 1982) 0 Hapsburg, George von and Solodkoff, Alexander. Faberge. New York: Studio Vista, 1979. Hapsburg, Lothringen von Gezn. Faberge: Court Jeweller to the Tsars. New York: Tabard, c1979. Hapsburg-Lothringen, Geza von. Faberge, Court Jeweler to the Tsars. [English translation, J. A. Underwood]. New York: Rizzoli, 1979. OCLC 18802876 (Tabard) 47 5990780 (Rizzoli) 344 20283782 (London: Alpine, 1984) 2 7406675 (Rizzoli, 1979?) 2 2 Harvard, H. Historie de l'Orfeverie Francaise. Paris, 1896. No records found. Has, Ulrike von. S Hase-Schmundt, Ulrike von. Hase-Schmundt. Ulrike von. Schmuck in Deutschland und Österreich, 1895-1914: Symbolismus, Jugendstil, Neohistorismus. München: Prestel, 1977. OCLC 4122643 42 19480942 (1985 Reprint) 4 0 Haslam, Malcolm. Marks and Monograms of the Modern Movement, 1895-1930. New York: Charles Scribner's and Sons, 1977. OCLC # 3076271 305 1 1 !Heaton, Harriet A. The Brooches of Many Nations. Edited by J. Potter Briscoe. Nottingham: Murray's Nottingham Book Co., Ltd . . 1904. Contains 78 illustrations by the author. New York Public Library holds the master microfilm, OCLC #21471679. OCLC 2938904 24 21471679 (one in the U.S.) 2 23799470 [Microfilm] 1 @Hendley, Thomas Holbein. Indian Jewellery. London, 1906- 1909. OCLC 283234 (1909) 10 12236287 (1984) 20 0 !Heydt, George Frederic. Charles F. Tiffany and the House ot Tiffany and Co. Privately Printed, 1893. OCLC 1445221 Microfilm, University of Michigan 0 +Higgins, Reynold Alleyne. Greek and Roman Jewellery. 2nd edition. London: Methuen, 1980. (or Berkeley: University of California Press, 1980) OCLC 7655358 (London) 22 654916 (London, 1961) 189 7494037 (Berkeley) 2 1 Hill. Metals of the Renaissance. Oxford, 1920. No records found. Hillier, Bevis. Art Deco of the 20s and 30s. New York:Studio Vista/Dutton, 1968. OCLC 40363 160 11497979 (1985, revised) 327 1 0 Hinks, Peter. Jewellery. Illustrated by Martin Battersby. London: P. Hamlyn., c1969. This book is held by the Richard T. Liddicoat Gemological Library and Information Center, Santa Monica, CA 90404. OCLC 18357200 5 Hinks, Peter. Nineteenth Century Jewellery. London: Faber, 1975. OCLC 1630329 (both in EU) 2 1993380 87 3 3 *Hinks, Peter. Twentieth Century British Jewellery, 1900- 1980. London: Faber, 1983. Hinks has also written the introduction to Victorian Jewelry: An Illustrated Collection of Exquisite 19th Century Jewelry. New York: Portand House, c 1991. OCLC #24464389 shows only 1 holding, in New York. OCLC 12455930 (all in EU) 3 9392329 148 0 Hoffman, H. and Davidson. P.F. Greek Gold. Brooklyn Museum, 1965. Hoffman, Herbert and and Patricia F. Davidson. Edited by Axel von Saldern. Greek Gold: Jewelry from the Age of Alexander. Mainz: von Zabern. 1965. OCLC 63472 22 20080803 (Boston. 1966) 2 327592 (VA Museum) 197 0 !Holme. Charles. Modern Design in Jewellery and Fans. 1902. This book is held by the Richard T. Liddicoat Gemological Library and Information Center, Santa Monica, CA 90404. Master microfilm is held by The Library of Congress. OCLC 2534148 (1902 edition) 78 22541624 (1900) 3 2 1 Hornung. Clarence P. A Source Book of Antiques and Jewelry Design. New York: George Brazillier, 1963. OCLC 439469 264 a 1976 reprint 28 1 0 Hughes, Graham. The Art of Jewelry. New York: The Viking Press, 1972. The Art of Jewelry is subtitled: A Survey of Craft and Creation. OCLC 19721013 273 1107559 4 2 1 Hughes, Graham. Jewelry. New York: E.P. Dutton, 1966. OCLC 263324 67 1 0 Hughes, Graham. Modern Jewelry: An International Survey, 1890-1963. New York: Crown Publishers, Inc., 1963. OCLC i 576976 252 21546900 2 2 6 Jeffson, Lawrence. Fabulous Frauds. London, 1970. Jenkins, Marilyn. Islamic Jewellery in the Metropolitan Museum of Art. New York, 1983. Extensive bibliography. OCLC 8494475 72 0 Jernigan, E. Wesley. Jewelry of the Prehistoric Southwest. Santa Fe: School of American Research, 1978. An extensive bibliography, his book is indexed and contains illustrations and eight leaves of plates. OCLC 19771206 427 Jessup, Ronald Frederick. Anglo-Saxon Jewellery. London: Faber and Faber, 1950. Reprinted in 1974 in Aylesbury. OCLC 2158082 82 3046414 (New York: Praeger, 1953) 60 1120277 (1974) 43 0 @Johnson, Ada Marshall. Hispanic Silverwork. New York, 1944. There are 266 illustrations in this 308-page book. OCLC 691580 63 1 1 !Jones, William. History [and Mystery] of Precious Stones. London: R. Bentley and Sons, 1880. The book includes bibliographical footnotes. OCLC 4803822 22 24730959 Microfilm 442259 (1968, Detroit: Singing Tree Press) 169 0 Kagan, Ju. Western European Cameos in the Hermitage Collection. Leningrad: Aurora Art Publishers, 1973. There are 101 leaves of plates. OCLC 1118436 26 1 1 @King, Charles William. Antique Gems and Rings. Vol. 1 and 2. London: Bell and Daldy, 1887. Volume I is text Volume 2, illustrations. The bibliographic record states. "Works upon the glyptic art and cabinets of gems is found in volume 1, p 462-470. OCLC 7656100 26 1 0 !King, Charles William. Handbook of Engraved Gems. London: George Bell and Sons, 1885. OCLC 17138569 (Microfilm at LC) 3011000 26 23026707 (2nd ed, 1885) 2 17126810 (Microfilm at LC) 397198 (2nd ed.,1885) 31 1 0 Koch, Robert. English Artistic American: Tiffany Glass and Art Nouveau. See Bing, Samuel. Koch, Robert. Louis C. Tiffany, Rebel in Glass. New York: Crown Publishers, Inc., 1964. OCLC 13634805 (1958) 6 5655751 (1958) 15 1964 488 2 0

The following listing of books by George Frederick Kunz is by no means complete. OCLC records have been checked, there are over 82 records. The Robert T. Liddicoat Gemological Library and Information Center in Santa Monica, California hold many of his books. The U.S. Geological Society Library has a special George Frederick Kunz. Collection A number of Kunz’s books have been reprinted by Dover Publishers.

+Kunz, George F. Gems and Precious Stones of North America. 1890. 1 0 +Kunz, George F. Natal Stones-Birth Stones, Sentiments and Superstitions Associated with Precious Stones. 1911. 1 0 +Kunz. George F. The Curious Lore of Precious Stones. 1913. 1 0 +Kunz, George F. The Magic of Jewels and Charms. 1915. 1 1 @Kunz. George F. Ivory and the Elephant, in Art, in Archeology, and in Science. Garden City, New York: Doubleday, Page and Company, 1916. OCLC 1834101 1 2 1 2 Kunz, George F. Shakespeare and Precious Stones. 1916. 1 0 +Kunz, George F. Rings for the Finger. 1917. 1 1 Kunz, G.F. and C. H. Stevenson. The Book of the Pearl. 1908. 1 2
!Labarte, Charles Jules. Handbook of the Arts of the Middle Ages and Renaisance, as Applied to the Decoration of Furniture, Arms, Jewels. Translated from the French of M. Jules Labarte by Mrs. Palliser. London: John Murray, Albemarle Street, 1855 (London: Bradbury and ns, Printers, Whitefriars). The record states: "Translated by Mrs. Palliser. - With a list of works on fine arts and a 32-page catalog of works published by Mr. Murray, advertisements for the illustrated handbooks of architecture by James Ferguson. This is a reproduction of the original in the Victoria and Albert Museum, London " The Microfiche (11 sheets) by produced by Chadwyck-Healy Ltd. in 1988 as part of The Nineteenth Century: Visual Arts. The only copy (microfiche) in the United States is at Rice University in Houston, Texas. The book in French, Histoire des arts industriels au moyen age et a l'epoque de la renaissance, is held in the United States in limited quantities: OCLC 3084510 (1864) 13 2568060(1872) 29 0 @Labarte, Charles Jules. Recherches sur la Peinture en Email. Pans: Didron, 1856. OCLC 3343618 10 0 Lacroix, E. See Moureau, L. +Lanllier. Jean and Marie Anne Pini. Cinq siecles de joaillerie en Occident. Paris, 1971. Contains a preface by G. Boucheron, 336 pages, and a bibliography. OCLC 20144555 (c1971, Fribourg: Office du Livre) 2 1423515 (Paris: Bibliotecheque des Arts) 12 11479980 (New York: Leon Amiel, 1983) 77 11387839 (New York: Arch Cape, 1989) 72 0 Larroumet, Gustave. See Champier. +Lesieutre, Alain. The Spirit and Splendor of Art Deco. New York: Padington Press, Ltd., 1974. There are 304 pages, with illustrations and a brief bibliography. Castle Books reprinted this in 1978. OCLC 994723 372 1 0 @Lewis, M.D.S. Antique Paste Jewellery. London. Reprint, 1970. OCLC 109733 155 2 2 Lorenzen, Jens Ruediger. Schmach Objekte. Nuremburg. 1982. No records found. Luthmer, F. Gold and Silver. Leipzig, 1888. @Luther, F. Gold and Silver. Leipzig. 1888. An interesting citation, Gold and Silver is the subtitle of: Handbuch der EdelschmiedeKunst, published by E. A. Seeman. OCLC 8915523 4 0 Madsen, Steven Tschudi. See Tschudi-Madsen, Steven. +Marshall, Frederick Henry. Catalogue of the Finger Rings: Greek, Etruscan and Roman. London, 1907. OCLC 3784678 26 164199 (1968, photolithographic reprint) 37 0 +Marshall, Frederick Henry. Catalogue of the Jewellery, Greek, Etruscan and Roman in the Departments of Antiquities, British Museum. London, 1911. OCLC 3732488 28 35031 (1969, photolithographic reprint) 53 0 Marshall, Roslind K. and George R. Dalgleish, ed. The Art of Jewellery in Scotland. Edinburgh: HMSO., 1991. OCLC 24747936 1 (in Europe) NEW! Maxwell-Hyslop, Kathleen Rachel. Western Asiatic Jewelry: c3000-612 B.C. London: Methuen [nd]. The Library of Congress subject heading places this book under Middle East Antiquities, not jewelry. OCLC 8657676 (1974) 2 240967(1971) 136 16213573 (1971) 3 (in Europe) !Menant, Joachim M. Les pierre grav'ees de la Haute-Asie; recherches sur la glyptique orientale. Paris: Maisonneuve et Cie, 1883-1886. Menant J. Recherches sur la Glyptique Orientale. 1886. OCLC 7006078 4 17136654 Library of Congress Microfilm 1 1 Menten, Theodore. The Art Deco Style. New York: Dover Publications, Inc., 1972. Subtitled: in household objects, architecture, sculpture, graphics, jewelry; 468 authentic examples. OCLC 16252476 (1972) 4 (only 1 in US) 532388 544 Meusnier. G. Die franzosische Juwelierkunst. Stuttgart, 1901. Also cited as Die franzosische Juwelierkunst. No records found. 0 Meyer, Franz Sales. The Handbook of Ornament. New York: Wilcox & Follett Co., 1945. There are over 5O OCLC records spanning 1892-1945 for this title alone. 1 0 +Middleton, John Henry. The Engraved Gems of Classical Times: With a catalogue of the gems in the Fitz-William Museum. London: Cambridge University Press, 1891. This book is held by the Richard T. Liddicoat Gemological Library and Information Center, Santa Monica, CA 90404. OCLC 1243829 (1891) 19750331 68 20941 (1969) 1 0 @Middleton, J. Henry. The Lewis Collection of Gems and Rings. London: C.J. Clay & Sons, 1892. This is a 93-page catalog with a bibliography. OCLC 18302987 5 22040394 2 1 0 Miller, Anna M. Cameos Old and New. New York: Van Nostrand Reinhold, 1991. OCLC 22450662 20 1 0 Molinier, Emil. Dictionnaire des Emailleurs. Paris: J. Rouam, 1885. An 11-page bibliography. The full title is Dictionnaire des emailleurs, depuis le moyen age jusqu'a la fin du XVIII siecle ouvrage accompagn de 67 marquier et monograms. OCLC 5331138 16 0 Morley, John. Death, Heaven, and the Victorian. [Pittsburgh]: University of Pittsburgh Press, [c1971]. OCLC 258429 478 446525 (London, 1971) 32 1 0 Moureau. L. Guide pratique du bijouterie. Pans, 1863. Full title: Guide pratique de bijoutier, application de l'harmonie des couleurs dans la juxtaposition de peirres pr'ecieuses des 'emaux et de l'or de coleur. Paris. Librairie scientifique, industrielle et agricole, E. Lacrois, editor. 1893. OCLC 6972811 0 Mourey, G. Art Nouveau Jewelry and Fans. Aymer Vallance et al., 1900. Reprinted 1973. New York: Dover, 1973. OCLC 821033 (1973) 3 2 3 Muller, Helen. Jet. London: Butterworths, 1987. OCLC 14587139 1 (UK) 14356002 83 1 0 Muller, Helen. Jet Jewellery and Ornaments. Aylesbury, Bucks, England: Shire, 1980. OCLC 10386347 6 7756865 16 15594159 (1986 printing) 3 1 0 @Muller, Priscilla E. Jewels in Spain, 1500-1800. New York: Hispanic Society of America, 1972. This book is considered a very scholarly treatment, Anna Somers Cocks mentions the numerous archival sources the author is familiar with in Introduction to Courtly Jewellery. OCLC 2769905 36 480628 93 0 *Munn, Geoffrey. Castellani & Guilano: Revivalist Jewellers of the Nineteenth Century. New York: Rizzoli, 1986. Also cataloged as Les bijoutiers Castellani et Guilano [Translation Of] One of the editions (OCLC 16393670) claims to have a companion catalog. OCLC 16393670 (1984, New York) 20564668 (1984, London: Trefoil) 2 11082478 (1984) 12 10301520 (Rizzoli) 151 11191319 (1984) 2 1 2 Murray, John. Gems, Selected from the Antique. London, C. Whittingham, 1804. No records found. 1 0 @Murray, John. A Memoire on the Diamond. 1839. This book is probably not on acid paper, at the same time the fact that only 4 copies of A Memoire are listed in OCLC is a concern. Memoire is held by the Richard T. Liddicoat Gemological Library and Information Center, Santa Monica, CA 90404. OCLC 24415423 1 (in Europe) 6973490 3 1 0 *Nadelhoffer, Hans. Cartier: Jewelers Extraordinary. New York: Henry N. Abrams, Inc., 1984. OCLC 1030004 296 12506274 (London edition) 25 0 @Natter, Lorenz. Traite de la methode antique de graver en peirres fines, Comparee avec la methode moderne. London, Impr. d J. Haberkorn & comp., chez l'auteur, 1854. OCLC 18304086 1 0 Naylor, Gillian. The Arts and Crafts Movement: a study of its sources, ideals and influence on design theory. London, 1971 and Cambridge, MA: MIT Press, 1971. This book has a comprehensive index and bibliography. OCLC 7076324 235 257262 139 6750785 (reprint, 1980) 6 330019 (reprint, 1980) 233 20419083 (2nd Edition, London: Trefoil, 1989) 2 24712776 (2nd Edition, London: Trefoil, 1990) 22478848 (2nd Edition, London: Trefoil, 1990) 29 1 1 Newable. Brian. Practical Enamelling and Jewelry Work. New York: The Viking Press, 1967. OCLC 956109 21 249947 258 1 0 Newman, Harold. An Illustrated Dictionary of Jewellery. New York: Thames and Hudson, 1981. Printed and reprinted between 1974 and 1987, there are 13 records with many holdings (500+) in the OCLC database. 2 1 Newton. Charles Thomas. Report on the Campana Collection. London: British Museum, 1856. No records found. 0 Newton, Charles Thomas. The Castellani Collection. 1861. No records found. O'Day. Deirdre. Victorian Jewellery. London: Charles Letts, Books, Ltd., 1974. OCLC 2089834 19 11879706 (1982, revised edition) 68 0 Ogden, Jack. Jewellery of the Ancient World. London: Trefoil Books, 1982. OCLC 9718803 280 9693510 24 0 +Oman. Charles Chichele. British Rings 800-1914. London: Batsford, 1974. Oman, C.C. Catalogue of Rings. London: Published under the authority of the Board of Education, 1930. OCLC 1422329 (the original) 24 934984 (1974) 31 703063 (1974, Totawa, NJ) 113 0 !Osborne, Duffield. Engraved Gems. New York: Henry Holt and Company, 1912. Columbia University Libraries holds the microfilm for this 424 page book with 32 full page plates. OCLC 23754676 (Microfilm) 368261 18406558 1 1 @Pack, Greta. Jewelry and Enameling. New York: Van Nostrand, 1941. OCLC 1320193 169 1317596 (1953) 119 625640 (3rd Edition, 1961) 202 0 @Pack;, Greta and Mary L. David. Mexican Jewelry. Austin: University of Texas Press, 1963. This may be the first definitive book on this topic. OCLC 880649 440 *Parker, Lesley. Renaissance Jewels and Jeweled Objects from the Melvin Gutman Collection. Baltimore Museum of Art, 1968. OCLC 6727313 89 1705665 122 24077833 @Percival, MacIver. Chats on Old Jewellery [and Trinkets]. New York: Frederick A. Stokes, 1912. Over 300 illustrations add to the charm of this 384-page book. OCLC 3457412 18 2473287 41 0 Peter, Mary. Collecting Victorian Jewellery. London: MacGibbon & Kee, 1970. OCLC 135149 10 123763 (NY, 1971) 90 1 3 *Poynder, Michael. The Price Guide to Jewellery, 3000 B.C.- 1950 A.D. Suffolk: Antique Collectors Club, Ltd., 1976 (reprinted and revised 1981, 1985, 1988). This book has price updates in pamphlet form available every other year. This book may be one of the only current pricing books to be found in hardback. There are over ten citations in OCLC with many holdings. 2 1 @Prenderville, James. An Historical and Descriptive Account of the Famous Collection of Antique Gems possessed by the late Prince Poniatowski. London: Henry Graves & Co., 1841. The book is further described as being accompanied by poetical illustrations of the subjects from classical authors with an essay on ancient gems and gem-engraving by James Prenderville and Dr. Maginn. OCLC 1394980 1 1 +Purtell, Joseph. The Tiffany Touch. New York: Pocket Books, 1976. This is a reprint of the book. Originally published in 1971. OCLC 14100516 (1976) 4 30924 (Random House, 1971) 405 20546458 (Pocket Books,1973) 3 0 Rainwater, Dorothy T. American Jewelry Manufactures. West Chester, PA: Schiffer Publishers, c1988. OCLC 17846197 82 2 0 Rainwater, Dorothy T. American Silver Manufacturers. Hanover, PA: Everybody's Press, 1966. OCLC 922144 259 The Retail Jeweller's Guide. See Blackmore. Riester, E. Moderner schmuck und ziergeräte pflanzen und tierformen. Pforzheim: Haug, [n.d.]. OCLC 8867002 2 0 Roche, John Charles. The History, Development and Organisation of the Birmingham Jewellery and Allied Trades. "Thesis presented for the degree of master of commerce in the University of Birmingham." 1927. OCLC 7233825 3 (only 2 in U.S.) 1 2 Roessler, Leopold. Schmuck Lexikon, Nachsch lagewerk fur Fachausdrucke. Vienna, 1982. No records found. 0 @Rogers, Frances and Alice Beard. 5000 Years of Gems and Jewelry. New York: Frederick A. Stokes Company, 1940. Further described as having line drawings by the authors and 16 illustrations in halftone. OCLC 962331 (Lippincott edition) 8 1464024 162 0 +Rose. Augustus F. and Antonio Cirino. Jewelry Making and Design. New York: Dover Publications, 1967. This is an illustrated textbook. OCLC 3358329 (1917) 71 1672284(1946) 52 5593325 (1949) 47 65358(1967) 377 1 0 Ross, Marvin Chauncey. Faberzhe (romanized form) Illustrated with Objects from the Walters Gallery. Baltimore: The Walters Gallery, c1952. OCLC 4149894 3 0 Ross, Marvin Chauncey. Faberzhe and His Contempories. Cleveland Museum of Art, 1965. !Ross, Marvin Chauncey. The Art of Karl Faberzhe and His Contemporaries. Oklahoma, 1965. There is a four-page bibliography. A forword written by Marjorie Merriweather Post is found in the Oklahoma edition. There are 238 pages. There is a 1983 photocopy available from University Microfilms in Ann Arbor MI. OCLC I 1257742 18 1347558 205 4861856 Photoreproduction, 1979 0 Rossi, Filippo. Italian Jeweled Arts. New York, 1954. Translated by Elisabeth Mans Borgese. OCLC 6639429 (New York: Abrams, 1954) 71 2352000 (London: Thames and Hudson, 1957) 13 467055 (New York: Adams, 1957) 138 0 Rowe, Donald F. The Art of Jewelry. 1450-1650: A Special Exhibition of Jewels and Jeweled Objects from Chicago Collections Spring, 1975. Chicago: Loyola University of Chicago, 1975. OCLC 1703112 62 10 @Rücklin. Rudolf. Das Schmuckbuch, unter mitwirkung von A. Waag, bearb. und hrs. von R. R. Rücklin. Leipzig: Seemann, 1901. OCLC 3789541 8 11044793 (Hannover 1982?) 0 !Ryley. Arthur Beresford. Old Paste. London: Methuen, 1913. OCLC 24001565 (Cornell master microform) 980490 23 0 Sataloff. Joseph. Art Nouveau Jewelry: Practical Guide to Its History and Beauty...Bryn Mawr, PA: Dorrance Press, c1984. Further subtitles and information include pictures of over 150 pieces of jewelry and a compendium of international jewelers' marks. Extensive bibliography. OCLC 11429719 24 3 1 Scarisbrick, Diana. See Taylor, Yapp, Gerald, Tait, Hugh, and Woeriot, H. Schmutzler. Robert. Art Nouveau. New York: Abrams, 1962. OCLC 172014 805 4939923 (1964) 27 2691798 London, 1964) 26 12018494 (London, 1978) 7 3913419 (Alizana; 1980) 330 1 2 Selwyn, A. Se Blakemore. +Selz, Peter Howard, and Mildred Constantine, Editors. Art Nouveau. New York: Museum of Modern Art, 1959. Distributed by Doubleday this has been reprinted twice. It is further described as: Art Nouveau: Art and Design at the Turn of the Century edited by Peter Selz and Mildred Constantine with articles by Greta Daniel [and others]. OCLC 19005904 6 7333021 (reprint) 77 19720508(reprint, 1972) 174 1 0 Sjoberg, Jan and OVE. Working with Copper, Silver and Enamel. New York: Van Nostrand Reinhold Co., 1974. OCLC 827857 171 1 2 @Smith, Frederick Richard. Small Jewellery. New York; Chicago: Pitman Publication Corporation, c1931. OCLC 4080484 31 480224 (Original, printed in London) 30 1 1 @+Smith, Howard Clifford. Jewellery.

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