Image from page 168 of “American homes and gardens” (1905)

Image from page 168 of “American homes and gardens” (1905)

A few nice china mould images I found:

Image from page 168 of “American homes and gardens” (1905)
china mould
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Identifier: americanhomesgar41907newy
Title: American homes and gardens
Year: 1905 (1900s)
Authors:
Subjects: Architecture, Domestic Landscape gardening
Publisher: New York : Munn and Co
Contributing Library: Smithsonian Libraries
Digitizing Sponsor: Biodiversity Heritage Library

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rked: I havescarcely a piece that properly belongshere. We shall have to live up tothis house by slow degrees. Butbetter this way than to have a repre-sentative collection of historicalfurniture in a poor architectural set-ting. That is an almost hopelessanachronism because it is practicallyimpossible to do anything with thehouse, especially if the furniture beof the vintage of say 1875. Everycultivated person, nowadays, is afurniture collector who is constantlyweeding out and improving his stock.Another decided advantage thearchitect had was permission to usethe small sized lights in the loweras well as the upper half of thewindows. Not many of an archi-tects patrons will readily agree tothis, and he often had much con-cern how to gain the atmosphere sonecessary to ones happiness with the big sheets of plate glassclients have demanded. Indeed the sash bars do not obscurethe vision as is always argued, more than ones vision isobscured by the projection of the nose. One may look cross-

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An Artistic Inglenook in the Dining-room Hasa Paneled Seat and a Colonial Mantel A Stairway Within the Stately Doorway Isthe Feature of the Paneled Hall A Quaint China Cabinet Is Built in the Cornerof the Dining-room it, and that is a development of our own day, but with sev-eral advantages, the two piers being united by an arch in theattic. We do not expect every one, however, to note all the his-torical development which has been faithfully carried out inthis Highland Mills cottage. The orthodox details, oneafter another, will impress themselves upon the much in-terested reader, such as the overhanging upon which he willone day discover the molded chamfers which, to give themill that did the work due credit, are beautifully executed,likewise the molded drops, all very satisfactory. The ex-periments of the interior were not less successful, but are eyed, and encounter the objection, but one does not care tolook cross-eyed habitually. It all depends upon the point offocus chosen. Ther

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Image from page 130 of “History of art” (1921)
china mould
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Identifier: historyofar02faur
Title: History of art
Year: 1921 (1920s)
Authors: Faure, Elie, 1873-1937 Pach, Walter, 1883-1958
Subjects: Art
Publisher: New York and London : Harper & brothers
Contributing Library: PIMS – University of Toronto
Digitizing Sponsor: University of Toronto

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Buddhist Art. Lacquered wood. {Louvre.) concealed from Western eyes the true nature of Japan,the Occident was astonished at the speed with which entire chapter, as also all the others treating of the non-European arts, inthe volume devoted to the Middle Ages, which should be looked upon as astate of mind rather than as a historical period. It is to be observed, how-ever, that Japanese individualism tends, from the fifteenth century onward,as in the Occident, to detach itself from the religious and philosophic synthesis which characterizes the mediaeval spirit. JAPAN 103 Japan assimilated the external form of the Europeancivilizations. At a bound it covered the road that wehad taken four hundred years to travel. The Occident

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Buddhist Art. Buddha. Wooden statue. {Louvre.) could not understand. It thought the effort dispro-portionate to the means and destined to failure. Ittook for servile imitation the borrowing of a methodwhose practical value Japan could appreciate before 104 MEDIAEVAL ART she utilized it, because old habits of artistic and meta-physical abstraction had prepared the mind of thepeople for Western ideas. Under her new armamentof machines, of ships, and of cannons, Japan retainedthe essentials of what had constituted and what stillconstitutes her strength — her faith in herself, hercontrolled passion, her spirit of analysis and recon-struction. The reproach addressed to Europeanized Japan isnot new. She had been accused of acquiring from China—and through China from India—her religion, herphilosophy, her art, and her political institutions,whereas she had transformed everything, recast every-thing in the mold of a savagely original mind. If onewere to go back to the sources of history

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Image from page 521 of “India rubber world” (1899)

Image from page 521 of “India rubber world” (1899)

Some cool mould manufacturer factory images:

Image from page 521 of “India rubber world” (1899)
mould manufacturer factory
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Identifier: indiarubberworld31phil
Title: India rubber world
Year: 1899 (1890s)
Authors:
Subjects: Rubber industry and trade
Publisher: [Philadelphia, Bill Brothers Publishing Corp.]
Contributing Library: The LuEsther T Mertz Library, the New York Botanical Garden
Digitizing Sponsor: The LuEsther T Mertz Library, the New York Botanical Garden

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REVISED PRICE LIST :b..^iil-:e]-2-s i^tt^ibibis ibisiijsxies PER DOZ.Baileys Rubber Bath Brush, .20 ** * Shampoo 6.60 ** Complexion 4.40 Petite Complexion Brush, 2.00 Facial Brush, 4.40 Hand 4.40 Toilet 2.20 Tooth Na I, 2.20 Bai PER DOZ.eys Rub.Tooth Brush, No. 2, J2.75 Manicure Brush, 220• Sewing Fingers, 3.85 gro Teething Ring, Heel Cushion, Soap Dishes, Trumpet, Bubble Blower, .822.202.201.20 .82 PER DOZ. Baileys Rub. Glove Cleaner, $ .82 Masge Roller, 4.40 doz Duplex BodyComplexion Soap,Skin Food, 8.80 doz. 17.60 doz, • 75 doz. 4.00 doz. Baileys Wont Slip Crutch Tip, (all sizes) .10 per doz. All Goods sent prepaid by us. C. J. BAILEY & CO. MANUFACTURERS AND PATENTEES Size 3 X 5 in. 22 BOYLSTON STREET BOSTON MASS. U. S. A. XVI THE INDIA RUBBER WORLD [April i, 1905. THE REPUBLIC RUBBER COMPANY YOUNGSTOWN, OHIO.

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THE HOST MODERN MECHANICAL RUBBER GOODS FACTORY IN EXISTENCE. THE MITZEL RUBBER CO. ARRON, O., u s A. Factory: Carrollton, O. HigK Grade SEAMLESS, SEAMCD AND MOULDED GOODS Goods for CUSTOMERS HXCUUSIVELT a Specialty ALL GOODS GUARANTEEDWrite for Samples and Prices Mention The India Rubber World wTien vaa, write. THE PURE GUM SPECIALTY CO., B A R B E RTO N , OHIO. MANUFACTURERS DRUGGISTS RUBBER SUNDRIES AIR GOODS. CORRESPONDENCE SOLICITED. MATTSON RUBBER CO. Office and Factory, No. 26 West Broadway, N. Y. ESTABLISHED 187S Moulded and Special Rubber Goods 1702-10 Randolph st., Stamp Gum and Sponge Rubber Rubber Goods for Hat Manufacturers UnvulcanizedCompoundsforthe Trade Dress Shield Materials, Etc. Correspondence solicited SYRINGE BOXES OF WHITE WOOD, BASS, OAK, ASH, &c FINEWORK.. LOW PRICES PROM PT SH IPMENT. Estimates and Samples Furnished on Application. ALaO ANY OTHER KINO OF FANCY WOOD BOXES MADE TO ORDER Extensive Facilities enable us to Guarantee Satisfaction. Henry H. Shel

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Image from page 250 of “New life currents in China” (1919)

Image from page 250 of “New life currents in China” (1919)

Some cool china plastic mold images:

Image from page 250 of “New life currents in China” (1919)
china plastic mold
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Identifier: newlifecurrentsi00game
Title: New life currents in China
Year: 1919 (1910s)
Authors: Gamewell, Mary Louise Ninde, 1858-1947
Subjects: Missions — China China
Publisher: New York : Missionary Education Movement of the United States and Canada
Contributing Library: University of California Libraries
Digitizing Sponsor: MSN

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missionaries, though they may have lived long inChina, may understand the people well, and speakthe language fluently, are in the end still—foreigners. The Development of a Chinese Church The Conquering Church in China, I havecalled this chapter because that is the churchsmission and character, conquering and to conquer.It has many elements of strength; it has somedefects. But the church is young and because it isyoung it is plastic. God grant that in these criticaltimes, when, as a Chinese scholar expressed it, The atmosphere is aquiver with the spirit ofchange, the church may be set in the right mold I The trend of the church is more and more awayfrom foreign control and toward an independentorganization, self-supporting and self-governing.This is not because of a dislike for foreigners, butit springs from a conviction that the time has nowcome when the Chinese are in a position to moveforward and assume larger leadership. The callis for an indigenous church, not one imported; for

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A group of the clergy at the consecration of Bishop Tsae SengSing of the Anglican Church. This first Chinese bishop is theson of a clergyman and the father of three missionaries. THE CONQUERING CHURCH IN CHINA 205 a religious life adapted to the psychology of theFar East. Dr. C. Y. Cheng, Chinese Secretary ofthe China Continuation Committee, splendidlyvoiced the general thought in a paper he read lastsummer at a missionary conference. Christianityin China, he said, will become Chinese Chris-tianity. We are to present Jesus Christ to thepeople not as a Jewish Messiah, or a EuropeanChrist, but as a real Chinese Savior. There are in China a few congregations, of com-paratively recent date, known as the ChineseChristian Church. Some speak of them as the Independent Church. The Chinese say thisname is misleading inasmuch as foreigners are wel-comed in the councils of these churches in anadvisory capacity. Nor do they like another termsometimes used, the National Church, for as theleaders e

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Image from page 128 of “Transactions of the Bristol and Gloucestershire Archaeological Society” (1912)

Image from page 128 of “Transactions of the Bristol and Gloucestershire Archaeological Society” (1912)

Some cool pipe mould maker images:

Image from page 128 of “Transactions of the Bristol and Gloucestershire Archaeological Society” (1912)
pipe mould maker
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Identifier: transactionsofbr35bris
Title: Transactions of the Bristol and Gloucestershire Archaeological Society
Year: 1912 (1910s)
Authors: Bristol and Gloucestershire Archaeological Society. cn
Subjects: Bristol and Gloucestershire Archaeological Society
Publisher: Bristol, Eng. : The Society
Contributing Library: Allen County Public Library Genealogy Center
Digitizing Sponsor: Internet Archive

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bird in raised ornamentation,the sides of the neck of the vessel being decorated with shortraised loops, and the body covered with a conventionaldesign in low relief. In size the perfect pitcher must havestood at least 14 to 16 in. in height (see illustrations). The Norman potters were certainly very original in theirwork, and the fragments, which are pieced together as far aspossible, show much quaintness in design. I do not remembera vessel in any of the London or provincial museums at allsimilar. Many other fragments were found of early mediaevalpottery, including a darkgreen glazed head forming the mask lip of yet anotherpitcher. It is a curiously boldpiece of moulding and veryecclesiastical in character, forthe head is depicted wearinga tonsure (see illustration). We naturally wonder if theartist – potter modelled thesevessels to order, or if theywere the working of his ownfertile brain ; and also inwhat houses in this Norman town they were in use beforegetting so badly smashed.

Text Appearing After Image:
too < Transactions for the Year 1912. A fragment of a fourteenth or a fifteenth-century inlaidpavement tile, doubtless thrown out from one of the old city•churches, and the following various items, all came to handfrom another rubbish pit:— A seventeenth-century iron stirrup. An iron bullet, ^-in. diameter. Two clay tobacco pipes bearing the initials N.M.on the heels, which is a makers mark not previouslyrecorded. A Gloucester Traders Token, bearing on the obverse : LVKE . NOVRSE . MAIOR . 1657 1 = C. G. (City of Gloucester). A small R the initial of Thomas -Rawlins the engraver, beneath the letters. On the reverse : for . necessary . CHANGE=Armsof the City of Gloucester ; three chevrons betweenten torteaux. The issuer of this token was Mayor of the City in 1644,the same year in which Toby Jordan (one of the messengerswho carried the answer of the citizens to King Charles Iin Tredworth Field, when he summoned the city tosurrender) was Sheriff. Luke Nourse was elected Mayoragain

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Bristol trade directory 1871 – Dress makers & Milliners
pipe mould maker
Image by brizzle born and bred
Millinery and dressmaking constituted the higher end of female employment with the needle; they were "respectable" occupations for young women from middle-class or lower middle-class families. The number of women involved in dressmaking alone in the early 1840s was estimated to be 15,000.

Bristol Dress Makers

Allen Mrs. 55 St. Michael’s hill
Baker M. 54 Bellevue crescent
Ball Miss, Regent street
Beard L. E. 25 Thrissell street
Beer Harriet, 53 Mead street
Bethell Mrs. Redcliff hill
Bruton H. 39 Triangle
Butcher C. 1 Redcross street
Butcher H. and A. 16 Orchard street
Canning Miss M. 35 College street
Cantle Mrs. 2 Lansdown terrace
Carpenter A. 13 College street
Cawless Miss, 28 Trinity street
Chedzoy and Allen, 7 Picton street
Cole Ann, 3 Upper Wells street
Cole Mrs. 10 Alfred place
Coombs Mrs. 39 Park street
Cottle Miss C. 5 Eldon place
Davey M. K. 5 Low. St. Michael’s hill
Davis Mrs. Wells street, Culver street
Davis Mrs. 6 Ellenborough place
Downs Miss C. 45 Woolcott buildings
Ellis Miss. 10 Regent street, Clifton
Ellison Mrs. 6 St. James’s square
Fairbrother Mrs. Tankard’s close
Farrow Miss H. 1 Cotham side
Felton Ann, Lower Castle street
Ferguson M. 4 Alfred place, Kingsdown
Ford Miss, Portland Place
Gallo M. 9 Grove p ace, Redland
Gast 21 South place, New river
Gillard E. 18 Denbigh street
Gitson Mrs. 5 Castle green
Griffin Mrs. 15 Dove street
Gummer Mrs L. 7 Cheltenham bldgs
Hanson Mrs. Kinburn cottage, Belgrave rd
Harper E. Queen’s road
Harrison H. M. 33 Upper Arcade
Harvey Miss, 4 Lower Westfield place
Hay E. Terrell street
Healls Miss, 12 Horfield road
Hillier Elizabeth, Lodge street
Holesgrove Misses, 38 College green
House Mrs. Portwall lane
Howell Miss, Regent street
Hurd Miss C. 1 Waterloo street
Hyatt Mrs R. P. Upper Victoria place
Jolly and Son, 43 College green
Keel Miss, Gloster street, Clifton
Kellaway Mrs G. 12 Oakfield place, Clifton
Kernick Mrs. 27 Triangle
King Mrs J. 30 Clarence place
Lambert Mrs. Elton place
Lang Miss L. H. Portland place
Lawless Miss Harriet, Hampton place
Lewis Miss, 9 Dover place
Lewis Miss, 24 Clifton wood crescent
Michell Sarah, 3 St Andrew’s bldgs
Moody Mrs. 5 York buildings
Moore Miss, 49 Thrissell street
Morgan Miss, 47 Park street
Morgan Miss, St Michael’s hill
Moulding Miss, 12 Stokes croft
Mountsteven A. 22 The Triangle
Newman J. 24 Ninetree hill
Newman Miss, 9 Stanley terrace
Owen and Hathaway, 4 College green
Pain Miss, 24 Paul street, Kingsdown
Parsons J. 50 Bellevue crescent
Penny Miss ll Wellington terrace, Clifton
Phillips Mary Ann, 40 Milk street
Pile Mrs. 19 Osborne terrace, Totterdown
Roberts Miss, 12 Highland place
Rogers Miss, Egerton road
Sellick Miss, 3 Old park hill
Smith the Misses, 7 North street
Sollis E. and A. Lower College green
Sully F. J. Somerset street, Cathay
Spark and Tait, 32 College green
Thomas E. 21 Lower Arcade
Thomas Mary, Whitson street
Thresher Miss, 16 College green
Treadwell Mrs. 50 St. Michael’s hill
Waite Mary Ann, 5 Devonshire terrace
Ward S. and C. 3 Ruysdael place
White Paulina, 5 Somerset crescent
Whitmarsh Mrs. W. 13 Kingsdown parade
Williams Louisa, East Redcliff crescent
Windsor Mrs. 8 Sunderland terrace
Wren Misses, Totterdown

Dressmakers’ Pattern Maker

Williams David, 8 Brunswick place, Hotwells

Milliners

A milliner is a hat maker. This was a very important trade in Victorian times. If you look at Victorian photographs you will find that you rarely see anyone outside without a hat.

In Victorian times ordinary working people got all their clothes locally (or made their own). The dressmakers listed here would have been kept busy.

Adams Louisa, 26 Park street
Adams Mrs. 6 Cumberland street
Allen Misses, 1 Bedford view
Avins Mrs. Oxford street, Totterdown
Bailey Mrs. 3 Ninetree hill
Baker Mrs. 34 The Triangle
Barnes Miss, 20 Thomas street
Bartlett R. C. 58 Redcliff street
Bartley Mrs. 33 Paul street
Bendall Mrs E. George st. Bedminster
Bolwell T. 21 Redcliff street
Bolwell Thomas, 4 Peter street
Bond Mrs. 9 Hampton terrace, Totterdown
Bond Mrs. Lower Clifton hill
Bound E. 1 Union street
Carter Elizabeth, 11 East Redcliff crescent
Choffin Mrs. 35 Upper Arcade
Clarke Alfred, 4 Old King street
Coombs & Morgan, 17 Harford street
Coombs Mrs, 39 Park street
Cooper Elizabeth, 29 Lower Arcade
Davis Mrs, 28 St Michael’s hill
Dimond M. 15 Bedminster causeway
Dowell J. H. 67 West street
Drinkwater and Son, 6 High street
Duck Mrs, 124 Thomas street
Dunn Mrs. Pipe lane, St Augustine’s
Edmonds Mrs. 12 Alfred place
Floyd Mrs. 1 Lower Arcade
Gibbs Mrs. 5 Elton place
Gibson Hannah, 11 Rosemont terrace
Gravell E. 2 Clarence road
Gray and Co. 28 Wine street
Harris Mrs Charles, Denmark house, Wells road
Harvey Miss, 4 Lower Westfield place
Harvey Mrs. 25 Elton place
Hatherley E. & M. 23 Cumberland st
Heall G. 1 John street, Easton
Heard William, 3 Upper Arcade
Hill Miss, 6 Upper Maudlin street
Holesgrove the Misses, 38 College green
Hooper M. A../19 Broadmead
Hooper Miss, Wellillgton place
Houston and Burgess, 28 The Triangle
Howell Mrs R. 9 Spring st. Bedminster
Humphries Miss M. King square avenue
Hutton Mrs. 8 Dover place
Iles Mrs. Egerton road
Jennings Miss, 6 Stoke’s croft
Jolly and Son, 43 College green
Jones A. and M. 3 Claremont buildings
Jones Misses, 25 The Triangle
Kernick Miss, 24 The Triangle
Kittyle Misses, 5 St Michael’s park
Lapworth Miss, Shortgrove, Durdham down
Lasbury S. 3 Orchard st. St. Philip’s
Lee Mrs. Paul street
Lee Mrs. Abbotsham place
Levy Miss, 3 Bridge street
Lilly S. & M. 3 Osborne terrace, Totterdown
Light L. 18 Upper Arcade
Linklater T. 129 Whiteladies road
Lodge J. and Co. .49 Wine street
Loosemoore Misses, 7 Unity street
Lucas Miss, Mansion house avenue
Maggs Mrs. F. 39 Castle street
Maishman A. T. 11 and 12 Wine street
Marshall Mrs. 10 Norfolk street
Martin Miss, Royal Prom. Queen’s rd.
May Miss R. Shortgrove, Durdham down
Meek Mrs. The Triangle, West
Mitchener Mrs. 8 Gloster street
Morgan Miss, 1 St. Michael’s hill
Naish Jane, 1 St. James’s parade
Newman Miss Julia Ann, Ninetree hill
Oxley Mrs. 4 Granby place
Pope Mrs. St Augustine’s place
Prestidge Miss, 30 Montague hill
Richards Mrs. 12 Mall place
Roberts Mrs. 12 Highland place
Rogers Mary, 5 Raglan place
Saunders John Edwin, 17 Castle street
Simpson Miss, 55 Park street
Skewes Mary Ann, 9 Devonshire terrace
Slade Eliza and Ann, Surrey street
Slade Misses, 59 Park st
Smith Mesdames, 7 North street
Smith Misses, 33 Park street
Sowden Miss, 7 Wellington place
Stone Miss E. L. 9 Prince st, St Paul’s
Sullivan Mrs. Anjer’s rd, Totterdown
Sully Miss, 3 Hanmer’s buildings
Summers Mrs M. 83 Redcliff street
Sydenham Mrs J. 112 Wellesley place
Symes Miss, 3 Manor buildings
Tarver Miss, Garibaldi bldgs, Knowle
Taylor J. F. 34 College green
Tennell A. A. Portland street
Tovey M. and F. Stapleton road
Tripp Miss Sarah, 45 Whiteladies road
Turner H. 22 Lower Arcade
Voisey and Healls, 3 Dover place
Wainwright Miss, 10 Orchard street
Wall M. A. 9 St. James’s churchyard
Watson Mrs. 19 Meridian place
Wayland Miss, 19 Lower Arcade
Webb and Thomas, 10 Redcliff hill
Wellington E. 77 Stoke’s croft
Weston Stephen, 34 Wine street
Westbury Mrs. 16 Southampton par.
Willey and Davis, 2 Clifton place, Clifton
Williams Mrs M. 18 Camden terrace
Windsor Mrs. 8 Sunderland terrace
Wyatt Mrs. 16 Paul street, Portland sq
York Mrs. Ann, 12 St. Michael’s hill

Image from page 144 of “The ancient cities of the New World : being travels and explorations in Mexico and Central America from 1857-1882” (1887)

Image from page 144 of “The ancient cities of the New World : being travels and explorations in Mexico and Central America from 1857-1882” (1887)

A few nice china pipe molds images I found:

Image from page 144 of “The ancient cities of the New World : being travels and explorations in Mexico and Central America from 1857-1882” (1887)
china pipe molds
Image by Internet Archive Book Images
Identifier: ancientcitiesofn00char
Title: The ancient cities of the New World : being travels and explorations in Mexico and Central America from 1857-1882
Year: 1887 (1880s)
Authors: Charnay, Désiré, 1828-1915
Subjects: Indians of Mexico Indians of Central America
Publisher: London : Chapman and Hall
Contributing Library: Getty Research Institute
Digitizing Sponsor: Sloan Foundation

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aight and curv^ed water-pipes, vases andfragments of vases, enamelled terra-cotta cups, bringing to mindthose at Tenenepanco; seals, one of which (an eagles head) I hadengraved for my personal use ; bits which were curiously like old Palpan and the Toltecs. 107 Japanese china ; moulds, one having a head with a huge plait andhair smoothed on both sides of her face, like an old maid ;besides innumerable arrow-heads and knives of obsidian strewingthe ground. In fact, a whole civilisation. This house, the first it was our fortune to discover, was builton a somewhat modified natural elevation ; the various apart-ments follow the direction of the n ■;.a^^j^fe:;^«^:^,,,,,, „„_^ ■ ■ – ■ ^■^^■^fe^^a ground and areranged on dif-ferent levels, num-bering from zeroelevation for thelowest to 8 ft.for the highest.The walls areperpendicular, theroofs flat ; and athick coatino- ofcement, the sameeverywhere, wasused, whether forroofs, ceilings,floors, pavements,or roads. On examininof

Text Appearing After Image:
GROUND PLAN OF TOLTEC PALACE UNEARTHED AT TULA (LEMAIRE). No. I. Principal Court. No. 2, Facade. No. 3, Entrance. No. 4,Reception Apartment. No. 5, Ruined W^all. No. 6, Enclosuresfor Animals. No. 7, Right W^ing of the Palace. No. 8, LeftWing. the monuments at Tula, we are filled with admiration for themarvellous building capacity of the people who erected them ;for, unlike most primitive nations, they used every material atonce. They coated their inner walls with mud and mortar,faced their outer walls with baked bricks and cut stone, hadwooden roofs, and brick and stone staircases. Thev were io8 The Ancient Cities of the New World. acquainted with pilasters (we found them in their houses), withcaryatides, with square and round columns ; indeed, they seem tohave been familiar with every architectural device. That theywere painters and decorators we have ample indications in thehouse we unearthed, where the walls are covered with rosettes,palms, red, white, and gray geometrical figures

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Image from page 143 of “The ancient cities of the New World : being travels and explorations in Mexico and Central America from 1857-1882” (1887)
china pipe molds
Image by Internet Archive Book Images
Identifier: ancientcitiesofn00char
Title: The ancient cities of the New World : being travels and explorations in Mexico and Central America from 1857-1882
Year: 1887 (1880s)
Authors: Charnay, Désiré, 1828-1915
Subjects: Indians of Mexico Indians of Central America
Publisher: London : Chapman and Hall
Contributing Library: Getty Research Institute
Digitizing Sponsor: Sloan Foundation

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foundhere materials readyto hand for theirconstructions. I began my exca-vations by soundingthe small moundNo. I to the north-east, where the side of a wall was visible ; and I found everywhere the ground con-necting houses, palaces, and gardens, thickly coated with cement ;but in the inner rooms the flooring was of red cement. Therubbish was cleared away, and in a few days a complete housewas unearthed, consisting of several apartments of various size,nearly all on different levels; having frescoed walls, columns,pilasters, benches, and cisterns, recalling a Roman implMvium, GROUND PLAN OF FIRST TOLTEC HOUSE UNEARTHED AT TULA(FROM LEMAIRE). A, Cisterns. B, Various Apartments. C, Kitchen.D, Seats. E, Entrance. io6 The Ancient Cities of the New World. whilst flights of steps and narrow passages connected the variousapartments. We had brought to Hght a Toltec house! I picked out of the rubbish many curious things : huge bakedbricks, from one foot to nine inches by two and two and a half

Text Appearing After Image:
ri.AN OF THE HIl.L AT TULA (ANCIENT TALTAN). No. I, Excavations of Toltec House. No. 2, Tomb Excavated. No. 3, Palace Excavations.Nos. 4 and 5, Pyramids of Sun and Moon. No. 6, Esplanades and Mounds, Sites of AncientDwellings. No. 7, Tlachtli, Tennis-Court. No. 8, Tula River, in thickness ; filters, straight and curv^ed water-pipes, vases andfragments of vases, enamelled terra-cotta cups, bringing to mindthose at Tenenepanco; seals, one of which (an eagles head) I hadengraved for my personal use ; bits which were curiously like old Palpan and the Toltecs. 107 Japanese china ; moulds, one having a head with a huge plait andhair smoothed on both sides of her face, like an old maid ;besides innumerable arrow-heads and knives of obsidian strewingthe ground. In fact, a whole civilisation. This house, the first it was our fortune to discover, was builton a somewhat modified natural elevation ; the various apart-ments follow the direction of the n ■;.a^^j^fe:;^«^:^,,,,,, „„_^ ■ ■

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Image from page 490 of “The fireside university of modern invention, discovery, industry and art for home circle study and entertainment” (1902)
china pipe molds
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Identifier: firesideuniversi01mcgo
Title: The fireside university of modern invention, discovery, industry and art for home circle study and entertainment
Year: 1902 (1900s)
Authors: McGovern, John. [from old catalog]
Subjects: Science
Publisher: Chicago, Union pub. house
Contributing Library: The Library of Congress
Digitizing Sponsor: The Library of Congress

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ages under misleading names, and real China-ware—the first of the famous Dresden China—began to come outof the fortress. At the Worlds Fair of 1893, the Royal Saxon CHINA. 445 potteries exhibited their manufactures, but their art seemed tohave developed into the making of artificial flowers rather thantable ware. The great Porcelain Porch, in the Imperial GermanExhibit, outdid the famous Porcelain tower of Man-King inChina. Did Bottichers secret escape ? Yes. The Emperor of Austria finally founded a factory atVienna, but it never succeeded fully. To start it, a workmanescaped from the prison-like works at the castle of Meissenabout ten years after the first Porcelain was made. The Vien-nese royal pottery ran, however, till 1864. When did the King of France start his Porcelain Factory ? In 1753, when a semi-private factory at Vincennes was removedto the town of Sevres, in the suburbs of Paris. The Frenchchemists actually prepared an artificial Kao-lin, and used it for -m~*-^^ ~f—

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Fig. 167. GILDING THE PORCELAIN. 446 THE FIRESIDE UNIVERSITY. the biscuit until the German secret came out and French Kao-linwas found, in 17 – H, -Hn ynadet White sand, 60; nitre. 22 : sal:. 7.2 ; alum, $-6 S soda, 3.6 ;gvpsum, 3.6. This compound was roasted at a high tempera-ture, then ground to a fine powder, and washed with boilingwater. To nine parts of this mixture, or frit, two parts of chaand one of a pipe-clay were added. This mixture was againground, and passed through silk sieves. It was mixed formolding with water and soap or size, and in this condition wasoperated on by the potter. How docs the Sevres Potter proceed t If making a set of plates or saucers, he takes the potterswheel, exactly as the later Egyptians did, and turns it withhis feet. A mold of a plate is set on the wheel. Forillustration, let us (incorrectly) suppose it be a plate exactly 1the one he is to produce on the wheel. The mold, then, isturned bottom upward. On the bottom of the mold, he spreadsa very t

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Image from page 76 of “The year’s at the spring; an anthology of recent poetry” (1920)

Image from page 76 of “The year’s at the spring; an anthology of recent poetry” (1920)

Some cool removing black mold images:

Image from page 76 of “The year’s at the spring; an anthology of recent poetry” (1920)
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Identifier: yearsatspringant00walt
Title: The year’s at the spring; an anthology of recent poetry
Year: 1920 (1920s)
Authors: Walters, L. D’O. (Lettice D’Oyly), b. 1880 Clarke, Harry, 1889-1931, ill Monro, Harold, 1879-1932 Brooke, Rupert, 1887-1915 Davies, W. H. (William Henry), 1871-1940 De la Mare, Walter, 1873-1956 Hardy, Thomas, 1840-1928 Hodgson, Ralph, 1871-1962 Masefield, John, 1878-1967 Stephens, James, 1882-1950 Yeats, W. B. (William Butler), 1865-1939
Subjects: English poetry
Publisher: New York : Brentano’s
Contributing Library: University of California Libraries
Digitizing Sponsor: Internet Archive

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eep ; and high places ; footprints in the dew;And oaks ; and brown horse – chestnuts, glossy-new ;—And new – peeled sticks; and shining pools on grass;—All these have been my loves. And these shall pass.Whatever passes not, in the great hour.Nor all my passion, all my prayers, have powerTo hold them with me through the gate of Death.Theyll play deserter, turn with the traitor breath,Break the high bond we made, and sell Loves trustAnd sacramented covenant to the dust.—Oh, never a doubt but, somewhere, I shall wake.And give whats left of love again, and make 63 THE • TEARS – AT • THE – SPRING New friends, now strangers. . . . But the best Ive known,Stays here, and changes, breaks, grows old, is blownAbout the winds of the world, and fades from brainsOf living men, and dies. Nothing remains. O dear my loves, O faithless, once againThis one last gift I give: that after menShall know, and later lovers, far-removed.Praise you, All these were lovely; say, Heloved. RUPERT BROOKE 64

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MOIST BLACK tARTHEN MOULD ; . . . AND HIGH PLACES ; FOOTPRINTS IN THE DEW 6+ THE ■ YEARS ■ AT ■ THE ■ SPRING The Soldier (F I should die, think only this of me :That theres some corner of a foreign fieldThat is for ever England. There shall beIn that rich earth a richer dust concealed ;A dust whom England bore, shaped, made aware,Gave, once, her flowers to love, her ways toroam,A body of Englands, breathing English air.Washed by the rivers, blest by suns of home. And think, this heart, all evil shed away, A pulse in the eternal mind, no less Gives somewhere back the thoughts by Englandgiven ;Her sights and sounds ; dreams happy as her day ; And laughter, learnt of friends ; and gentleness, In hearts at peace, under an English heaven. RUPERT BROOKE 65 THE ■ YEARS ■ AT ■ THE ■ SPRING By the Statue of KingCharles at Charing Cross OMBRE and rich, the skies;Great glooms, and starry plains.Gently the night wind sighs;Else a vast silence reiens. The splendid silence clingsAro

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076/365 – Tools for the Young Artist
removing black mold
Image by djwtwo
Just some colored pencils that were part of Thing Two’s Christmas present for Thing One this year. These came in a nice wooden carrying case, along with pastels, watercolors, and a few other tools. I had originally planned to try and take a photo of them in the case, but there are some labels on the molded tray that aren’t that attractive but which I didn’t want to remove. Opted for this instead, a simple arrangement, almost in ROY G. BIV order. They’re sitting on a piece of thin clear plastic on top of black foam core board. Light is a CFL in a reflector to camera right, a little in front of the pencils and at about the same height to get light underneath the tips for good reflections, with me holding a sheet pan as a reflector to fill in some shadows above.

Did a little tweaking in Aperture, mostly to clone out a few dust specks here and there and to reduce some slight mottling visible in the foam core board. Cropped it a hair, too.

Nikon D7000 w/Nikkor 18-200 @ 200mm, 0.5s @ ƒ/8, ISO100, with lighting as described above.

Bio-paper bowl
removing black mold
Image by EricGjerde
A test piece made last year, using iron to dye the bio-paper black. the sheet was then wet-molded around a cup to dry… which required re-wetting to actually remove! now it is rock hard.

further tests will be done with this method once stronger one-time molds can be found. the shrinking of the drying paper is too strong for other temporary molds and tends to crack or shatter them.

Image from web page 337 of “American residences and gardens” (1905)

Image from web page 337 of “American residences and gardens” (1905)

Some cool household mould china pictures:

Image from web page 337 of “American residences and gardens” (1905)
household mould china
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Identifier: americanhomesgar41907newy
Title: American properties and gardens
Year: 1905 (1900s)
Authors:
Subjects: Architecture, Domestic Landscape gardening
Publisher: New York : Munn and Co
Contributing Library: Smithsonian Libraries
Digitizing Sponsor: Biodiversity Heritage Library

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remained com-paratively undisputed. According to details there was apottery at Lowestoft in operation from 1756 till 1803. Butto this factory, which was a tiny one, Mr. Chaffers ascribedan output higher than that of virtually all the other Englishfactories place together. The predicament of Lowestoft, its close to-ness to other potteries, all of which were producing soft-pasteporcelain with blue and white decoration, would appear toindicate that the ware created there would be of related char-acter. So late discoverieshave proved, for inside thepast two years molds andspecimens of porcelain havebeen discovered which areexactly what may well havebeen expected. Simpleshapes, soft-paste porcelain,polychrome or plain bluedecoration. In this report, however,we are dealing with thatware which for so manyyears d e 1 i g h t ed the col-lectors heart beneath the nameof Lowestoft, and w h i c hwas hard porcelain, Orientalin character, but charminglydecorated. It is the selection 194 AMERICAN Houses AND GARDENS May possibly, 1907

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2—Punch Bowl and Table Service with the armorial decoration which is most sought now, andthough the heraldic decorations to be discovered in this countryare distinctly much less ornate than those identified in England, stillenough are to be met with right here to maintain the student ofheraldry fairly busy in order to decipher the devices. It was the style throughout the entire of the eighteenthcentury to ornament household belongings with coats-of-arms, as could be noticed on the splendid old silverware of thetimes. The china followed suit, and practically each and every ship ofthe East India Trading Company, the Dutch East IndiaCompany, and the stout ships which went round the Hornfrom our personal seaports, carried patterns to the Orient. Notonly this, they no doubt carried examples of English pottery,of Staffordshire as effectively as of choicer tends to make, so that theChinese artist could copy in his own style the style ofwork in vogue at the time in England. Really charmingly,as well, did the Celestial artist treat these tiny sprigs and KALEVI

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Image from page 185 of “Developing with assurance” (1921)

Image from page 185 of “Developing with assurance” (1921)

A few good moldings gear china pictures I located:

Image from web page 185 of “Developing with assurance” (1921)
moldings equipment china
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Identifier: BuildingWithAssurance
Title: Creating with assurance
Year: 1921 (1920s)
Authors: Morgan Woodwork Organization
Subjects: woodwork — catalogs domestic architecture — catalogs furnishings — catalogs Division 06 Division 12 wood posts and columns wood stairs wood railings base and shoe moldings exterior wood door frames wood door and window casings dining tables and chairs lamps couchws and loveseats art glass
Publisher: Morgan Woodwork Organization
Contributing Library: MBJ collection

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everal designsand sizes and is furnished to be constructed into arecess or at right or left hand corner. Wher-ever possible, the bathroom should be arrangedso that the provide and waste fittings for thetub can be concealed in the side of the partition. Shower Bath The exhilarating pleasure and conveniencederived from a shower bath has produced it anecessary component of the gear of a completebathroom. Shower bath units are constructedin a excellent assortment of designs and sizes. Themixing valve, controlling the temperature ofthe water with a lever, enables the user im-mediately to get any temperature desired. In many homes exactly where it was after consideredsufficient to have only a bath tub, showerbaths are now becoming installed with the bath tub.The shower head is adjustable, so that thespray of water is directed as desired, and canbe prevented from wetting the hair. Thebuilt-in shower has a shampoo, so that womenneed no longer contemplate washing their hair anordeal, when this fixture can be so readily and

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182 ^ ^^^ inexpensively installed over the side of a constructed-in bath tub. The ordinary property variety boiler will supplyonly a limited quantity of hot water, and itstemperature quickly declines to a minimum.For this reason, and for the greatest service, aninstantaneous gas heater is suggested withas direct a connection to the shower as attainable.In this way, a sufficient quantity of hot wateris ^supplied and it has the added advantage ofbeing continual and even in temperature. Lavatories The manufacturers are producing a widevariety of dCvSigns and sizes of lavatories, orwashstands, to suit each individual taste andrequirement. The pedestal lavatories of enam-eled iron or vitreous china are considerablyin demand for the much better class of residencework, and this type, with plain straight linesand basic style, is most common. A featurebeing adopted quite generally is the Combina-tion Water Provide fitting, which consists oftwo china deal with controls for the hot and coldwater, supplying the mixed temp

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Image from page 187 of “Constructing with assurance” (1921)
moldings equipment china
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Identifier: BuildingWithAssurance
Title: Constructing with assurance
Year: 1921 (1920s)
Authors: Morgan Woodwork Organization
Subjects: woodwork — catalogs domestic architecture — catalogs furnishings — catalogs Division 06 Division 12 wood posts and columns wood stairs wood railings base and shoe moldings exterior wood door frames wood door and window casings dining tables and chairs lamps couchws and loveseats art glass
Publisher: Morgan Woodwork Organization
Contributing Library: MBJ collection

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swung to the side and out of the way, whileworking in the sink. Culinary Table A snow white tough table with out legs.This table is not a plumbing fixture, but apiece of kitchen furniture. It is created ofporcelain enameled iron (the identical materialused in the kitchen sinks and constructed-in bath-tubs), created all in a single piece without having a crackor crevice. A single side is made perfectly level^—the other side has a slight depression, so thatthis element makes an ideal mixing place. Thetable is fastened to the wall by powerful invisiblehangers, by means of which the table can beset at any desired height. Laundry Trays The appropriate plumbing equipment for thebasement or laundry space consists of a battery of trays^two, preferably three tubs—made ofwhite enameled iron or vitreous china, withwringer bases. Trays made of this materialretain their colour and finish and are the mostsanitary. More affordable trays of composition ma-terial (stone, slate, and so forth.) do notpresent as desirable an appear-ance, nor do they combine th

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Image from web page 307 of “How to paint : an instruction book with full description of all the components required.” (1894)
moldings equipment china
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Identifier: howtopaintinstru00asal
Title: How to paint : an instruction book with full description of all the components needed.
Year: 1894 (1890s)
Authors: A.S. Aloe Organization.
Subjects: Artists’ supplies–Catalogs Painting–Method Fountain pens–Catalogs Pyrography–Equipment and supplies–Catalogs China painting–Equipment and supplies–Catalogs Trade catalogs–Artists’ materials Trade catalogs–Fountain pens Trade catalogs–Pyrography–Equipment and supplies Trade catalogs–China painting–Equipment and supplies.
Publisher: A.S. Aloe Firm, St. Louis
Contributing Library: Winterthur Museum Library
Digitizing Sponsor: Lyrasis Members and Sloan Foundation

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ation of artistic taste. Our Outline Pictures for painting, by leading artists, will place in the hands of parents reallyartistic styles, with basic arrangements of colour, by signifies of which, from the very first step, thechild will lay the foundation of a true artistic perception. It is intended to incorporate in these problems a selection of figures, animals, landscapes, flower-piecesand decorative operate. Even young children of a larger development will derive not a tiny pleasure and profit from the stud)- ofthese outlines. Put up uniformly, in attractive portfolios, size 7x9J2 inches, each and every containing nine pictures,like 1 colored as an example, with directions for coloring. The following series are now ready: No. 1. Children (single figures). No. two. Youngsters (groups). No. three. Flowers. No. four. Children. No. 5. Farm Scenes. 3186a Price tag, per portfolio Fo. G. Children at Operate. No. 7. Children at Play. No. eight. Type Children. No. 9. Figures from Mother Goose. .. 25 THERMOMETERS FOR MOUNTING ON PLUSH, And so forth.

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No. 3187. „ , „ ^ Every, Per doz. 3187 Inches, two and two &gt^ 10 20 Inches, 3 and three^four ten 1 20 Inches, four, 41^ and 5 15 180 HOW TO PAINT. 301 MISCELLANEOUS—Continued.FRAMES, Photographs, MATS, And so on. We are in a position to furnish gold, bronze, composition and natural wood frames overthree hundred rich and lovely styles, and quote you costs reduced than any house in the West. ALL-GOLD FRAMES. We wish to contact }Our consideration to the superior good quality of our gold frames, getting the bestmade in the industry. We use only the very best XX Gold Leaf, and will warrant each and every frame to be asrepresented. None but skilled workmen are employed, therefore insuring a high regular of perform. COMPOSITION OOLD FRAMES. These frames are created of the very same mouldings as all-gold frames, and appear nearly as effectively. Ifproperlj cared for, will put on as well as all-gold frames, and are significantly more affordable. ROMAN BRONZE FRAMES. This style of frame is becoming extremely well-liked for crayon pictures, steel engravings, watercolors, flower

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Image from page 262 of “The Ladies’ home journal” (1889)

Image from page 262 of “The Ladies’ home journal” (1889)

Some cool mould china pictures:

Image from page 262 of “The Ladies’ home journal” (1889)
mould china
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Identifier: ladieshomejourna65janwyet
Title: The Ladies’ property journal
Year: 1889 (1880s)
Authors: Wyeth, N. C. (Newell Convers), 1882-1945
Subjects: Women’s periodicals Janice Bluestein Longone Culinary Archive
Publisher: Philadelphia : [s.n.]
Contributing Library: Internet Archive
Digitizing Sponsor: World wide web Archive

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• No trying try-ons when you personal aSINGER* Molded Dress Form! Its anotheryou, matches every curve. You can set col-lars, match waists, hang skirts with new skill.

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uttons add beauty! SINGER will coverlem in your personal material. Make matchingelts, place in buttonholes. Do picoting, hem-:itching. All so rapidly, so inexpensively. &gt Handy reference guide for property sewing.Every thing from how to match patterns to howto finish pockets. 52 pages, 25^. Also atSINGER: best selection of notions in townl l Its smooth pressing with a SINGER Elec-tric Iron! Light weight, perfect balance,Fabric Dial, patented SINGER Cord Con-trol to banish loops and tangles. • Theres news in a neckline! A brightscarf at your throat. A chic white dickie.Collar n* cuffs for black. Your SINGERSEWING CENTER has them all, from 98^.

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