El Arte de birlibirloque (Entendimiento del toreo).

[Madrid], Editorial Plutarco, 1930.

8vo, pp. 96, [6] + 4 full-page illustrations by the author; small stain to upper edge of a few leaves; bound in red half leather gilt, with the original wrappers (a bit dust-soiled) bound in.

£350

Approximately:
US $470€387

Make an enquiry

Added to your basket:
El Arte de birlibirloque (Entendimiento del toreo).

Checkout now

First edition, no. 393 of an unspecified limited printing on thick paper. A collection of aphorisms on the subject of bull fighting, by one of the best Spanish essayists of the twentieth century.

You may also be interested in...

WOOD, William.

Index entomologicus, or a complete illustrated Catalogue, consisting of 1944 Figures, of the lepidopterous Insects of Great Britain.

First collected edition, with almost two-thousand hand-coloured butterflies. Initially published in parts between 1833 and 1838, the Index entomologicus is the most substantial entomological publication of the natural historian, doctor, and bookseller William Wood (1774 – 1857), following his acclaimed conchological Index testaceologicus of 1818.

Read more

WITH OCCULT ANNOTATIONS HILL, John.

The useful Family Herbal, or an Account of all those English Plants, which are remarkable for their Virtues, and of the Drugs, which are produced by Vegetables of other Countries, with their Descriptions, and their Uses, as proved by Experience, illustrated with Figures of the most useful English Plants, with an Introduction … and an Appendix, containing a Proposal for the farther Seeking into the Virtues of English Herbs, and the Manner of Doing it with Ease and Safety … the second Edition.

Second edition, published the year after the first, with contemporary annotations. Apothecary, actor, and prolific writer, John Hill (1714 – 1775) published his Useful Family Herbal in 1754, an otherwise ‘unaccountably unproductive year’ (ODNB). Through a long and varied career he wrote widely on botany and its uses, including the first Linnaean flora of Britain, his Flora Britanica [sic] of 1759.

Read more