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 (mə-no͞o′shəs, -shē-əs, -nyo͞o′-), Aldus 1450-1515.
Italian scholar and printer who established (c. 1494) the Aldine Press in Venice to publish Greek and Latin classics.
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(Biography) See Aldus Manutius
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(məˈnu ʃi əs, -ˈnyu-)

Aldus (Teobaldo Mannucci or Manuzio), 1450–1515, Italian printer and classical scholar.
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References in classic literature ?
Aldus Manutius (Aldine edition), Venice, 1495 (complete works).
by Aldus Manutius, Venice, 1495-8; re-impression supervised by Erasmus and with certain corrections by Grynaeus (including Rhetorica and Poetica), 1531, 1539, revised 1550; later editions were followed by that of Immanuel Bekker and Brandis
In the fourteenth century a heated discussion arose among theologists and philosophers as to whether Omniscience could part an object into three halves; and the pious Father Aldrovinus publicly prayed in the cathedral at Rouen that God would demonstrate the affirmative of the proposition in some signal and unmistakable way, and particularly (if it should please Him) upon the body of that hardy blasphemer, Manutius Procinus, who maintained the negative.
Schreiber traces the printer's introduction of the first accented Greek type in France; an outstanding cursive typeface based on Arrighi's designs: and an italic derived from Aldus Manutius's italic.
George Fletcher, In Praise of Aldus Manutius: A Quincentenary Exhibition (New York; Los Angeles, 1995).
When Stanley Morison revived the long-neglected roman type cut by Francesco Griffo for Aldus Manutius in 1495 (which Morison called "Bembo") that was a true revival of a long-neglected type.
Two papers - the address intended for high school students at the opening of an exhibition on Aldus Manutius at the John Carter Brown Library (1984) and the Literaturbericht on schooling in western Europe during the Renaissance (1990) are clearly ephemera and should probably have been omitted.
By Aldus Manutius. Edited and translated by John N.
(119) Voir Julius Hermann von Kirchmann, Die Wertlosigkeit der Jurisprudenz als Wissenschaft, Heidelberg, Manutius, 1988 a la p 20 tel que cite et traduit dans Kiesow, supra note 111 aux pp 187-88 : << La science juridique se porterait sans doute tellement mieux si elle pouvait, comme les sciences naturelles, approcher le sujet directement.