Manutius


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Ma·nu·tius

 (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.

Manutius

(məˈnjuːʃɪəs)
n
(Biography) See Aldus Manutius

Ma•nu•ti•us

(məˈnu ʃi əs, -ˈnyu-)

n.
Aldus (Teobaldo Mannucci or Manuzio), 1450–1515, Italian printer and classical scholar.
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
body of that hardy blasphemer, Manutius Procinus, who maintained the
Iurilli's account of the 'protoeditorial' period of the fifteenth century is followed by equally detailed analyses of the sixteenth century, with a focus on key printers (Aldus Manutius, the Estiennes, and Chrisopher Plantin), philological exegesis, the Ars poetica, the rise of the vernacular, and the 'musical translations'; the seventeenth century, which follows Horace's place in Baroque poetry, the schools, and higher exegesis along with how the author was viewed and how his works were printed by the Elzeviers; and the eighteenth century, which contains sections on translations, exegesis, the great publishers of the age, and the many parodies, imitations, and collections of aphorisms that characterize Horace's place during this period.
Edited by Angela Reinthal and Wilhelm Kuhlmann, Manutius, 1995.
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.
Finally, there's no getting away from the tangible delights of reading in a format that has remained essentially unchanged since the printer Aldus Manutius pioneered the portable, hand-held book - small enough to fit in a saddlebag - in 15th century Venice.
in 1498, aldus Manutius, a Venetian publisher, printed a catalogue of books he was selling.
This and all his subsequent editions of De Materia Medica are based on Jean Ruel's (1474-1537) Latin translation from 1516 of the Greek editio princeps (printed by Aldus Manutius in Venice in 1499).
This precious manuscript became an important original source for Florentine humanists such as Aldus Manutius and Giorgio Valla.
37) Representative, too, was the second Earl Spencer (1758-1834) who specialised, inter alia, in rare incunabula, including Caxton imprints, block books on vellum, and works printed by the Elzevirs and Aldus Manutius, and whose object was to possess 'the masterpieces of three literatures in the earliest editions, produced by means of the great art which revolutionised education in the fifteenth century'.
Seventeen of these were either reprints or counterfeits of another edition, an example of the latter case being the 1502 printing in Lyon that entirely replicated the highly influential Comedy prepared by Pietro Bembo and printed by Aldus Manutius in Venice that same year.