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[Napoleon Bonaparte in the ceremonial robes of the King of Italy.]
[Napoleon Bonaparte in the ceremonial robes of the King of Italy.]
[after Andrea Appiani.]
[n.d., c.1810.]
Etching with small margins, rare. 290 x 235mm (11½ x 9¼").
Napoleon Bonaparte was crowned King of Italy on the 17th March 1805 and deposed 11th April 1814. The artist, Andrea Appiani (17540817), was given a pension by the kingdom of Italy which was revoked after Napoleon's fall, leaving him in poverty.
[Ref: 36006]   £60.00   (£72.00 incl.VAT)

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République Française Liberté Egalité
République Française Liberté Egalité Au Quartier Général de Milan le an de la Republique Une, et Indivisible Bonaparte Général em Chef de l'Armée d'Italie.
Appiani dif. Mercoli fig. inc.
[n.d, c.1804.]
Engraving, 175 x 220mm (7 x 8¾"). Top right missing; stains bottom right; tatty at edges.
An engraving paying tribute to the French Repurblic and its hero, General Napoleon Bonaparte.
[Ref: 11198]   £140.00   (£168.00 incl.VAT)
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Don Paolo Frisi.
Don Paolo Frisi.
And. Appiani delin. Dom. Cagnoni sculp.Med.
[n.d., c.1770.]
Engraving, 201 x 151mm. Trimmed into plate and title area.
Paolo Frisi (1728 - 1784) was an Italian mathematician and astronomer. In 1753 he was elected a corresponding member of the Paris Academy of Sciences, and shortly afterwards he became professor of philosophy in the Barnabite College of St Alexander at Milan. An acrimonious attack by a young Jesuit, about this time, upon his dissertation on the figure of the earth laid the foundation of his animosity against the Jesuits, with whose enemies, including Jean d'Alembert, J. A. N. Condorcet and other Encyclopedists, he later closely associated himself. In 1757 he became an associate of the Imperial Academy of St Petersburg, and a foreign member of the Royal Society of London, and in 1758 a member of the Academy of Berlin, in 1766 of that of Stockholm, and in 1770 of the Academies of Copenhagen and of Bern. From several European crowned heads he received, at various times, marks of special distinction, and the empress Maria Theresa granted him a yearly pension of 100 sequins. His knowledge of hydraulics caused him to be frequently consulted with respect to the management of canals and other watercourses in various parts of Europe. It was through his means that lightning conductors were first introduced into Italy for the protection of buildings.
[Ref: 7526]   £120.00   (£144.00 incl.VAT)
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