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[Fort Arabat.]
[Fort Arabat.]
[Lithographed by Day & Son from a painting by Carlo Bossoli.]
[London: Day & Son, 1856.]
Subscription edition tinted lithograph, mounted on card and hand coloured. Image 185 x 280mm, 7¼ x 11". Fine colour.
The Arabat Spit between Sivash and the Sea of Azov is a long narrow strip of land with this 17th sentury Turkish fort dominating the landscape. From the subscription edition of Bossoli's "Beautiful Scenery and Chief Places of Interest throughout the Crimea", a work with considerable ethnographic and geographic interest, especially in their depictions of Tartar life. Carlo Bossoli (1815-84) visited the Crimea several times between 1828 and 1843, most extensively from 1840 to 1842. When the Crimean War started Bossoli moved to London to capitalise on the heightened interest in his work, even selling paintings to Queen Victoria.
Abbey Travel 239.
[Ref: 17047]   £160.00   (£192.00 incl.VAT)
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[Interior of a Tartar House.]
[Interior of a Tartar House.]
[Lithographed by Day & Son from a painting by Carlo Bossoli.]
[London: Day & Son, 1856.]
Subscription edition tinted lithograph, mounted on card and hand coloured. Image 185 x 280mm, 7¼ x 11". Fine colour.
From the subscription edition of Bossoli's "Beautiful Scenery and Chief Places of Interest throughout the Crimea", a work with considerable ethnographic and geographic interest, especially in their depictions of Tartar life. Carlo Bossoli (1815-84) visited the Crimea several times between 1828 and 1843, most extensively from 1840 to 1842. When the Crimean War started Bossoli moved to London to capitalise on the heightened interest in his work, even selling paintings to Queen Victoria.
Abbey Travel 239.
[Ref: 17048]   £80.00   (£96.00 incl.VAT)
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[General View of Kara-su-Bazar.]
[General View of Kara-su-Bazar.]
[Lithographed by Day & Son from a painting by Carlo Bossoli.]
[London: Day & Son, 1856.]
Subscription edition tinted lithograph, mounted on card and hand coloured. Image 185 x 280mm, 7¼ x 11". Fine colour.
A view of Bilohirsk, placed on the high road between Simferopol and Kerch, and in the midst of a country rich in cereal land, vineyards and gardens, Karasubazar used to be a chief seat of commercial activity in Crimea. Also the largest traditional settlement for Krymchaks, known by the name Crimean Jews. From the subscription edition of Bossoli's "Beautiful Scenery and Chief Places of Interest throughout the Crimea", a work with considerable ethnographic and geographic interest, especially in their depictions of Tartar life. The title, as above, is on a separate label on the reverse, probably cut from the List of Plates. Carlo Bossoli (1815-84) visited the Crimea several times between 1828 and 1843, most extensively from 1840 to 1842. When the Crimean War started Bossoli moved to London to capitalise on the heightened interest in his work, even selling paintings to Queen Victoria.
Abbey Travel 239.
[Ref: 17049]   £220.00   (£264.00 incl.VAT)
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[Simferopol.]
[Simferopol.]
[Lithographed by Day & Son from a painting by Carlo Bossoli.]
[London: Day & Son, 1856.]
Subscription edition tinted lithograph, mounted on card and hand coloured. Image 185 x 280mm, 7¼ x 11". Fine colour, slightly foxed.
Simferopol, now the capital of the Crimea. From the subscription edition of Bossoli's "Beautiful Scenery and Chief Places of Interest throughout the Crimea", a work with considerable ethnographic and geographic interest, especially in their depictions of Tartar life. The title, as above, is on a separate label on the reverse, probably cut from the List of Plates. Carlo Bossoli (1815-84) visited the Crimea several times between 1828 and 1843, most extensively from 1840 to 1842. When the Crimean War started Bossoli moved to London to capitalise on the heightened interest in his work, even selling paintings to Queen Victoria.
Abbey Travel 239.
[Ref: 17052]   £220.00   (£264.00 incl.VAT)
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[Alushta.]
[Alushta.]
[Lithographed by Day & Son from a painting by Carlo Bossoli.]
[London: Day & Son, 1856.]
Subscription edition tinted lithograph, mounted on card and hand coloured. Image 185 x 280mm, 7¼ x 11". Fine colour. Faint spotting.
Alushta viewed from Simferopol, depicting its Byzantine and Genoese defensive towers. From the subscription edition of Bossoli's "Beautiful Scenery and Chief Places of Interest throughout the Crimea", a work with considerable ethnographic and geographic interest, especially in their depictions of Tartar life. The title, as above, is on a separate label on the reverse, probably cut from the List of Plates. Carlo Bossoli (1815-84) visited the Crimea several times between 1828 and 1843, most extensively from 1840 to 1842. When the Crimean War started Bossoli moved to London to capitalise on the heightened interest in his work, even selling paintings to Queen Victoria.
Abbey Travel 239.
[Ref: 17053]   £160.00   (£192.00 incl.VAT)
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[A Tartar House in the Village of Alupka.]
[A Tartar House in the Village of Alupka.]
[Lithographed by Day & Son from a painting by Carlo Bossoli.]
[London: Day & Son, 1856.]
Subscription edition tinted lithograph, mounted on card and hand coloured. Image 185 x 280mm, 7¼ x 11". Fine colour.
A chalet-like Tartar house of the seaside village of Alupka near Yalta. Alupka was the chosen location of The Vorontsovsky Palace designed by Englishman Edward Clore and built between 1830-1848. It was to be used as a summer residence of the governor-general of the Novorossiysky Krai, Prince Mikhail Semyonovich Vorontsov. From the subscription edition of Bossoli's "Beautiful Scenery and Chief Places of Interest throughout the Crimea", a work with considerable ethnographic and geographic interest, especially in their depictions of Tartar life. The title, as above, is on a separate label on the reverse, probably cut from the List of Plates. Carlo Bossoli (1815-84) visited the Crimea several times between 1828 and 1843, most extensively from 1840 to 1842. When the Crimean War started Bossoli moved to London to capitalise on the heightened interest in his work, even selling paintings to Queen Victoria.
Abbey Travel 239.
[Ref: 17055]   £120.00   (£144.00 incl.VAT)
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[The River Katcha.]
[The River Katcha.]
[Lithographed by Day & Son from a painting by Carlo Bossoli.]
[London: Day & Son, 1856.]
Subscription edition tinted lithograph, mounted on card and hand coloured. Image 185 x 280mm, 7¼ x 11". Fine colour.
A river north of Sevastopol surrounded by rock escarpments and peaks that make up the Crimean ranges. From the subscription edition of Bossoli's "Beautiful Scenery and Chief Places of Interest throughout the Crimea", a work with considerable ethnographic and geographic interest, especially in their depictions of Tartar life. The title, as above, is on a separate label on the reverse, probably cut from the List of Plates. Carlo Bossoli (1815-84) visited the Crimea several times between 1828 and 1843, most extensively from 1840 to 1842. When the Crimean War started Bossoli moved to London to capitalise on the heightened interest in his work, even selling paintings to Queen Victoria.
Abbey Travel 239.
[Ref: 17058]   £140.00   (£168.00 incl.VAT)
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[Tomb of Mithridates, near the Lazaretto Kertch.]
[Tomb of Mithridates, near the Lazaretto Kertch.]
[Lithographed by Day & Son from a painting by Carlo Bossoli.]
[London: Day & Son, 1856.]
Subscription edition tinted lithograph, mounted on card and hand coloured. Image 185 x 280mm, 7¼ x 11". Fine colour.
Tourists viewing the interior of a famous 'kurgan' or burial mound of the ancient King Mithridates foe to the Romans at the end of the Republic. From the subscription edition of Bossoli's "Beautiful Scenery and Chief Places of Interest throughout the Crimea", a work with considerable ethnographic and geographic interest, especially in their depictions of Tartar life. Carlo Bossoli (1815-84) visited the Crimea several times between 1828 and 1843, most extensively from 1840 to 1842. When the Crimean War started Bossoli moved to London to capitalise on the heightened interest in his work, even selling paintings to Queen Victoria.
Abbey Travel 239.
[Ref: 17063]   £160.00   (£192.00 incl.VAT)
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[Remains of a large Genoese Fortress at Sudak.]
[Remains of a large Genoese Fortress at Sudak.]
[Lithographed by Day & Son from a painting by Carlo Bossoli.]
[London: Day & Son, 1856.]
Subscription edition tinted lithograph, mounted on card and hand coloured. Image 185 x 280mm, 7¼ x 11". Fine colour. Small tear.
From the subscription edition of Bossoli's "Beautiful Scenery and Chief Places of Interest throughout the Crimea", a work with considerable ethnographic and geographic interest, especially in their depictions of Tartar life. Sudak on the Black Sea east of Simferopol. Carlo Bossoli (1815-84) visited the Crimea several times between 1828 and 1843, most extensively from 1840 to 1842. When the Crimean War started Bossoli moved to London to capitalise on the heightened interest in his work, even selling paintings to Queen Victoria.
Abbey Travel 239.
[Ref: 17065]   £160.00   (£192.00 incl.VAT)
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[Mount Tchatyr Dagh.]
[Mount Tchatyr Dagh.]
[Lithographed by Day & Son from a painting by Carlo Bossoli.]
[London: Day & Son, 1856.]
Subscription edition tinted lithograph, mounted on card and hand coloured. Image 185 x 280mm, 7¼ x 11". Fine colour.
From the subscription edition of Bossoli's "Beautiful Scenery and Chief Places of Interest throughout the Crimea", a work with considerable ethnographic and geographic interest, especially in their depictions of Tartar life. Mountainous plateau of Caves and alpine meadows near Alushta. Carlo Bossoli (1815-84) visited the Crimea several times between 1828 and 1843, most extensively from 1840 to 1842. When the Crimean War started Bossoli moved to London to capitalise on the heightened interest in his work, even selling paintings to Queen Victoria.
Abbey Travel 239.
[Ref: 17067]   £140.00   (£168.00 incl.VAT)
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[The Valley of Termerd-Ji.]
[The Valley of Termerd-Ji.]
[Lithographed by Day & Son from a painting by Carlo Bossoli.]
[London: Day & Son, 1856.]
Subscription edition tinted lithograph, mounted on card and hand coloured. Image 185 x 280mm, 7¼ x 11". Fine colour.
From the subscription edition of Bossoli's "Beautiful Scenery and Chief Places of Interest throughout the Crimea", a work with considerable ethnographic and geographic interest, especially in their depictions of Tartar life. Carlo Bossoli (1815-84) visited the Crimea several times between 1828 and 1843, most extensively from 1840 to 1842. When the Crimean War started Bossoli moved to London to capitalise on the heightened interest in his work, even selling paintings to Queen Victoria.
Abbey Travel 239.
[Ref: 17068]   £160.00   (£192.00 incl.VAT)
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[A General View of the Coast, extending from Cape Fiolente to Sebastopol.]
[A General View of the Coast, extending from Cape Fiolente to Sebastopol.]
[Lithographed by Day & Son from a painting by Carlo Bossoli.]
[London: Day & Son, 1856.]
Subscription edition tinted lithograph, mounted on card and hand coloured. Image 185 x 280mm, 7¼ x 11". Fine colour.
A view of the south coast of the Crimea. From the subscription edition of Bossoli's "Beautiful Scenery and Chief Places of Interest throughout the Crimea", a work with considerable ethnographic and geographic interest, especially in their depictions of Tartar life. Carlo Bossoli (1815-84) visited the Crimea several times between 1828 and 1843, most extensively from 1840 to 1842. When the Crimean War started Bossoli moved to London to capitalise on the heightened interest in his work, even selling paintings to Queen Victoria.
Abbey Travel 239.
[Ref: 17070]   £140.00   (£168.00 incl.VAT)
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[Entrance to the Harbour Of Balaklava.]
[Entrance to the Harbour Of Balaklava.]
[Lithographed by Day & Son from a painting by Carlo Bossoli.]
[London: Day & Son, 1856.]
Subscription edition tinted lithograph, mounted on card and hand coloured. Image 185 x 280mm, 7¼ x 11". Fine colour.
A view of the south coast of the Crimea. From the subscription edition of Bossoli's "Beautiful Scenery and Chief Places of Interest throughout the Crimea", a work with considerable ethnographic and geographic interest, especially in their depictions of Tartar life. Carlo Bossoli (1815-84) visited the Crimea several times between 1828 and 1843, most extensively from 1840 to 1842. When the Crimean War started Bossoli moved to London to capitalise on the heightened interest in his work, even selling paintings to Queen Victoria.
Abbey Travel 239.
[Ref: 17071]   £180.00   (£216.00 incl.VAT)
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[The Peaks of Mount St Peter.]
[The Peaks of Mount St Peter.]
[Lithographed by Day & Son from a painting by Carlo Bossoli.]
[London: Day & Son, 1856.]
Subscription edition tinted lithograph, mounted on card and hand coloured. Image 185 x 280mm, 7¼ x 11". Fine colour.
Ai-Petri, near Yatla, greek meaning `sacred Peter' or `sacred rock', and derives from the christian monastery which stood on the plateau behind the peak until it was destroyed in the middle ages. Precipitous crags swathed in cloud, a sparkling white limestone peak. From the subscription edition of Bossoli's "Beautiful Scenery and Chief Places of Interest throughout the Crimea", a work with considerable ethnographic and geographic interest, especially in their depictions of Tartar life. Carlo Bossoli (1815-84) visited the Crimea several times between 1828 and 1843, most extensively from 1840 to 1842. When the Crimean War started Bossoli moved to London to capitalise on the heightened interest in his work, even selling paintings to Queen Victoria.
Abbey Travel 239.
[Ref: 17072]   £140.00   (£168.00 incl.VAT)
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[The Island of Serpents.]
[The Island of Serpents.]
[Lithographed by Day & Son from a painting by Carlo Bossoli.]
[London: Day & Son, 1856.]
Subscription edition tinted lithograph, mounted on card and hand coloured. Image 185 x 280mm, 7¼ x 11". Fine colour. Repaired hole.
Ships in a gale off Ostriv Zmiinyi or Snake Island, a tiny Ukranian possession in the Black Sea near the Danube Delta. From the subscription edition of Bossoli's "Beautiful Scenery and Chief Places of Interest throughout the Crimea", a work with considerable ethnographic and geographic interest, especially in their depictions of Tartar life. Carlo Bossoli (1815-84) visited the Crimea several times between 1828 and 1843, most extensively from 1840 to 1842. When the Crimean War started Bossoli moved to London to capitalise on the heightened interest in his work, even selling paintings to Queen Victoria.
Abbey Travel 239.
[Ref: 17073]   £160.00   (£192.00 incl.VAT)
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