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The items listed here are sold items related to your last search. To search the archive, use a search option on the left and then click the archive link at the bottom of the page.

  GLOBES 
image of Cruchley's (Late Cary's) New Terrestrial Globe showing the Latest Discoveries, Settlements, &c. in Australia, New Zealand, California & the North Pole. Additions to 1853.

CRUCHLEY, G.F.
[A mid-19th century table globe]
Cruchley's (Late Cary's) New Terrestrial Globe showing the Latest Discoveries, Settlements, &c. in Australia, New Zealand, California & the North Pole. Additions to 1853. London, 1853. Printed globe, 6" diameter (15cm), on wooden stand with brass meridian half-circle. A few surface scrapes, revarnished.

[Ref: 16611]  

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image of The Earth.

ABEL-KLINGER.
[A charming miniature antique globe]
The Earth. Nuremberg: Abel-Klinger Kunstandlung, c.1860. 60mm diameter globe on turned wood stand, 140mm high, metal spindle and brass ball finial; consisting of 12 engraved gores with hand colouring Surface darkened, fine cracks mostly around the equator.
A miniature terrestrial globe, made in Germany for the English market, with the title and names in English. Johann Georg Klinger (1764-1806) published his first globes in 1790. After his death his widow continued the business until 1836 when it was taken over by Johann Paul Dreykorn. A salesman with the firm, Carl Casimir Abel, took over management then became co-owner, changing the name of the firm to Abel-Klinger Kunsthandlung in 1851.
[Ref: 12798]  

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image of Smith's Terrestrial Globe Containing the whole of The Latest Discoveries and Geographical Improvements, also the Tracks of the most celebrated Circumnavigators.

SMITH, Charles & Son.
[Floor-Standing Terrestrial Globe]
Smith's Terrestrial Globe Containing the whole of The Latest Discoveries and Geographical Improvements, also the Tracks of the most celebrated Circumnavigators. London, Smith & Son, 63 Charing Cross, 1873.
Terrestrial globe, 18" (46cm) diameter, with brass meridian, with compass. Wooden stand, 24" (61cm) diameter, 34" (86cm) high, total height 44" (112cm). three turned legs.
[Ref: 9156]  

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image of Malby's Terrestrial Globe Compiled from the latest & Most Authentic Sources Including all the recent Geographical Discoveries.

MALBY & Co.
[A mid-19th century table globe]
Malby's Terrestrial Globe Compiled from the latest & Most Authentic Sources Including all the recent Geographical Discoveries. London: Edward Stanford, 1879. Printed globe, 9" diameter (23cm), on wooden stand with brass meridian half-circle.
An attractive 9 inch terrestrial globe on its original wooden stand by an English globe maker.
[Ref: 16612]  

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image of By the Queens Royal Letter Patent Betts's New Portable Terrestrial Globe Compiled from the Latest and Best Authorities. British Empire coloured red.

BETTS, John.
[A Victorian collapsible globe]
By the Queens Royal Letter Patent Betts's New Portable Terrestrial Globe Compiled from the Latest and Best Authorities. British Empire coloured red. London, George Philip & Son Ltd, & Liverpool, Philip Son & Nephew, c.1880. Printed waxed cotton globe with 'umbrella ' mechanism, metal spindle and hanging ring. Globe circumference 1260mm extended, 770mm long including spindle. With the original wooden box wih title and publisher's adverts inside.
An early example of this unusual collapsible globe, made spherical by pushing a metal tube upwards along the spindle, It shows the British Empire covering approximately a quarter of the Earth's total land area. The globe's mechanism was invented by John Betts in 1860; this example is a later issue by G. Philip & Sons who manufactured them after Bett's death c. 1863 to c. 1925. We have estimated the date of this example by the marking of Charlotte Waters in Australia's Northern Territory, discovered 1871; and Bolivia having a Pacific coast, lost to Chile in 1883. Undoubtedly the reason for the superb condition of this globe is the original solid wood case.
[Ref: 16581]  

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image of Mang's Neuer Erd-Globus...

MANG, Adolf.
Mang's Neuer Erd-Globus... Stuttgart, c.1905, original colour, H: 520mm W: 230mm.
An attractive early 20th century globe with an engraved brass meridian and on a turned wooden base inset with a compass, made by the German firm of Mang which operated from 1849-1933.
[Ref: 10953]  

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image of Globe Terrestre.

FOREST, J.
[Terrestrial]
Globe Terrestre. Paris: Girard, Barrière & Thomas, c.1920. Terrestrial globe, 18cm diameter, on an allegorical human figure (bronze resin/spelter) stand titled 'Le Jour', total height 84cm. Some cracking on globe.
With the ocean currents prominently featured.
[Ref: 8309]  

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image of Prof d:r Krauses Handels - och Samfardsglob.

KRAUSE, Arthur.
Prof d:r Krauses Handels - och Samfardsglob. Leipzig, Paul Räth, 1920, original colour, H: 650mm; W: 350mm.
The globe has an attractive original turned wood base, Petrograd which was the official name for St Petersburg between 1914-1924, is marked.
[Ref: 10954]  

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image of Betts's Portable Terrestrial Globe Compiled from the Latest and Best Authorities. British Empire coloured red.

BETTS, John.
[A collapsable globe in superb condition and in full working order]
Betts's Portable Terrestrial Globe Compiled from the Latest and Best Authorities. British Empire coloured red. London, George Philip & Son Ltd, & Liverpool, Philip Son & Nephew, c.1925. Printed waxed cotton globe with umbrella-like collapsible mechanism, metal spindle and hanging ring. Globe circumpherence 1,260mm extended, 770mm long including spindle. With the
An unusual collapsible "umbrella" globe, showing the British Empire when it had a population of 450 million and covered approximately a quarter of the Earth's total land area. The globe's mechanism was invented by John Betts in 1860; this example is a later issue by G. Philip & Sons who manufactured them from Bett's death ca. 1863 to ca. 1925. We have estimated the date of this example by the description of St Petersburg as "Petrograd (Leningrad)" (renamed by the Soviets in 1924), and the separation of Transjordan from Palestine (1922) but before full independence from the British (1928). Undoubtedly the reason for the superb condition and cleanliness of this globe is the original cardboard tube.
[Ref: 11548]  

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image of Betts's Portable Terrestrial Globe Compiled from the Latest and Best Authorities. British Empire coloured red.

BETTS, John.
[A collapsable globe in superb condition and in full working order]
Betts's Portable Terrestrial Globe Compiled from the Latest and Best Authorities. British Empire coloured red. London, George Philip & Son Ltd, & Liverpool, Philip Son & Nephew, c.1925. Printed waxed cotton globe with umbrella-like collapsible mechanism, metal spindle and hanging ring. Globe circumference 1,260mm extended, 770mm long including spindle. With the o Some faint staining.
An unusual collapsible 'umbrella' globe, showing the British Empire when it had a population of 450 million and covered approximately a quarter of the Earth's total land area. The globe's mechanism was invented by John Betts in 1860; this example is a later issue by G. Philip & Sons who manufactured them from Bett's death ca. 1863 to ca. 1925. We have estimated the date of this example by the description of St Petersburg as 'Petrograd (Leningrad)' (renamed by the Soviets in 1924), and the separation of Transjordan from Palestine (1922) but before full independence from the British (1928). Undoubtedly the reason for the superb condition of this globe is the original cardboard tube.
[Ref: 13578]  

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