32 unnumbered leaves.
Old London Street Cries and the Cries of To-Day, with Heaps of Quaint Cuts Including Hand-Coloured Frontispiece Paperback – Aug by Andrew White Tuer (Author) out of 5 stars 2 ratings See all formats and editions5/5(2). The Gentle Author explores William Marshall Craig’s Cries of London prints, which portray the realities of life for street traders in the early 19th century. In spite of their colourful aesthetic, these fascinating prints of Itinerant Traders by William Marshall Craig are unexpectedly revealing of the reality of the lives of the dispossessed and outcast poor who sought a living on the streets as hawkers . With bear's-foot and horehound, Let none despise the merry, merry cries Of famous London town. Appears in 10 books from Page 5 - Then I hyed me into Est-Chepe ; One cryes rybbs of befe. This is the classic nineteenth-century book on London Street Cries. It is an accessible introduction to street cries. The book is well illustrated. It understands street cries as forming a 5/5(1).
Old London street cries and the cries of to-day, with heaps of quaint cuts including hand-coloured frontispiece: by Tuer, Andrew White, The Cries Of Old London. Janu by the gentle author. I was recently fortunate enough to acquire a copy of this book and I have to say it is easily the most beautiful book I have ever owned, the excellent and informative content aside the physical structure and composition of the book is in itself quiet litterally a work of art. old london street cries: and the cries of to-day with heaps of quaint cuts Tuer, Andrew W. Ed Published by Field & Tuer, the Leadenhall Press, London (). The other cries were daytime ones, and one of the most easily recognizable is the orange-seller, made famous by the darling Nelly Gwynne. The girls pulled their stock in little wooden carts and the main types were China (grown here during the summer months, although it was Chinese in origin), or Spanish and Portuguese oranges.
Old London Street Cries and the Cries of To-Day with Heaps of Quaint Cuts. Tuer, Andrew W. Published by Field & Tuer, The Leadenhall Press () Used. Condition: New. Language: English. Brand new Book. The Cries of London. Seller Inventory # APC More information about this seller | Contact this seller Results (1 - 30). “The Cries of London” by Orlando Gibbons What a belter! This is a madrigal of great humour, with colourful expressive music and lyric that gives us a fabulous incite to early 17th Century London. “The London Cry” is found in the Drexel book of early 17th Century songs. The Drexel is . Old London Street Cries And the Cries of To-day. Author: Tuer, Andrew W. Title: Old London Street Cries And the Cries of To-day Publication: London: Field and Tuer, Edition: First edition Description: First edition. Hardcover, 16mo, measures 4 by 5 inches. in cloth backed patterned boards with title slip. pp. illustrated with 'heaps of quaint cuts' and a hand colored frontis, plus 5p. Rating: % positive. London of the Regency era (early ’s) had almost as much congestion—but instead of automation’s hum, the sound of carriage wheels, harness, and horses gave the city its bustle. London residents also had the cries of merchants to disturb the day (and sometimes the night, too).