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Re: [BKARTS] please forward Book Arts added to Seattle Fair



Attention book artists, conservators, papermakers, binders, and
letterpress printers.

The producers of the Seattle Antiquarian Book Fair (SABF) have
expanded their annual collectible book, print and map event in 2004
to include a section of exhibit tables exclusively for Book Arts
practitioners. The carpeted table spaces will rent for $250 ($100
deposit) for the
two day event providing book artists an affordable opportunity to
make sales, meet new customers, network with colleagues, showcase
their work  to 2000 dedicated collectors, and take home a portion of
the million dollars that changes hands at the fair.

The Seattle Antiquarian Book Fair is the premier collectible event in
the Northwest attracting serious buyers, collectors and sellers from
England, Canada and across the US.

To qualify for table consideration book artists must create, present
or produce the book-related material, products or services offered
for sale. Book art products offered for sale must be of a
collectible nature due to the artistic level of production and stated
limitation.

To apply as an exhibitor, view a list of registered exhibitors or for
more information, visit www.seattlebookfair.com or call 206.323.3999
Thank you
David Gregor
Louis Collins



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on 5/5/04 9:00 PM, Automatic digest processor at LISTSERV@xxxxxxxxxxxxxxxx
wrote:

> There are 16 messages totalling 640 lines in this issue.
> 
> Topics of the day:
> 
> 1. Flat pages for binding classes and Paper grain (2)
> 2. Coptic  Binding History - Clarification
> 3. Flat pages for binding classes (2)
> 4. coquille d'oeuf (2)
> 5. Library of Congress Seeks Endpapers
> 6. heart-shaped hole punch (4)
> 7. a new book
> 8. Wells College Book Arts Symposium (Aurora, NY)
> 9. Reading the Body - Gallery Talk by Jennifer Scanlan - May 6 - New York
> City
> 10. Thank you's and Finishing press up for auction
> 
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> ----------------------------------------------------------------------
> 
> Date:    Wed, 5 May 2004 00:12:34 EDT
> From:    James Tapley <JTHANDBOOK@xxxxxxx>
> Subject: Flat pages for binding classes and Paper grain
> 
> Yo Betty... your dream is my nightmare. I wanna be the z in zeitgeist.
> But then i'm a small "c" catholic.
> Wash on a vacuum table if you have the resource. If it can handle reading it
> can handle careful washing.
> In my spare time I make paintings of burning books. Go figure.
> Best, James
> 
> 
> James Tapley
> Hand Bookbinder
> 2077 Thirteenth Street
> Sarasota, FL 34237
> USofA
> Tel 941 366 8248
> 
> ***********************************************
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> 
> ------------------------------
> 
> Date:    Tue, 4 May 2004 22:17:27 -0700
> From:    Kara Sjoblom-Bay <ksjoblom@xxxxxxxxxxxxx>
> Subject: Re: Coptic  Binding History - Clarification
> 
> Thanks for the resources James! To clarify for James and others who may have
> info or suggestions, I actually am interested in a little of both (the
> structure and variations of coptic binding AND bindings produced by the
> early Coptic sects of Egypt). I don't need anything TERRIBLY in-depth,
> although any and all information would be interesting AND welcome. I seem to
> be talking to a lot of non-book people about my latest book, which is bound
> with a Coptic variation, and I'd like to tell them a little more about the
> origins of the style. I am telling them a bit about the origins now - but
> I'd like to be sure I'm telling the truth! So anything anyone can suggest
> regarding either area would be appreciated. Thanks!
> 
> Kara
> http://www.karasjoblom.com
> http://www.bayimages.net
> 
> -----Original Message-----
> 
> Date:    Tue, 4 May 2004 19:13:51 EDT
> From:    James Tapley <JTHANDBOOK@xxxxxxx>
> Subject: Coptic Binding History
> 
> Hi Kara... a difficult question as it really depends on where and how you
> choose to slice history. By Coptic binding do you mean the structure (and
> variations) itself or specifically bindings produced by and for the early
> Coptic
> sects of Egypt and the middle east? They aren't the same animal of course.
> Tel 941 366 8248
> 
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> 
> ------------------------------
> 
> Date:    Wed, 5 May 2004 01:31:06 -0400
> From:    Gavin Stairs <stairs@xxxxxxxxxxxx>
> Subject: Re: Flat pages for binding classes
> 
> At 09:19 PM 04/05/2004 -0400, James Tapley wrote:
>> ...What I really want to say Gavin is that it is grotesquely unfair of us to
>> denounce earlier binders as incompetent or worse. Surely some were and
>> are. But I
>> believe that the majority, just as we do today, struggled with the science
>> and technology available to them to meet the demands of the larger public.
>> I've
>> been in the game long enough to see our own mistakes.
> 
> Dear James,
> 
> I would not wish to characterize all bookbinders from any age as
> incompetent, but the book Betty describes has several faults all together,
> and in the end failed rather catastrophically.  So I called it
> incompetent.  If it makes you feel better, I have made a few incompetent
> books myself.  Incompetent can be applied to a maker but also to a job or
> an object.  So let's say this was an incompetent book.
> 
> All the best,  Gavin
> 
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> 
> ------------------------------
> 
> Date:    Wed, 5 May 2004 01:18:16 -0700
> From:    Jamie Angus <JamieJT@xxxxxxxxxxxxxxx>
> Subject: Re: Flat pages for binding classes and Paper grain
> 
> This is a  total aside, but:
> 
> James, do you really make paintings of burning books? Can I see one?
> 
> R.L.Angus
> Octavia Occult Publishing
> 
> -----Original Message-----
> From: Book_Arts-L [mailto:BOOK_ARTS-L@xxxxxxxxxxxxxxxx] On Behalf Of
> James Tapley
> Sent: Tuesday, May 04, 2004 9:13 PM
> To: BOOK_ARTS-L@xxxxxxxxxxxxxxxx
> Subject: Flat pages for binding classes and Paper grain
> 
> Yo Betty... your dream is my nightmare. I wanna be the z in zeitgeist.
> But then i'm a small "c" catholic.
> Wash on a vacuum table if you have the resource. If it can handle
> reading it
> can handle careful washing.
> In my spare time I make paintings of burning books. Go figure.
> Best, James
> 
> 
> James Tapley
> Hand Bookbinder
> 2077 Thirteenth Street
> Sarasota, FL 34237
> USofA
> Tel 941 366 8248
> 
> ***********************************************
> See the Book_Arts-L FAQ at: <http://www.philobiblon.com>
> 
> *Postings may not be re-printed in any form without the express
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> 
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> 
> ------------------------------
> 
> Date:    Wed, 5 May 2004 07:36:07 -0400
> From:    "quilter@xxxxxxxxxxxx" <quilter@xxxxxxxxxxxx>
> Subject: Re: coquille d'oeuf
> 
> Ed wrote the following
> 
>>>>>>>> Florian, I forgot to mention that after applying the mixture
>>>>>>>> to the paper and letting it dry, I applied a coating of
>>>>>>>> albumin glaire (egg).<<<<<<<<
> 
> but I can't figure out which process he is referring back to?
> --
> Henrietta in Blue Hill Maine
> 
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> 
> ------------------------------
> 
> Date:    Wed, 5 May 2004 09:10:28 -0400
> From:    Tom Bannister <tom@xxxxxxxxxxxx>
> Subject: Library of Congress Seeks Endpapers
> 
> Hello List...
> 
> An article in Hand Papermaking's Winter 2004 issue will feature an
> endpaper project in the works at the Library of Congress. We could use
> your assistance. Below is a notice from the project organizers.
> 
> NOTICE TO HAND PAPERMAKERS AND USERS OF ENDPAPERS:
> Please respond no later than MAY 15
> 
> The Library of Congress book conservators are interested in finding
> conservation quality endpapers for use with historical Western books.
> We are conducting a survey of the available endpapers and would like
> to hear from anyone who makes preservation quality endpapers and from
> anyone who knows of papermakers making such endpapers.  We will be
> publishing the results so that the information is more widely known.
> 
> Papermakers (if you haven't heard from us):  Please send your contact
> information and we will send you more details.
> 
> Paper Users (if your endpaper source is NOT on the list below):
> Please send the contact information for papermakers whose papers you
> use for historical book endpapers or for papermakers you might
> suggest.
> 
> CONTACT:
> Terry Boone:  tboo@xxxxxxx, tel:  202-707-8718
> Jesse Munn:  jmun@xxxxxxx, tel:  202-707-8720
> 
> LIST OF KNOWN PAPERMAKERS
> Cave Paper Handmade Paper, Carriage House Paper, Cartiere Enrico
> Magnani, demiddelstemolen.nl, Dieu Donne Papermill, Gangolf Ulbricht,
> Griffen Mill Handmade Papers, La Pampa 1690 7 B, Les Papiers du
> Moulin, Katie MacGregor, Moulin de Fleurac, Moulin de Larroque, Moulin
> de Pen-Mur, Moulin du Verger, Olsanske Papirny a.s. (velke losiny),
> Paperki Handmade Paper Mill, Papiermuhle-Morzinger, Simon Green,
> Ruscombe PaperMill, Schneider-Karten, Sepp Kornprobst, Twinrocker
> Handmade Paper, University of Iowa Center for the Book, Vinzani Hand
> Papermaking, Werkstatt fuer Papier, Wookey Hole Papermill
> 
> 
> -------------
> Tom Bannister, (800) 821-6604, fax (301) 220-2394
> Hand Papermaking, Box 77027, Washington, DC 20013
> Page Two, Inc., Box 77167, Washington, DC 20013
> 
> ***********************************************
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> 
> ------------------------------
> 
> Date:    Wed, 5 May 2004 13:41:54 EDT
> From:    Edward Stansell <CraftBook@xxxxxxx>
> Subject: Re: coquille d'oeuf
> 
> In a message dated 5/5/04 7:51:53 AM Eastern Daylight Time,
> quilter@xxxxxxxxxxxx writes:
> 
> 
>> coquille d'oeuf
> 
> Henrietta,
> 
> I was referring to making a white background surface for illumination of
> manuscripts. I had, at first mentioned the ingredients. Later, I recalled
> something else I did.
> 
> Ed
> 
> ***********************************************
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> 
> ------------------------------
> 
> Date:    Wed, 5 May 2004 14:38:00 EDT
> From:    Shawne Cooper <SCoopernyc@xxxxxxx>
> Subject: heart-shaped hole punch
> 
> Hi all-
> 
> I'm attempting to create business cards that are 2 1/2" square, that will
> have a cut-out heart in the middle of the card, 3/8" tall.  I'm told by my die
> maker that he cannot create a die that small. I know lasers can do this, but
> it
> will leave burn marks on the back. I have a hole puncher that is the correct
> shape and size, but as I will be making 2,000 cards, with high hopes of
> handing
> them all out at an upcoming trade show, hand- punching so many cards and
> getting the hole in exact position  will probably be tricky and laborious. Any
> suggestions or resources that any of you are aware of?  Maybe a hand cranked
> model?
> 
> Much appreciated,
> Shawne Cooper
> 
> ***********************************************
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> 
> ------------------------------
> 
> Date:    Wed, 5 May 2004 15:32:48 -0400
> From:    editions <editions@xxxxxxxxxxxxxxx>
> Subject: Re: heart-shaped hole punch
> 
> Shawne:
> 
> Since your punch is the right size and you have a design that works, the
> trick is to make the punching process easier.  If you go to
> www.misterart.com and search for "Uchida Craft Punch Mate" you will find a
> tool ($13) that will help you register and facilitate punching out paper.
> 
> If you want to explore some die-cutting heart possibilities, none that small
> however, try
> www.accucut.com
> www.ellison.com
> 
> Ed (Hutchins)
> 
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> 
> ------------------------------
> 
> Date:    Wed, 5 May 2004 15:35:42 -0400
> From:    Identity Seven <identity7@xxxxxxxxxxxxxx>
> Subject: Re: heart-shaped hole punch
> 
> Shawne - My husband is a machinist/engraver ... send your specs to his work
> email and I'll have him look into it for you.  sales@xxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxx
> 
> Jen Osborn
> http://www.identityseven.com
> +++ art for sale on ebay+++ http://members.ebay.com/aboutme/id7geisha/
> see my art in the Fabric issue [12] of Dog Eared  -
> http://www.dogearedmagazine.com/
> 
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> 
> ------------------------------
> 
> Date:    Wed, 5 May 2004 15:43:40 -0400
> From:    Jennifer Vignone <jennifervignone@xxxxxxxxxxxxx>
> Subject: a new book
> 
> Hi:
> 
> I finished this book maybe about 2 months ago now. It's up there in a sort
> of makeshift fashion, but I would be interested in any comments if anyone
> wants to take a look. You can reply off list to save the wear and tear on
> the traffic flow.
> 
> I shouldn't even preface it with this, but don't get too hung up on the
> "religion" of it...
> 
> Thank you,
> Jennifer
> 
> it's here:
> http://www.vignone.com/books/bornAgain.html
> 
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> 
> ------------------------------
> 
> Date:    Wed, 5 May 2004 15:54:22 EDT
> From:    Edward Stansell <CraftBook@xxxxxxx>
> Subject: Re: Flat pages for binding classes
> 
> I don't think that Gavin was saying that ALL of the bookbinders of that
> period were incompetent. I'm sure that some were; just as there are many
> today.
> 
> I have seen a goodly number of books over the years that were poorly bound.
> Here in little ol' Delaware, I have rebound in replica, many sets of Thos.
> Scharf's "History of Delaware" and "Biological and Genealogical History of
> Delaware."  Every one of the hundreds I rebound were in the same condition.
> When
> someone inquires about having theirs worked on, I don't even have to see them
> to
> give a price. I know just what the condition of the books are.  The "Scharf's
> History of Delaware" was a horrendously bad binding job.  First off, they were
> printed on single sheets (not sections) the thread used for oversewing was of
> poor quality and the stitches were too far apart to withstand even minimal
> use. The glue was brittle and tended to act as a saw to the thread. The
> leather
> on the spine and corners was exceedingly thin and of inferior tannage. Many
> sets were upside-down in the covers. Some had the index in the wrong volume
> (according to the table of contents). Many had both title pages in on volume.
> There is more but I'm sure I've already made my point. There were incompetent
> bookbinders in all ages.
> 
> So, we shouldn't be too hard on Gavin for saying it.
> 
> Ed Stansell
> http://www.bookrestoration.net/
> 
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> 
> ------------------------------
> 
> Date:    Wed, 5 May 2004 16:07:43 EDT
> From:    Edward Stansell <CraftBook@xxxxxxx>
> Subject: Re: heart-shaped hole punch
> 
> Check a search engine to see if the Accrurate Rule Co. is still in business.
> If they are, I think they can produce what you're looking for.
> 
> Ed
> 
> ***********************************************
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> 
> ------------------------------
> 
> Date:    Wed, 5 May 2004 19:46:22 -0400
> From:    Velma Bolyard <velma@xxxxxxxxxxxx>
> Subject: Re: Wells College Book Arts Symposium (Aurora, NY)
> 
> Regarding the Matter and Spirit Symposium, I wanted to second Michael's
> kudos. I couldn't be there for the entire event, but the 2 days I
> attended were really terrific. In addition to what Michael mentioned,
> the vendor fair was fun, and though I only spent a modest sum, I saw so
> much! I was inspired by the conversation, talks, and demonstrations.
> Hats off to Terry and his host of gracious workers. Well done!
> Velma Bolyard
> 
> Michael Durgin wrote:
> 
>> Hello all --
>> 
>> I receive this list by daily digest so perhaps others have already written
>> today on this topic, but I wanted to let you all know about the great
>> symposium
>> on the book arts held this past weekend at Wells College in Aurora, NY. The
>> venue was beautiful, the organization meticulous, the arrangements carefully
>> thought out, the pacing unhurried, the presentations mostly top-notch, the
>> attendees among the most attentive and knowledgeable one could imagine, and
>> the food
>> was good (the closing banquet was great). Even the weather cooperated. Kudos
>> to Terry Chouinard and all those who helped him with this effort.
>> 
>> I hope others who were there will chime in with their impressions.
>> 
>> best wishes
>> 
>> Michael Durgin
>> 
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>> 
>> 
>> 
> 
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> 
> ------------------------------
> 
> Date:    Wed, 5 May 2004 21:17:40 -0400
> From:    "Peter D. Verheyen" <verheyen@xxxxxxxxxxxxxxx>
> Subject: Reading the Body - Gallery Talk by Jennifer Scanlan - May 6 - New
> York City
> 
> MUSEUM OF ARTS & DESIGN
> 40 West 53rd Street
> New York, NY   10019
> 212-956-3535
> 
> May 6, 2004
> 6:00 PM
> Reading the Body
> Gallery Talk by Jennifer Scanlan
> 
> Assistant Curator Jennifer Scanlan will conduct a gallery talk on the books
> in the exhibition, Corporal Identity  Body Language, giving visitors the
> opportunity to page through some of the works normally kept in cases.  In
> addition to discussing the particular artists and works in the exhibition,
> Jennifer Scanlan will look at some of the many ways in which artists' books
> are created, as well as some of the current trends in the genre.
> 
> Meet at the Front Desk Free with Museum Admission
> 
> Connie Wiesman
> Public Program Coordinator
> Museum of Arts & Design
> 40 West 53 St.
> NY, NY   10019
> <Connie.Wiesman@xxxxxxxxxxxxx>
> 
> ***********************************************
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> 
> ------------------------------
> 
> Date:    Wed, 5 May 2004 18:51:58 -0700
> From:    jp <gympolestar@xxxxxxxxxxxxx>
> Subject: Thank you's and Finishing press up for auction
> 
> HI!  I have been a lurker here for some time and have learned lots from the
> discussions.  Thanks to all for sharing their skills with the rest of us,
> and also to Peter for putting up with us!
> I have just listed a finishing press on ebay (4209816174) and also have
> other binding equipment up for auction.  Many on this list have helped me
> design these and their help is much appreciated.  My aim is to provide
> affordable quality binding equipment so those of us who don't make our
> living at this craft can stop "making do" and get on with more "doing" and
> less "making do".
> Your thoughts on these pieces of equipment are welcome and if there is
> anything else you have been looking for and haven't been able to find, email
> me (sq1tk@xxxxxxxx) and I will see if it is feasable and cost effective for
> me to build.  I want to be available to the binding community to further the
> craft of binding by encouraging more to enter into the fun and satisfaction
> of a job well done, with a minimal of cash outlay.
> 
> Have a great day!
> Jim
> Heritage Interiors
> 
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> 
> ------------------------------
> 
> End of BOOK_ARTS-L Digest - 4 May 2004 to 5 May 2004 (#2004-122)
> ****************************************************************

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