Susan Belasco, collage of Nebraska
Candy Gunther Brown, Indiana University
Kenneth E. wood worker, Newton heart, Massachusetts
Scott E. Casper, college of Nevada, Reno
Jeannine Marie DeLombard, college of Toronto
Ann Fabian, Rutgers University
Jeffrey D. Groves, Harvey Mudd College
Paul C. Gutjahr, Indiana University
David D. corridor, Harvard Divinity School
David M. Henkin, collage of California, Berkeley
Bruce Laurie, college of Massachusetts, Amherst
Eric Lupfer, Humanities Texas
Meredith L. McGill, Rutgers University
John Nerone, college of Illinois
Stephen W. Nissenbaum, college of Massachusetts
Lloyd Pratt, Michigan country University
Barbara Sicherman, Trinity College
Louise Stevenson, Franklin & Marshall College
Amy M. Thomas, Montana kingdom University
Tamara Plakins Thornton, kingdom collage of latest York, Buffalo
Susan S. Williams, Ohio country University
Michael Winship, college of Texas at Austin
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Additional info for A history of the book in American Volume 3, The industrial book, 1840-1880
W. Lauterbach’s single publication, the Centennial book A Century After: Picturesque Glimpses of Philadelphia and Pennsylvania (1875), then see before them small displays of Publishers’ Weekly and the American News Company’s American Bookseller’s Guide and the large case of the American Bible Society and the British and Foreign Bible Society. , and T. B. , publisher of the popular novels of Mrs. E. D. E. N. Southworth and Caroline Lee Hentz. ’s law books; E. ’’ Along the back could be found the myriad small displays of specialty publishers: John W.
J. Holman & Co. display is in the right foreground, lower ﬂoor. Photograph courtesy of the Free Library of Philadelphia. works, and assorted specialized volumes. ’s showcase of photograph albums and scrapbooks and J. W. Lauterbach’s single publication, the Centennial book A Century After: Picturesque Glimpses of Philadelphia and Pennsylvania (1875), then see before them small displays of Publishers’ Weekly and the American News Company’s American Bookseller’s Guide and the large case of the American Bible Society and the British and Foreign Bible Society.
Where ornately bound books had once been the handiwork of skilled craftsmen and the province of the wealthy, industrial publishers’ case bindings with various degrees of ornamentation made books themselves into increasingly aﬀordable signs of status, along with the elegant writing papers, gold pens, and assorted inks that stationery manufacturers showed oﬀ at the Centennial Exhibition. 40 ‘‘Profession’’ was sometimes deﬁned as the activity that supplied one’s chief source of income. 41 This deﬁnition was imprecise, however: members of the industrial working class might earn their income as operatives in paper mills or printing factories but likely did not view these jobs as professions.
A history of the book in American Volume 3, The industrial book, 1840-1880 by Scott E. Casper, Jeffrey D. Groves, Stephen W. Nissenbaum, Michael Winship