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Herewith please find our most recent catalog of fine Globes and Telluriums spanning 1615 to 1930 with special prices extended only to our loyal and valued customers.

A.K. JOHNSTON (1804 – 1871), Johnston’s Library and School Globe, Edinburgh, ca. 1851
A remarkable large-scale globe, nearly five feet tall in its stand, likely made as part of the batch of globes made soon after the Great Exhibition of 1851.
A.K. JOHNSTON (1804 – 1871), Johnston’s Library and School Globe, Edinburgh, ca. 1851
$ 90,000.00
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Anders Akerman and Fridick Akrel. Globe Terraqueus...Societ, Cosmograph. Upsal; Celestial Globe (without cartouche as issued). Stockholm 1780.
A classic pair of stylish Swedish globes produced under the aegis of the Cosmographical Society of Uppsala.
Anders Akerman and Fridick Akrel. Globe Terraqueus...Societ, Cosmograph. Upsal; Celestial Globe (without cartouche as issued). Stockholm 1780.
$ 140,000.00
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Charles and Son SMITH. Smith’s Terrestrial Globe; Smith’s Celestial Globe. London 1830.
A fine pair of attractive library globes on elegant “Georgian” stands. By the early 19th century, globes had become an essential element to any Englishman’s library or study, and Smith was among the leading English globe makes of this period. He was the Engraver and Map Seller Extraordinary to HRH Prince of Wales.
Charles and Son SMITH. Smith’s Terrestrial Globe; Smith’s Celestial Globe. London 1830.
$ 90,000.00
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Charles-François Delamarche. Terrestrial Globe. Paris, 1791.
An attractive table globe, in the distinctive style of the Delamarche firm, one of the most successful late 18th century French makers of maps and globes and the successor of the great map and globe-making making family of Robert De Vaugondy.
Charles-François Delamarche. Terrestrial Globe. Paris, 1791.
$ 35,000.00
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Columbus Verlag, School Tellurium, Berlin, ca. 1930s
A classic German school tellurium wired for electricity.
Columbus Verlag, School Tellurium, Berlin, ca. 1930s
$ 3,500.00
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Didier Robert de Vaugondy. Globe Terrestre; Globe Celeste. Paris, Terrestrial 1773; Celestial c. 1764
A magnificent pair of French library globes by the doyenne of French globe makers.
Didier Robert de Vaugondy. Globe Terrestre; Globe Celeste. Paris, Terrestrial 1773; Celestial c. 1764
$ 650,000.00
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Dudley Adams. Celestial Library Globe. London 1799.
George Adams became maker of mathematical instruments and optician to George III. His son Dudley took over the firm upon his father's death and issued a new 18-inch pair for which this is the celestial half.
Dudley Adams. Celestial Library Globe. London 1799.
$ 18,000.00
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Ernst SCHOTTE and Co. A German Tellurium, Berlin, ca. 1875
Ernst Schotte established his geographical publishing business in 1855, and soon became one of the largest publishing houses in Germany.
Ernst SCHOTTE and Co. A German Tellurium, Berlin, ca. 1875
$ 9,000.00
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George F. CRAM and Co. Cram’s Unrivaled Terrestrial Globe, Indianapolis, Indiana, c.1930
George Cram established his geographical publishing business in Chicago around 1870, but after his death in 1928, his son moved the business to Indiana.
George F. CRAM and Co. Cram’s Unrivaled Terrestrial Globe, Indianapolis, Indiana, c.1930
$ 1,500.00
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Gilman JOSLIN (1804 – 1886) Joslin’s Terrestrial Globe... compiled from Smith’s New English Globe with improvements by Annin and Smith, revised by G.W. Boynton. Boston, ca 1860
In his early versions of the Gilman/Loring, Gilman mounted these 12-inch diameter globes on tall and elegant cast metal stands.
Gilman JOSLIN (1804 – 1886) Joslin’s Terrestrial Globe... compiled from Smith’s New English Globe with improvements by Annin and Smith, revised by G.W. Boynton. Boston, ca 1860
$ 6,500.00
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Giuseppe di Rossi [After Jodocus Hondius]. Terrestrial Globe. Rome 1615.
A fine surviving example of one of the earliest Italian table globes.
Giuseppe di Rossi [After Jodocus Hondius]. Terrestrial Globe. Rome 1615.
$ 135,000.00
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James the younger WYLD. A Terrestrial Globe (1869); A Celestial Globe (1860). London 1860's.
The geography of the terrestrial globe includes notable geographical advancements such the course of the Florida Stream (Gulf Stream) current and the Atlantic marking lines of magnetic variations (a Malby invention).
James the younger WYLD. A Terrestrial Globe (1869); A Celestial Globe (1860). London 1860's.
$ 85,000.00
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John and William CARY. Cary’s New and Improved Celestial Globe(1799); Cary’s New Terrestrial Globe (1815). London 19th C.
A fine pair of attractive floor standing 21-inch library globes, presented on distinctive Cary English-style stands.
John and William CARY. Cary’s New and Improved Celestial Globe(1799); Cary’s New Terrestrial Globe (1815). London 19th C.
$ 125,000.00
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John and William CARY. Cary’s New and Improved Celestial Globe. London, 1799.
An attractive early 19th century celestial library globe, based on the astronomical work of F. Wollaston, and mounted on Cary’s distinctive and stylish mahogany stand.
John and William CARY. Cary’s New and Improved Celestial Globe. London, 1799.
$ 8,500.00
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John and William NEWTON. Newton’s New and Improved Terrestrial Globe; Newton’s New and Improved Celestial Globe. London 1820.
On this globe, the US western boundary follows the Red River Northwest, as agreed in the Adam Onis treaty of 1819. The Pacific Northwest reflects the ambiguity of political control with the US and Great Britain jointly administering the region, a situation that continued up until the Oregon Treaty of 1846.
John and William NEWTON. Newton’s New and Improved Terrestrial Globe; Newton’s New and Improved Celestial Globe. London 1820.
$ 52,000.00
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John and William NEWTON. Newton’s New and Improved Terrestrial Globe; Newton’s New and Improved Celestial Globe. London 1828
A very fine pair Newtons 18-inch library globes on attractive mahogany stands.
John and William NEWTON. Newton’s New and Improved Terrestrial Globe; Newton’s New and Improved Celestial Globe. London 1828
$ 85,000.00
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John CARY (1754 – 1835) Cary's New Celestial Globe. London, 1800.
An attractive table globe, in the distinctive style of the English firm of the Cary Brothers, one of the most successful English makers of maps and globes in the late 18th and early 19th centuries.
John CARY (1754 – 1835) Cary's New Celestial Globe. London, 1800.
$ 12,000.00
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John CARY. Cary’s New Celestial Globe. London, 1816.
John Cary began his map business in London in 1791 and went on to dominate the thriving globe market in the late Georgian period with his brothers. The Cary brothers capitalized on the dramatic growth of London and often sold their globes to the merchants and gentry from this expanding economy.
John CARY. Cary’s New Celestial Globe. London, 1816.
$ 8,500.00
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John Senex and Benjamin Martin. A New and correct Globe of ye Earth (Terrestrial); New Celestial Globe... with considerable improvements by B. Martin. Fleet Street. London 1757.
An exceptional pair of Senex/Martin table globes in fine condition. Very rare on the market.
John Senex and Benjamin Martin. A New and correct Globe of ye Earth (Terrestrial); New Celestial Globe... with considerable improvements by B. Martin. Fleet Street. London 1757.
$ 85,000.00
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Josiah LORING (1775 – ca. 1840) and Gilman JOSLIN, Loring’s Terrestrial Globe, Boston 1851
A fine example of a mid-19th century American floor globe from the Boston school of globe making
Josiah LORING (1775 – ca. 1840) and Gilman JOSLIN, Loring’s Terrestrial Globe, Boston 1851
$ 18,000.00
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MALBY and Son. Reissued by James Wyld, Malby’s terrestrial compiled from the latest & most authentic studies. London, 1885
the largest and one of the rarest globes to be issued by any British globe maker
MALBY and Son. Reissued by James Wyld, Malby’s terrestrial compiled from the latest & most authentic studies. London, 1885
$ 90,000.00
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Rigobert Bonne. Globe Terrestre ....Paris 1774.
A fine example of a Bonne globe. Globes by Bonne are rare on the market.
Rigobert Bonne. Globe Terrestre ....Paris 1774.
$ 95,000.00
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Star Finder Device, Paris, ca. 1850
A curious star-finder device whereby the viewer can turn the dial on the reverse to the month that he is in and observe the positions of the stars.
Star Finder Device, Paris, ca. 1850
$ 2,500.00
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T. Wright. Fine miniature ivory terrestrial globe. London 19th C .

T. Wright. Fine miniature ivory terrestrial globe. London 19th C .
$ 34,000.00
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T.B. Winter. Fine miniature ivory globe which opens to a sundial. Late 19th C.
Lovely terrestrial globe, deeply incised and with a rich golden patina.
T.B. Winter. Fine miniature ivory globe which opens to a sundial. Late 19th C.
$ 36,000.00
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Thomas MALBY and Son. A Terrestrial Glob; A Celestial Globe (1860)…London 1860's
A fine pair of attractive traditional library globes on distinctive English-style “Georgian” mahogany stands made by Malby and Son and sold by James Wyld II. James Wyld and his son, James II, were among the leading English map and globe makers of the mid-19th century, taking over as the principal map and globe maker from the Cary brothers and Newton.
Thomas MALBY and Son. A Terrestrial Glob; A Celestial Globe (1860)…London 1860's
$ 90,000.00
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Trippensee Planetarium Company, A School Tellurium, Detroit, Michigan. ca. 1830’s
An attractive American school tellurium built to show the relative movements of the inner planets around the sun.
Trippensee Planetarium Company, A School Tellurium, Detroit, Michigan. ca. 1830’s
$ 9,500.00
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Vincenzo Maria Coronelli. Terrestrial Globe. London and Venice 1696.
A fine example of the 19-inch Coronelli library globe. This, the first Coronelli globe at 19 inches is particularly rare, being conceived and prepared on Coronelli’s tour of Europe.
Vincenzo Maria Coronelli. Terrestrial Globe. London and Venice 1696.
$ 125,000.00
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W and A.K. JOHNSTON (1802 – 1888), Johnston’s Terrestrial Globe, Edinburg and London, ca. 1870
An interesting late 19th century gentleman’s globe showing the various parts of the world claimed by the British.
W and A.K. JOHNSTON (1802 – 1888), Johnston’s Terrestrial Globe, Edinburg and London, ca. 1870
$ 1,500.00
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W. and T.M. BARDIN (fl. 1783 – 1819) Sold by W. and S. Jones (fl. 1791 – 1859)   The New British Terrestrial Globe containing all the latest discoveries… engraved from an accurate drawing by Mr. Arrowsmith. London, 1829.
A Fine Regency globe dedicated to Sir Joseph Banks, then president of the Royal Society, and the dedication states that it is engraved from a map drawn up by Aaron Arrowsmith (1750-1823), a mapmaker of great repute.
W. and T.M. BARDIN (fl. 1783 – 1819) Sold by W. and S. Jones (fl. 1791 – 1859) The New British Terrestrial Globe containing all the latest discoveries… engraved from an accurate drawing by Mr. Arrowsmith. London, 1829.
$ 32,000.00
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Willem Jansz BLAEU. Terrestrial Table Globe. Amsterdam, 1602 [but after 1621]
One of the earliest commercial globes to be issued by the Blaeu firm. Willem Blaeu, its founder, had worked with Tycho Brahe, the esteemed astronomer, from 1595 to 1596, and using Brahe’s new star catalog (not yet published), he issued a celestial globe for Anthonisz.
Willem Jansz BLAEU. Terrestrial Table Globe. Amsterdam, 1602 [but after 1621]
$ 125,000.00
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