One of the most famous medical works of the 15th century, the Fasciculus Medicinae delves into a number of topics including uroscopy, phlebotomy, medical astrology, gynecology, surgery, internal medicine, pestilence and anatomical demonstration. This translation is focused on the portions of both books that pertain to astrological medicine. This is a partial translation of both works.
This is the first volume of the Liber Chronicarum Tanslation series. The content includes the 1st, 2nd, 3rd and 7th Ages of the World.
This is the second volume of the Liber Chronicarum Translation series. This volume contains the translation of the 4th and 5th Ages of the World.
The Fourth Age from beginning of the Kingdom of David to the Babylonian Captivity.
The Fifth Age from the Babylonian Captivity to the Birth of Christ.
This is the Third Volume of the Liber Chronicarum Translation series. This volume contains the first part of the translation of the 6th Age of the World.
The Sixth Age from the Birth of Christ to the Present Day.
Volume 3 contains 3,231 notes identifying sources used by Schedel and clarifying elements of the translation.
This is a facsimile and translation of a very obscure work by Philippo Finella published in 1649. Though he spent much of his life in Italy and is remembered chiefly for his writings on Metoposcopy and Physiognomy, Philippo Finella also wrote a short chiromancy in his Latin physiognomical work ‘De Planetaria Naturali Phisionomia’ published at Naples in 1649.
ISBN: Currently in Translation.
This is a Facsimile and Translation of Gerolamo Cardano’s Metoposcopia. Metoposcopy is the interpretation of facial wrinkles, especially those on the forehead, to determine the character of a person. It is also used as a type of divination and has been used in conjunction with astrology.
Liber Chronicarum Reference Edition Facsimile
Nuremberg Chronicle Reference Edition Facsimile
The complete facsimile of the Liber Chronicarum 1493 Latin edition. Hartmann Schedel’s complete illustrated history of the world. The Chronicle was first published in Latin on 12 July 1493 in the city of Nuremberg, Germany.