Adults with cri du chat
Easy to mass produce, cabinet cards appeared in the mid-1860s, replacing the wallet-sized carte-de-visite, and were sold up to about 1905 when the tinted picture postcard became popular. Television service transmitted directly to subscribers via cable connection, rather than broadcast over the air to all who own receivers.
Other examples can be seen in the Schøyen Collection (Oslo and London).
The illumination of medieval calendars often depicted the labors of the month (largely agrarian) and the signs of the zodiac (see , courtesy of Web Museum).
Click here to learn more about caching, courtesy of , meaning "register of the poll tax." A map showing boundaries and subdivisions made to record ownership and rights in land and to describe and establish the value of property, usually for the purpose of tax assessment (see these modern examples, courtesy of Rootsweb).
A cadastral map may also show culture (roads, buildings, etc.), drainage, and other features that have a bearing on land use and value.
Click here to see examples of Caldecott's work, courtesy of Mary Mark Ockerbloom.
Other examples can be seen at the Web site maintained by the Randolph Caldecott Society (UK).
For an early printed calendar, see this example published in Venice in 1482 by Erhard Ratdolt (Special Collections, Glasgow University Library, Euing BD7-f.13).
Also refers to a chronological list of the documents included in an archival collection (rolls, charters, state papers, etc.), usually annotated to indicate the date, place, contents, and other characteristics of each item--a type of finding aid that can be comprehensive or selective.
Also spelled The pen made from a dried reed, used from about 200 B. for writing in ink on papyrus, as distinct from the stylus used during the same period for writing on wax tablets and the quill pen used from the 6th century for writing on parchment and vellum (see this example).
Marc Drogin notes in (Allanheld & Schram, 1980) that a sharp point was used at first, producing monoline script. C., a broad-nibbed reed was used, allowing the scribe to vary the width of pen strokes, giving the letterforms a more calligraphic appearance.