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Cambridge University Press


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Richard Bentley (1662—1742) philologist and classical scholar

Thomas Thomas (1553—1588) printer and lexicographer

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Cambridge University Press

Cambridge University Press

Cambridge University Press

SUBSCRIBERS TO THE CAMBRIDGE UNIVERSITY PRESS

Philip Rupprecht. Britten's Musical Language. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2001

Joseph N. Straus. Stravinsky's Late Music. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2001

Jonathan Cross. The Stravinsky Legacy. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1998

Jan Blommaert: Discourse. Cambridge University Press, 2006.

Jonathan Cross, editor. The Cambridge Companion to Stravinsky. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2003

Kingsley Bolton: Chinese Englishes: A Sociolinguistic History. Cambridge University Press, 2005.

Adam Krims. Rap Music and the Poetics of Identity. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2000

Cristle Collins Judd. Reading Renaissance Music Theory: Hearing with the Eyes. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2000

David Yearsley: Bach and the Meanings of Counterpoint. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2002

Ian Bent, ed. Music Analysis in the Nineteenth Century.2 vols. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1994

Joseph N. Straus. The Music of Ruth Crawford Seeger. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1995

Thomas Christensen. Rameau and Musical Thought in the Enlightenment. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1993

Kofi Agawu. African Rhythm, a Northern Ewe Perspective. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1995

Xue Hanqin, Transboundary Damage in International Law (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2003), 331 pages

Julian Johnson. Webern and the Transformation of Nature. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1999

 

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Books were first printed at Cambridge in 1521–2 by John Siberch (John Lair of Siegburg), a friend of Erasmus. A charter was granted to the University by Henry VIII in 1534 authorizing the printing of books there, but not until 1583 was the first university Printer, Thomas Thomas, appointed. The activity of the Press was developed under the influence of R. Bentley (1662–1742) when the present system of control by a Syndicate, or committee of senior academics, was instituted. With a history of continuous activity since 1584, the Press claims to be the oldest printer‐publisher in England, perhaps in the world. The Press has been a notable scientific publisher from I. Newton and Ray to the present day, and its wide range of publications include editions of classical authors, works by C. S. Lewis and F. R. Leavis and the great range of collaborative histories first planned by Acton. The principle of large‐scale collaborative history has also been applied to English literature, and a history of American literature is planned.

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