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ANGELO, Domenico (1717?-1802)

De la garde espagnole, figure A attaquée par la garde francoise [Pl. 43]

[Pl. 43]. London: R. & J. Dodsley, 1763. Hand-coloured copper engraving by Hall. Very good condition apart from some overall light soiling, minor foxing. Plate mark: 10 1/4 x 15 5/8 inches. Sheet size: 13 x 19 1/4 inches.

An elegant print from Angelo's renowned fencing manual "L'Ecole des Armes"

During the eighteenth-century, fencing was a popular sport among the English royalty and aristocracy, primarily learned on the Continent until the Italian fencing master Domenico Angelo Malevolti Tremamondo established his fencing school in London. A riding instructor by trade, Angelo was born in Leghorn, Italy in 1716 and briefly trained with the celebrated fencer Monsieur Teillagory in Paris. After arriving in England in 1755, he participated in and won several public fencing matches, quickly earning a reputation that helped him secure high-ranking clients such as the Duke of Devonshire and the Earl of Pembroke. He soon capitalized on his popularity by establishing Angelo's School of Arms, where he taught horsemanship as well as fencing to an affluent and fashionable clientele. Angelo also continued to teach privately and in 1758, instructed the Prince of Wales and the Duke of York. Over the years, his school became a venerable British institution, which was run by successive generations of the Angelo family until the early twentieth-century.

In 1763, Angelo published L'Ecole d'Armes, a respected fencing handbook comprised of beautifully illustrated plates by renowned English artists like Chamber, Gwyn and Ryland depicting principal fencing positions, and esteemed by many as the ultimate authority on fencing.

Cf. Lipperheide 2974.

#9955$300.00
 
 
ANGELO, Domenico (1717?-1802)

De la parade d' Quinte sur le coup de quinte [Pl. 22]

[Pl. 22]. London: R. & J. Dodsley, 1763. Hand-coloured copper engraving by Hall. Very good condition apart from some overall light soiling, and minor foxing. Plate mark: 10 x 16 1/2 inches. Sheet size: 11 3/4 x 18 3/4 inches.

An elegant print from Angelo's renowned fencing manual "L'Ecole des Armes"

During the eighteenth-century, fencing was a popular sport among the English royalty and aristocracy, primarily learned on the Continent until the Italian fencing master Domenico Angelo Malevolti Tremamondo established his fencing school in London. A riding instructor by trade, Angelo was born in Leghorn, Italy in 1716 and briefly trained with the celebrated fencer Monsieur Teillagory in Paris. After arriving in England in 1755, he participated in and won several public fencing matches, quickly earning a reputation that helped him secure high-ranking clients such as the Duke of Devonshire and the Earl of Pembroke. He soon capitalized on his popularity by establishing Angelo's School of Arms, where he taught horsemanship as well as fencing to an affluent and fashionable clientele. Angelo also continued to teach privately and in 1758, instructed the Prince of Wales and the Duke of York. Over the years, his school became a venerable British institution, which was run by successive generations of the Angelo family until the early twentieth-century.

In 1763, Angelo published L'Ecole d'Armes, a respected fencing handbook comprised of beautifully illustrated plates by renowned English artists like Chamber, Gwyn and Ryland depicting principal fencing positions, and esteemed by many as the ultimate authority on fencing.

Cf. Lipperheide 2974.

#12292$300.00
 
 
ANGELO, Domenico (1717?-1802)

De la parade de Seconde sur le coup de seconde [Pl. 18]

[Pl. 18]. London: R. & J. Dodsley, 1763. Hand-coloured copper engraving by Hall. Very good condition apart from some overall light soiling and minor foxing. . Plate mark: 10 1/4 x 17 inches. Sheet size: 11 3/4 x 18 3/4 inches.

An elegant print from Angelo's renowned fencing manual "L'Ecole des Armes"

During the eighteenth-century, fencing was a popular sport among the English royalty and aristocracy, primarily learned on the Continent until the Italian fencing master Domenico Angelo Malevolti Tremamondo established his fencing school in London. A riding instructor by trade, Angelo was born in Leghorn, Italy in 1716 and briefly trained with the celebrated fencer Monsieur Teillagory in Paris. After arriving in England in 1755, he participated in and won several public fencing matches, quickly earning a reputation that helped him secure high-ranking clients such as the Duke of Devonshire and the Earl of Pembroke. He soon capitalized on his popularity by establishing Angelo's School of Arms, where he taught horsemanship as well as fencing to an affluent and fashionable clientele. Angelo also continued to teach privately and in 1758, instructed the Prince of Wales and the Duke of York. Over the years, his school became a venerable British institution, which was run by successive generations of the Angelo family until the early twentieth-century.

In 1763, Angelo published L'Ecole d'Armes, a respected fencing handbook comprised of beautifully illustrated plates by renowned English artists like Chamber, Gwyn and Ryland depicting principal fencing positions, and esteemed by many as the ultimate authority on fencing.

Cf. Lipperheide 2974.

#12301$300.00
 
 
ANGELO, Domenico (1717?-1802)

De la parade de tierce sur le coup de tierce [Pl. 16]

[Pl. 16]. London: R. & J. Dodsley, 1763. Hand-coloured copper engraving by Hall. Very good condition apart from some overall light soiling and minor foxing. . Plate mark: 10 1/2 x 16 3/4 inches. Sheet size: 11 3/4 x 18 3/4 inches.

An elegant print from Angelo's renowned fencing manual "L'Ecole des Armes"

During the eighteenth-century, fencing was a popular sport among the English royalty and aristocracy, primarily learned on the Continent until the Italian fencing master Domenico Angelo Malevolti Tremamondo established his fencing school in London. A riding instructor by trade, Angelo was born in Leghorn, Italy in 1716 and briefly trained with the celebrated fencer Monsieur Teillagory in Paris. After arriving in England in 1755, he participated in and won several public fencing matches, quickly earning a reputation that helped him secure high-ranking clients such as the Duke of Devonshire and the Earl of Pembroke. He soon capitalized on his popularity by establishing Angelo's School of Arms, where he taught horsemanship as well as fencing to an affluent and fashionable clientele. Angelo also continued to teach privately and in 1758, instructed the Prince of Wales and the Duke of York. Over the years, his school became a venerable British institution, which was run by successive generations of the Angelo family until the early twentieth-century.

In 1763, Angelo published L'Ecole d'Armes, a respected fencing handbook comprised of beautifully illustrated plates by renowned English artists like Chamber, Gwyn and Ryland depicting principal fencing positions, and esteemed by many as the ultimate authority on fencing.

Cf. Lipperheide 2974.

#12451$300.00
 
 
ANGELO, Domenico (1717?-1802)

De la parade du cavé sur le coup de flanconnade [Pl. 20]

[Pl. 20]. London: R. & J. Dodsley, 1763. Hand-coloured copper engraving by Ryland. Very good condition apart from some overall light foxing. Plate mark: 10 1/4 x 16 3/4 inches. Sheet size: 13 x 19 1/4 inches.

An elegant print from Angelo's renowned fencing manual "L'Ecole des Armes"

During the eighteenth-century, fencing was a popular sport among the English royalty and aristocracy, primarily learned on the Continent until the Italian fencing master Domenico Angelo Malevolti Tremamondo established his fencing school in London. A riding instructor by trade, Angelo was born in Leghorn, Italy in 1716 and briefly trained with the celebrated fencer Monsieur Teillagory in Paris. After arriving in England in 1755, he participated in and won several public fencing matches, quickly earning a reputation that helped him secure high-ranking clients such as the Duke of Devonshire and the Earl of Pembroke. He soon capitalized on his popularity by establishing Angelo's School of Arms, where he taught horsemanship as well as fencing to an affluent and fashionable clientele. Angelo also continued to teach privately and in 1758, instructed the Prince of Wales and the Duke of York. Over the years, his school became a venerable British institution, which was run by successive generations of the Angelo family until the early twentieth-century.

In 1763, Angelo published L'Ecole d'Armes, a respected fencing handbook comprised of beautifully illustrated plates by renowned English artists like Chamber, Gwyn and Ryland depicting principal fencing positions, and esteemed by many as the ultimate authority on fencing.

Cf. Lipperheide 2974.

#9954$300.00
 
 
ANGELO, Domenico (1717?-1802)

De la risposte de quarte apres la parade de quarte [Pl. 23]

[Pl. 23]. London: R. & J. Dodsley, 1763. Hand-coloured copper engraving by Hall. Very good condition apart from some overall light soiling, and minor foxing. Plate mark: 10 1/8 x 16 1/4 inches. Sheet size: 13 x 19 1/4 inches.

An elegant print from Angelo's renowned fencing manual "L'Ecole des Armes"

During the eighteenth-century, fencing was a popular sport among the English royalty and aristocracy, primarily learned on the Continent until the Italian fencing master Domenico Angelo Malevolti Tremamondo established his fencing school in London. A riding instructor by trade, Angelo was born in Leghorn, Italy in 1716 and briefly trained with the celebrated fencer Monsieur Teillagory in Paris. After arriving in England in 1755, he participated in and won several public fencing matches, quickly earning a reputation that helped him secure high-ranking clients such as the Duke of Devonshire and the Earl of Pembroke. He soon capitalized on his popularity by establishing Angelo's School of Arms, where he taught horsemanship as well as fencing to an affluent and fashionable clientele. Angelo also continued to teach privately and in 1758, instructed the Prince of Wales and the Duke of York. Over the years, his school became a venerable British institution, which was run by successive generations of the Angelo family until the early twentieth-century.

In 1763, Angelo published L'Ecole d'Armes, a respected fencing handbook comprised of beautifully illustrated plates by renowned English artists like Chamber, Gwyn and Ryland depicting principal fencing positions, and esteemed by many as the ultimate authority on fencing.

Cf. Lipperheide 2974.

#9983$300.00
 
 
ANGELO, Domenico (1717?-1802)

De la risposte en quinte de pied forme sur le coup de seconde [Pl. 26]

[Pl. 26]. London: R. & J. Dodsley, 1763. Hand-coloured copper engraving by Hall. Very good condition apart from some overall light soiling and minor foxing. . Plate mark: 10 x 16 1/4 inches. Sheet size: 11 3/4 x 18 3/4 inches.

An elegant print from Angelo's renowned fencing manual "L'Ecole des Armes"

During the eighteenth-century, fencing was a popular sport among the English royalty and aristocracy, primarily learned on the Continent until the Italian fencing master Domenico Angelo Malevolti Tremamondo established his fencing school in London. A riding instructor by trade, Angelo was born in Leghorn, Italy in 1716 and briefly trained with the celebrated fencer Monsieur Teillagory in Paris. After arriving in England in 1755, he participated in and won several public fencing matches, quickly earning a reputation that helped him secure high-ranking clients such as the Duke of Devonshire and the Earl of Pembroke. He soon capitalized on his popularity by establishing Angelo's School of Arms, where he taught horsemanship as well as fencing to an affluent and fashionable clientele. Angelo also continued to teach privately and in 1758, instructed the Prince of Wales and the Duke of York. Over the years, his school became a venerable British institution, which was run by successive generations of the Angelo family until the early twentieth-century.

In 1763, Angelo published L'Ecole d'Armes, a respected fencing handbook comprised of beautifully illustrated plates by renowned English artists like Chamber, Gwyn and Ryland depicting principal fencing positions, and esteemed by many as the ultimate authority on fencing.

Cf. Lipperheide 2974.

#12295$300.00
 
 
ANGELO, Domenico (1717?-1802)

De la risposte en Seconde aprés avoir pare la quarte sur les Armes [Pl. 25]

[Pl. 25]. London: R. & J. Dodsley, 1763. Hand-coloured copper engraving by Hall. Very good condition apart from some overall light soiling and minor foxing. Plate mark: 10 1/4 x 16 3/4 inches. Sheet size: 11 3/4 x 18 3/4 inches.

An elegant print from Angelo's renowned fencing manual "L'Ecole des Armes"

During the eighteenth century, fencing was a popular sport among the English royalty and aristocracy, primarily learned on the Continent until the Italian fencing master Domenico Angelo Malevolti Tremamondo established his fencing school in London. A riding instructor by trade, Angelo was born in Leghorn, Italy in 1716 and briefly trained with the celebrated fencer Monsieur Teillagory in Paris. After arriving in England in 1755, he participated in and won several public fencing matches, quickly earning a reputation that helped him secure high-ranking clients such as the Duke of Devonshire and the Earl of Pembroke. He soon capitalized on his popularity by establishing Angelo's School of Arms, where he taught horsemanship as well as fencing to an affluent and fashionable clientele. Angelo also continued to teach privately and in 1758, instructed the Prince of Wales and the Duke of York. Over the years, his school became a venerable British institution, which was run by successive generations of the Angelo family until the early twentieth century.

In 1763, Angelo published L'Ecole d'Armes, a respected fencing handbook comprised of beautifully illustrated plates by renowned English artists like Chamber, Gwyn, and Ryland depicting principal fencing positions. It is esteemed by many as the ultimate authority on fencing.

Cf. Lipperheide 2974.

#12296$300.00
 
 
ANGELO, Domenico (1717?-1802)

De la volte sur la passe au dehors des Armes [Pl. 33]

[Pl. 33]. London: R. & J. Dodsley, 1763. Hand-coloured copper engraving by Hall. Very good condition apart from some overall light foxing. Plate mark: 10 1/4 x 15 3/8 inches. Sheet size: 13 x 19 1/4 inches.

An elegant print from Angelo's renowned fencing manual "L'Ecole des Armes"

During the eighteenth-century, fencing was a popular sport among the English royalty and aristocracy, primarily learned on the Continent until the Italian fencing master Domenico Angelo Malevolti Tremamondo established his fencing school in London. A riding instructor by trade, Angelo was born in Leghorn, Italy in 1716 and briefly trained with the celebrated fencer Monsieur Teillagory in Paris. After arriving in England in 1755, he participated in and won several public fencing matches, quickly earning a reputation that helped him secure high-ranking clients such as the Duke of Devonshire and the Earl of Pembroke. He soon capitalized on his popularity by establishing Angelo's School of Arms, where he taught horsemanship as well as fencing to an affluent and fashionable clientele. Angelo also continued to teach privately and in 1758, instructed the Prince of Wales and the Duke of York. Over the years, his school became a venerable British institution, which was run by successive generations of the Angelo family until the early twentieth-century.

In 1763, Angelo published L'Ecole d'Armes, a respected fencing handbook comprised of beautifully illustrated plates by renowned English artists like Chamber, Gwyn and Ryland depicting principal fencing positions, and esteemed by many as the ultimate authority on fencing.

Cf. Lipperheide 2974.

#9956$300.00
 
 
ANGELO, Domenico (1717?-1802)

Demi volte sur les coups forcés au dehors des armes [Pl. 32]

[Pl. 32]. London: R. & J. Dodsley, 1763. Hand-coloured copper engraving by Hall. Very good condition apart from some overall light soiling and minor foxing. Plate mark: 10 1/2 x 15 3/8 inches. Sheet size: 13 x 19 1/4 inches.

An elegant print from Angelo's renowned fencing manual "L'Ecole des Armes"

During the eighteenth-century, fencing was a popular sport among the English royalty and aristocracy, primarily learned on the Continent until the Italian fencing master Domenico Angelo Malevolti Tremamondo established his fencing school in London. A riding instructor by trade, Angelo was born in Leghorn, Italy in 1716 and briefly trained with the celebrated fencer Monsieur Teillagory in Paris. After arriving in England in 1755, he participated in and won several public fencing matches, quickly earning a reputation that helped him secure high-ranking clients such as the Duke of Devonshire and the Earl of Pembroke. He soon capitalized on his popularity by establishing Angelo's School of Arms, where he taught horsemanship as well as fencing to an affluent and fashionable clientele. Angelo also continued to teach privately and in 1758, instructed the Prince of Wales and the Duke of York. Over the years, his school became a venerable British institution, which was run by successive generations of the Angelo family until the early twentieth-century.

In 1763, Angelo published L'Ecole d'Armes, a respected fencing handbook comprised of beautifully illustrated plates by renowned English artists like Chamber, Gwyn and Ryland depicting principal fencing positions, and esteemed by many as the ultimate authority on fencing.

Cf. Lipperheide 2974.

#9984$300.00
 
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