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    25 figures dans le texte en noir et blanc 1ere édition, 1975 Book Condition, Etat : Bon broché, sous couverture imprimée éditeur bleu foncé grand In-8 1 vol. - 228 pages Contents, Chapitres : 1. Introduction (63 pages) : Copernic et Rheticus - Le Commentariolus et la Lettre contre Werner - La Narratio prima de Rheticus - La doxtrine des sphères - Le titre du Commentariolus et les idées de Copernic sur la nature des hypothèses astronomiques - Déférents et épicycles, excentriques et équants - 2. Le Commentariolus de Copernic : Note sur la traduction - Bref exposé de Copernic sur les hypothèses des mouvements célestes qu'il a constituées (pages 71 à 91) - 3. La Narratio prima de Rheticus : Note sur la traduction - Fac-similé de la page de titre originale (pages 99 à 179, édition de 1539 - 4. Notes complémentaires - Bibliographie (5 pages) - Index des noms propres - The Commentariolus (Little Commentary) is Nicolaus Copernicus's brief outline of an early version of his revolutionary heliocentric theory of the universe. After further long development of his theory, Copernicus published the mature version in 1543 in his landmark work, De revolutionibus orbium coelestium (On the Revolutions of the Heavenly Spheres). Copernicus wrote the Commentariolus in Latin by 1514 and circulated copies to his friends and colleagues. It thus became known among Copernicus's contemporaries, though it was never printed during his lifetime. In 1533, Johann Albrecht Widmannstetter delivered a series of lectures in Rome outlining Copernicus' theory. Pope Clement VII and several Catholic cardinals heard the lectures and were interested in the theory. On 1 November 1536, Nikolaus von Schönberg, Archbishop of Capua and since the preceding year a cardinal, wrote to Copernicus from Rome and asked him for a copy of his writings "at the earliest possible moment". Although copies of the Commentariolus circulated for a time after Copernicus's death, it subsequently lapsed into obscurity, and its previous existence remained known only indirectly, until a surviving manuscript copy was discovered and published in the second half of the nineteenth century. - De libris revolutionum Copernici narratio prima, usually referred to as Narratio Prima (Latin: First Account), is an abstract of Nicolaus Copernicus' heliocentric theory, written by Georg Joachim Rheticus in 1540. It is an introduction to Copernicus's major work, De revolutionibus orbium coelestium, published in 1543, largely due to Rheticus's instigation. Narratio Prima is the first printed publication of Copernicus's theory. bords des plats à peine jaunis, sinon bel exemplaire, intérieur frais et propre, papier à peine jauni, un collant au coin supérieur gauche de la première page, cela reste un bel exemplaire de cette traduction de deux textes fondamentaux, le Commentariolus de Copernic et la Narratio prima de Rheticus où Copernic présente pour la première fois son système du monde héliocentrique 300.

  • EUR 6,50 Frais de port

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    25 figures dans le texte en noir et blanc 1ere édition, 1975 Book Condition, Etat : Bon broché, sous couverture imprimée éditeur bleu foncé grand In-8 1 vol. - 228 pages Contents, Chapitres : 1. Introduction (63 pages) : Copernic et Rheticus - Le Commentariolus et la Lettre contre Werner - La Narratio prima de Rheticus - La doxtrine des sphères - Le titre du Commentariolus et les idées de Copernic sur la nature des hypothèses astronomiques - Déférents et épicycles, excentriques et équants - 2. Le Commentariolus de Copernic : Note sur la traduction - Bref exposé de Copernic sur les hypothèses des mouvements célestes qu'il a constituées (pages 71 à 91) - 3. La Narratio prima de Rheticus : Note sur la traduction - Fac-similé de la page de titre originale (pages 99 à 179, édition de 1539 - 4. Notes complémentaires - Bibliographie (5 pages) - Index des noms propres - The Commentariolus (Little Commentary) is Nicolaus Copernicus's brief outline of an early version of his revolutionary heliocentric theory of the universe. After further long development of his theory, Copernicus published the mature version in 1543 in his landmark work, De revolutionibus orbium coelestium (On the Revolutions of the Heavenly Spheres). Copernicus wrote the Commentariolus in Latin by 1514 and circulated copies to his friends and colleagues. It thus became known among Copernicus's contemporaries, though it was never printed during his lifetime. In 1533, Johann Albrecht Widmannstetter delivered a series of lectures in Rome outlining Copernicus' theory. Pope Clement VII and several Catholic cardinals heard the lectures and were interested in the theory. On 1 November 1536, Nikolaus von Schönberg, Archbishop of Capua and since the preceding year a cardinal, wrote to Copernicus from Rome and asked him for a copy of his writings "at the earliest possible moment". Although copies of the Commentariolus circulated for a time after Copernicus's death, it subsequently lapsed into obscurity, and its previous existence remained known only indirectly, until a surviving manuscript copy was discovered and published in the second half of the nineteenth century. - De libris revolutionum Copernici narratio prima, usually referred to as Narratio Prima (Latin: First Account), is an abstract of Nicolaus Copernicus' heliocentric theory, written by Georg Joachim Rheticus in 1540. It is an introduction to Copernicus's major work, De revolutionibus orbium coelestium, published in 1543, largely due to Rheticus's instigation. Narratio Prima is the first printed publication of Copernicus's theory. bords des plats et dos à peine jaunis, sinon bel exemplaire, intérieur frais et propre, cela reste un bel exemplaire de cette traduction de deux textes fondamentaux, le Commentariolus de Copernic et la Narratio prima de Rheticus où Copernic présente pour la première fois son système du monde héliocentrique - cachet de géomètre sur la première page avec un numéro au coin supérieur droit 300.