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Arader galleries san francisco

Arader galleries san francisco

Gallery 51

In 1972, he earned his bachelor’s degree from Yale University. He spent most of his time at Yale studying the map collections of the Sterling Memorial Library and the Beinecke Rare Book and Manuscript Library, and he played No. 1 singles on the varsity squash team for three years. Alexander O. Vietor, the curator of Yale’s map collection, became his mentor. [1] In 1983, he married Vallijeanne Hartrampf. [2] His uncle, Walter Graham Arader IV, is married to Tatiana Hambro, a British fashion journalist. [three]
He started a brief career as a tree surgeon shortly after graduation. Arader started traveling the antique-show circuit two years later after his father, a Philadelphia businessman, former Pennsylvania Secretary of Commerce[4] and map collector, lent his son $150,000.
He started his company in 1974, specializing in rare maps. Author Miles Harvey credits him with changing what had been a “insular world of aficionados,” giving maps “unprecedented exposure, not just as investments… but as mass-media artifacts,” according to his book The Island of Lost Maps. (5) Arader is the largest dealer of John James Audubon’s highly coveted double-elephant folio prints from The Birds of America, and he has brought a similar acumen to the selling of natural history prints, books, and watercolors.

Gallery 51 philadelphia

Arader Galleries, founded in 1971, is the world’s leading dealer and auction house for rare maps, prints, rare books, and watercolors from the 16th to 19th centuries. We have risen to five spectacular locations in some of America’s most vibrant cities over our forty-five year history and are featured at the country’s most prestigious antiques shows. We are proud to have purchased and sold more original Audubon prints than any other company in the country. Our galleries and website have a wide range of items for collectors of almost every genre. Our collections span a wide spectrum of time and subject matter, but they are all connected by moments of extraordinary creativity or beauty. Some commemorate historical turning points, while others memorialize landscapes with visions of destiny or act as natural history breakthroughs. Their unrivaled genius continues to resonate today, serving as an inspiration to those of us working in this diverse and critical area. Arader Galleries is well-known for its professional and diligent team, which is dedicated to curatorial excellence. Our extensive holdings have enabled us to create collections for prestigious private collections, museums, historical institutions, and the interior design industry. We cordially invite you to visit one of our galleries, strike up a conversation with us at an antiques show, or peruse our website. There’s a lot to discover!

Stanek gallery

Roberts began his grand tour of the Near East in the summer of 1839, leaving for Alexandria and spending the rest of the year exploring Lower Egypt, encountering countless ancient ruins and monuments. Early in 1840, he set out on a circuitous path to the Holy Land, passing through Mount Sinai and modern-day Jordan’s famed Nabataean city of Petra. He eventually arrived in Jerusalem, after which he went on to see other significant sites in modern Israel before ending his journey in Syria. F.G. Moon introduced Roberts to master lithographer Haghe upon his return to England, and the two collaborated to create this masterpiece, which Abbey described as “one of the most important and elaborate.”
Allard is credited with being the first to couple the plates in this manner in a townbook. Orbis habitabilis includes 28 views of European cities, 24 views of Asian cities, 24 views of African cities, and 24 views of American cities. Ludolph Smids, a Groningen doctor and antiquary who settled in Amsterdam in 1685, wrote the book’s Latin text. The plates were designed by Aldert Meyer and Thomas Doesbergh, and Allard personally oversaw the engraving.

Gallery joe

Our glorious 19th century brick house, a noted Historic San Francisco landmark, offers beautiful and spacious accommodations for corporate meetings, lectures, film premiers, book signings, and private gatherings. Daily and monthly contracts are eligible for discounts.
432 Jackson Street, also known as the Yeon Building, was the location of San Francisco’s first French Consulate, which opened in 1865. 432 Jackson Street retains its Romanic facade, with Romanesque arches on the ground floor and recessed arches on the second. Balance Street, which runs parallel to Jackson Street, was named after the Gold Rush ship Balance, which, like many other ships in the early 1800s, became stuck at what was once the original San Francisco wharf as the city grew. Our gallery room, with its rich history and beautiful architecture, is sure to leave a lasting impression on your guests!