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    • Solar calcination of antimony
    • 1669

    Plate depicts a man standing at a table where sunlight is projected past a mirror, causing the heating of antimony, as illustrated by the plume of smoke emanating from the antimony specimen located on the table. A…

    • The explanation of the chemical characters
    • 1669

    A key to alchemical and chemical symbols.

    The second edition of Nicaise Le Fèvre's (1610-1669) seminal work was augmented shortly before the death of the author. Popularizing the science of chemistry, select plates…

    • A Compendious Body of Chymistry
    • 1669

    The second edition of Nicaise Le Fèvre's (1610-1669) seminal work was augmented shortly before the death of the author. Popularizing the science of chemistry, select plates have been digitized from both volumes of this…

    • A Compendious Body of Chymistry
    • 1669

    The second edition of Nicaise Le Fèvre's (1610-1669) seminal work was augmented shortly before the death of the author. Popularizing the science of chemistry, select plates have been digitized from both volumes of this…

    • A quarterly devoted to the historical and scientific discussion of the botany, pharmacy, chemistry and the therapeutics of the medicinal plants of North America, their constituents, products and sophistications
    • 1884-Apr – 1887-Jun

    Select plates digitized including drawings of plant specimens, maps illustrating locale of plant specimens as well as magnified illustrations of plant parts.

    • 1884-Apr – 1887-Jun

    Botanical illustration of flowers, leaves, and stems of Erecthites Hieracifolia. Common name: fireweed.

    • Carpenter's Square
    • 1884-Apr – 1887-Jun

    Botanical illustration of a branch of Scrophularia Nodosa, commonly known as "Carpenter's Square," including leaves and blooming flowers. “Natural size” is noted after the scientific name of the plant, indicating that…

    • Blue Lobelia
    • 1884-Apr – 1887-Jun

    Botanical illustration of a flowering spike of Lobelia Syphilitica, commonly known as "Blue Lobelia," including leaves and blooming flowers. “Natural size” is noted after the scientific name of the plant, indicating…

    • 1884-Apr – 1887-Jun

    Printed illustration of the stem and leaf of the Lobelia inflata plant under different levels of magnification.

    • Indian Tobacco
    • 1884-Apr – 1887-Jun

    Botanical illustration of a branch of Lobelia Inflata, commonly known as "Indian tobacco," including leaves and blooming flowers. “Natural size” is noted after the scientific name of the plant, indicating that the…

    • 1884-Apr – 1887-Jun

    Printed illustration of a section of bark from the magnolia glauca with accompanying explanation providing a key to the layers of the bark. The illustration is magnified 150 diameters.

    • Pawpaw
    • 1884-Apr – 1887-Jun

    Botanical illustration of a branch of Asimina Triloba, commonly known as "pawpaw," including leaves and blooming flower. “Natural size” is noted after the scientific name of the plant, indicating that the illustration…

    • 1884-Apr – 1887-Jun

    Printed map depicts the eastern half of the United States of America with the distribution of genus magnolia, spanning from northern Florida west to Texas all the way north through Illinois, New York and Massachusetts.…

    • 1884-Apr – 1887-Jun

    Botanical illustration of a branch of Magnolia Macrophylla, including leaves and blooming flower. “Natural size” is noted after the scientific name of the plant, indicating that the illustration was drawn to scale. Per…

    • 1884-Apr – 1887-Jun

    Botanical illustration of a branch of Magnolia Acuminata, including leaves and blooming flower. “Natural size” is noted after the scientific name of the plant, indicating that the illustration was drawn to scale. Per…

    • 1884-Apr – 1887-Jun

    Botanical illustration of a Magnolia Glauca flower and leaves.
    The parts used medicinally are the bark. "This is a common shrub in swampy situations near the coast, from New Jersey southward."

    • 1884-Apr – 1887-Jun

    Printed map depicts the eastern half of the United States of America with the distribution of Liriodendron Tulipifera, or tulip tree, spanning from the Florida Panhandle west to Arkansas all the way north through…

    • Tulip tree
    • 1884-Apr – 1887-Jun

    Botanical illustration of a branch of Liriodenron Tulipifera, commonly known as “tulip tree,” including a leaf and blooming flower. “Natural size” is noted after the scientific name of the plant, indicating that the…