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dc.contributor.authorWires, E. Stanleyen_US
dc.identifier.other7533 (Access ID)en_US
dc.description.abstractE. Stanley Wires has in this magazine an article of some three-and-a-half pages, How Tiles Have Interpreted Aesop's Great Fables (10-12, 31). Illustrations include six Minton tiles, four English Printed Liverpool tiles, and four Zanesville tiles. (I am fortunate to have found all six Mintons, FS among the Liverpools, and all but Fortune and the Boy of the Zanesville tiles.) The article itself spends a good deal of time on Aesop's life and the history of the text. Is it true that many modern translations are based on Planudes? Aesop was a slave of Iadmon, not Ladmon, of Samos. I had not known that there were two tile companies in Zanesville, OH! Aesop does show up in a lot of places!en_US
dc.description.statementofresponsibilityE. Stanley Wiresen_US
dc.publisherBabka Publishing Co.en_US
dc.publisherThe Antiques Journalen_US
dc.subject.lccNK4672.F3 W57 1970en_US
dc.titleThe Antiques Journal: Vol. 25, No. 5: May, 1970en_US
dc.typeBook, Whole
dc.publisher.locationKewanee, Ill.en_US
dc.acquired.locationSally Gorelnik, North Hollywood, CA, through eBayen_US
dc.cost.usCost: $12.00en_US

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