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Dunsyre: Wild Hawthorn Press 1975
74.9 × 36.8cm, red on light brown silkscreen. A diagramatic drawing and typography by Michael Harvey is of a sundial and is joined with the Latin inscription UMBRA SOLIS/NON AERIS and the English alternative "The shadow of the sun and not of the Bronze."
The Latin and English phrases together remind one that the source of the shadow is in fact the sun not the gnomon in itself.

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Devon: Beau Geste Press, Nov. 1975. 30 x 21cm, 98pp. + pasted in booklet by Ben Vautier "Me Ben I Sign". 133 illustrations. Flip-flop perfect bound wrappers with pasted-on pictorial design (front and back - as is the pagination - creating the illusion of two back-to-back books). An especially noteworthy issue with pagework contributions by Filliou, Vautier (beyond the booklet), J.C. Lambert, Marcel Broodthaers, et. al. Issued in an edition of only 550 examples.
Christian Boltanski's contribution is a reprint of the pages from his second artist's second published book Description de Mon Accident from 1969.

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Bonn: Galerie Klein, 1975 10.4 x 14.8cm, 2pp announcement card designed by Beuys for group show celebrating 5 years of Galerie Klein's activities. gallery’s activities. Beuys's reproduced holograph in blue lists the artists included in the show, namely: Joseph Beuys,Michael von Biel, Raimund Görke, Gotthard Graubner, Sol LeWitt , Klaus Mettig, Sigmar Polke and Fred Sandback. Verso gallery details printed in blue. VG+. ...

Little Sparta: Finlay, 11 November 1975.
21 x 18cm, 2pp (both recto) original typed letter on white letter head note paper (PAN incorporating PICK) which is hand signed at the end in ink by Finlay. A letter to Carlton Williers- which firstly explains the PAN letterhead - "so far as I know I am the only Scottish Garden Poet and the letterhead is just to keep me company".
Willers (of Philadelphia) was a known collector of art and a friend and one-time lover of Andy Warhol.
Finlay then thanks Willers for his "kind letter: and happily agree to let him stock the press' publication. Finlay bemoans the lack of a new York outlet for his work and he hopes Willers might make a difference.
Finlay points out that the Press now has a much greater inventory of printed material and encloses some lists of available works as well as pushing the medallions and ceramic tiles - "People rarely buy the tiles from the list and rarely fail to buy them if they actually see them.)"
A 33% trade discount is offered and there is a short discussion on how many US bookshops had cheated Finlay by "simply not paying"

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