ephemera


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ephemera

(ĭ-fĕm′ər-ə)
n.
A plural of ephemeron.
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References in periodicals archive ?
When the discussion is over, students brainstorm how they can create a work of art using only ephemera found in nature.
Roger Knowles, |who has organised the Book and Ephemera Fair in Edgbaston on Friday
An example is printing history for which ephemera has always been important (and vice versa), apparent in the work of eighteenth-century collectors such as John Bagford (1650/51-1716) who acquired and was a broker of title pages, advertisements and other forms of printed 'scrap' which he dedicated to a never-realised history of printing.
Additionally, Jackson glosses the ephemera with facts drawn from the biographies and other sources.
An interesting exhibition to see what counts as ephemera, and a warning to be careful what you're throwing away.
com), named for one of the yardsticks used to determine if an item qualifies as ephemera.
Graham Hudson is a founder of the Ephemera Society and retired lecturer from the Kent Institute of Art and Design.
The colors will be displayed with ephemera and medals of that period.
Record sleeves, vintage paperbacks and kooky ephemera like printed instructions for the Surfer's Stomp dance liven up the pages.
The archive is made up of more than 220 files and boxes of manuscripts; drafts of published and unpublished poems; correspondence with literary figures, academics and translators; fishing journals; personal diaries and various ephemera.
The Library contacted the organisers of the event and encouraged staff and others to collect any ephemera they could get their hands on.