- PlusEssentialsCollection of 28 essentials widgets.
- PlusCreativeCollection of 27 creative widgets.
- PlusSectionsCollection of 8 sections effects.
- PlusTabbedCollection of 3 tabbed widgets.
- PlusScrollCollection of 4 scroll widgets.
- PlusAdaptedCollection of 9 adapted widgets.
- PlusSocialCollection of Social Feed & Review
- Blog Posts11 Blog listing layouts
- Woo Products9 Woo Products listing layouts
- Search FIlterQuick and easy solution for results
- Dynamic Listing Options6 Dynamic Listing layouts
- ACF Loops2 ACF Loops listing options
- Magazine Post Styles3 Magazine listing layouts
- Image Gallery6 Image Gallery listing layouts
- Testimonials6 Testimonials listing layouts
- Team Members7 Team Members listing layouts
- Client Logos9 Client listing layouts
You are my definition of Perfect
Books didn’t always have title pages! The title page only developed gradually over the 15th and 16th centuries. Before that time, different methods were used to announce the author(s), title, edition, place of publication, printer, publisher and publication date.
The elements indicating the beginning and the closing of individual textual units in medieval manuscripts persisted in the period of the earliest printed books. These elements are the incipit, the explicit, and the colophon. Just like the design of the book and the layout of the text, the text announcements in manuscripts and incunabula were the same for a while.
Title page from Ulrich von Hutten’s poem on the war with Venice, dedicated to Emperor Maximilian (1519), Universitätsbibliothek Heidelberg, CC BY-SA
From the late 15th century onwards, the amount of information given on the title page was increasing constantly. Author and title statements were joined by information about the edition, secondary authors such as commentators or translators, as well the place of publication, the name of the printer and publisher, the printer’s device, and the publication date. All of these elements have gradually moved to the title page from the colophon.
“The technology, there is real merit to it. I do think, though, it will be years down the road before we see the kind of ubiquity and acceptance that make it a form of currency that is used every day.”