A new system of horsemanship : from the French of Monsieur by Claude Bourgelat

By Claude Bourgelat

The 18th century was once a wealth of data, exploration and quickly starting to be expertise and increasing record-keeping made attainable through advances within the printing press. In its decision to maintain the century of revolution, Gale initiated a revolution of its personal: digitization of epic proportions to maintain those priceless works within the greatest archive of its style. Now for the 1st time those high quality electronic copies of unique 18th century manuscripts come in print, making them hugely available to libraries, undergraduate scholars, and autonomous scholars.
This assortment unearths the background of English universal legislations and Empire legislations in a drastically altering international of British growth. Dominating the criminal box is the Commentaries of the legislation of britain by means of Sir William Blackstone, which first seemed in 1765. Reference works comparable to almanacs and catalogues proceed to teach us by way of revealing the day by day workings of society.
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The under info used to be compiled from a number of identity fields within the bibliographic list of this name. this information is supplied as an extra instrument in aiding to insure version identification:
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British Library

T112504

Titlepage in purple and black. With an errata slip.

London : published through Henry Woodfall, for Paul Vaillant, 1754. [2],v,[1],147,[1]p.,plate ; four°

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Additional resources for A new system of horsemanship : from the French of Monsieur Bourgelat. By Richard Berenger, Esq.

Example text

Middle-fingers, Rein; I End of it firft and open it I open my ', open the two Little-finger, upon the Right Rein, immediately again I ; again I clofe my Hand I fliut I gree of Tenfion and Force of the time 1 my Right the Right Rein operates again, and and fhorten the Right. Left, Pofition, and under- confequently eafe and flacken my Hand, I fluit to be able to tafte being in the refumes the Apuy. the Man it and putting thereby flacken the my Hand entirely, thereby leffen the two Reins at the not quite fo much, but Defime fiiU L NEWSY STEM A lb I clofe it.

Fhould not be too Corredion their ; weaken'd and •hang back, much ; kind of Horfes exercifed in the Trot, nor have fiiarp Shoulders, injur'd — This fo that Legs, or learning in a and abandon themfelves on 3 Hocks would be little the Time to Apuy, they would OF HORSEMANSHIP. would never be able to 41 any Air with Vigour and furniiL. Juflnefs. Let every LefTon then be weigh'd which Succefs can be in giving them infured, the Difcretion Method by you fhall ufe, to the Strength of the Horfe, in proportion and from your Sagacity is is the only ; upon what Air or Manage which you mufl: be diredled by in deciding moft proper for him ; to obferving which feems mofl fuited to Inclination his and Capacity.

Of WHEN two the a Horfe trots, in the liune time crofs-wife IV. Trot. his Legs are in Pofition, this Air and two upon the Ground, that ; is at the the Near-foot before, to fay, and the Oif-foot behind are off the Ground, and the other two upon it Adlion of his that in the Trot ; and Legs his fo alternately of the other two. This when he walks, except Motions are more quick. jdedf fupple^ Qualities are depend upon each other necefiary eflentially ought to be thefe three J as itfelf. Three Trot juft, firft work'd your Horfe upon and you can never arrive at the even and equal Trot, without having pradifed the Supple.

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