|Other titles||Conservation and restoration of leather.|
|Statement||[by] John W. Waterer.|
|LC Classifications||NK6200 .W27 1972b|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||x, 60 p.|
|Number of Pages||60|
|LC Control Number||70180136|
A guide to the conservation and restoration of objects made wholly or in part of leather Jan 1, by John William Waterer Hardcover. ISBN: OCLC Number: Notes: Previous edition: i.e. 2nd ed. published as A guide to the conservation and restoration of objects made wholly or in part of leather. Avoid interventive conservation treatment of leather and skin objects whenever possible. See NPS Museum Handbook, Part I (MH-I), Chapter 3, Museum Objects Preservation: Getting Started, for a discussion of preventive conservation and conservation treatment. 3. How can I find the latest information on care of these types of materials? leather, wood, textile, rope, plant remains, etc., if allowed to dry without conservation treatment, can crumble and become little more than a pile of dust and debris in a matter of hours. Iron, on the other hand, can last for a few days to months according to the size and.
A guide to the conservation and restoration of objects made wholly or in part of leather, (by) John W. W A guide to the conservation and restoration of objects made wholly or in part of leather [by] John W. Wa Salvage of water damaged books, documents, micrographic and magnetic media: a case history, Dalhousie U. Waterer, J.W., , A Guide to the Conservation and Restoration of Objects Made Wholly or in Part of Leather, G. Bell & Sons, London. ‹ Summary Textiles ›. This book is a comprehensive resource covering the principles and practice of the conservation and restoration of furniture, and other decorative art objects made wholly or partly of wood. It integrates theory with practice to show the principles which govern interaction between wooden objects, the environmental and conservation treatments and the factors which need to be taken into account to. Note that a careful assessment should be made before any treatment is applied to the leather of a book cover. In most cases it is preferable to store books under the best possible conditions (see the chapter, Paper and Books). A Guide to the Conservation and Restoration of Objects Made Wholly or in Part of Leather, G. Bell & Sons.
A guide to the conservation and restoration of objects made wholly or in part of leather. J. W. Waterer; Engineering; ; View 1 excerpt, references background; Save. Alert. Research Feed. A Guide to the Conservation and Restoration of Objects Made Wholly or in Part of Leather, IIC, London, An Experimental Study on Vegetable Tanned Leathers' Consolidants with an Application on Some Chosen Archaeological Objects, Master's thesis, Restoration Department, Faculty of Archaeology, Cairo University, Cairo, When objects are made so that leather touches metal, corrosion can cause problems with the leather. The degree and amount of corrosion depends on the type of metal used. With shoes or harnesses, where the metal cannot be removed without damaging the piece, it is best to make sure that the leather is fully supported and the metal clean. Robert L. Barclay, Carole Dignard and Lyndsie Selwyn. Caring for metal objects is part of CCI's Preventive conservation guidelines for collections online resource. This section presents key aspects of managing the care of metal objects in heritage collections based on the principles of preventive conservation and risk management.