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BNAPS Books Department Plating the 1859 Ten Cent Prince Consort <em>Plating the 10¢ Prince Consort Scott #17</em>, 2009 by Kenneth A. Kershaw. A study of the popular 10¢ Prince Consort stamp of 1859, thoroughly plated using today's technology. Spiral Bound, 382 pp. Continuing to apply his computer skills to the Cents issue of 1859, Ken Kershaw has now turned his attention to plating the 10¢ Prince Consort, Scott #17. In this latest work Ken has again used today's technology to develop a new approach to this stamp, in the process taking the previous work of Geoffrey Whitworth and Steve Menich to an entirely new level. In highly magnified colour Ken shows how each position can be identified through the location of guide dots and other consistent marks in particular areas of the stamp, and illustrates both previously known and many newly discovered varieties. Ken Kershaw was born in England and became fascinated by plants at an early age. He graduated from Manchester University with a B Sc degree in Botany in 1952. After military service he went on to a Ph. D. degree working on pattern in vegetation, and was appointed lecturer in Plant Ecology at Imperial College London in 1957. He was seconded to Ahmadu Bello University in northern Nigeria for two years. On his return to Imperial College he became involved with lichen ecology, particularly in alpine and arctic areas, in addition to his work on computer modeling and data analysis. He obtained his D Sc in 1965 and was appointed Professor at McMaster University, Hamilton in 1969. His research was then devoted heavily to the ecology of the Canadian low arctic and northern boreal forest areas, and in 1982 he was elected a fellow of the Royal Society of Canada. He is the author of several university texts and many articles. Ken’s passion for wild plants has been transferred to Canadian philately. He sees his plating work simply as the “taxonomy of bits of paper” and after a lifetime of plant taxonomy finds it a fairly straightforward and fascinating hobby. 0 stars, based on 0 reviews 0 5
$120.00

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Plating the 1859 Ten Cent Prince Consort

CAD $120.00
Plating the 1859 Ten Cent Prince Consort
Plating the 1859 Ten Cent Prince Consort

Home / Shop

Plating the 1859 Ten Cent Prince Consort

CAD $120.00
Stock Number: B4h040-1
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Plating the 10¢ Prince Consort Scott #17, 2009 by Kenneth A. Kershaw. A study of the popular 10¢ Prince Consort stamp of 1859, thoroughly plated using today’s technology. Spiral Bound, 382 pp.

Continuing to apply his computer skills to the Cents issue of 1859, Ken Kershaw has now turned his attention to plating the 10¢ Prince Consort, Scott #17. In this latest work Ken has again used today’s technology to develop a new approach to this stamp, in the process taking the previous work of Geoffrey Whitworth and Steve Menich to an entirely new level. In highly magnified colour Ken shows how each position can be identified through the location of guide dots and other consistent marks in particular areas of the stamp, and illustrates both previously known and many newly discovered varieties.

Ken Kershaw was born in England and became fascinated by plants at an early age. He graduated from Manchester University with a B Sc degree in Botany in 1952. After military service he went on to a Ph. D. degree working on pattern in vegetation, and was appointed lecturer in Plant Ecology at Imperial College London in 1957. He was seconded to Ahmadu Bello University in northern Nigeria for two years. On his return to Imperial College he became involved with lichen ecology, particularly in alpine and arctic areas, in addition to his work on computer modeling and data analysis. He obtained his D Sc in 1965 and was appointed Professor at McMaster University, Hamilton in 1969. His research was then devoted heavily to the ecology of the Canadian low arctic and northern boreal forest areas, and in 1982 he was elected a fellow of the Royal Society of Canada. He is the author of several university texts and many articles.

Ken’s passion for wild plants has been transferred to Canadian philately. He sees his plating work simply as the “taxonomy of bits of paper” and after a lifetime of plant taxonomy finds it a fairly straightforward and fascinating hobby.