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Time Life Great Ages of Man: Age of Faith Byzantium Islam Crusades Papal States

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Seller: ancientgifts (4,186) 99.3%, Location: Lummi Island, Washington, Ships to: Worldwide, Item: 122118505367 TRANSLATE Arabic Chinese French German Greek Indonesian Italian Hindi Japanese Korean Swedish Portuguese Russian Spanish Your browser does not support JavaScript. To view this page, enable JavaScript if it is disabled or upgrade your browser. Click here to see 1,000 archaeology/ancient history books and 2,000 ancient artifacts, antique gemstones, antique jewelry! Time-Life Great Ages of Man Series – Age of Faith. NOTE: We have 75,000 books in our library, almost 10,000 different titles. Odds are we have other copies of this same title in varying conditions, some less expensive, some better condition. We might also have different editions as well (some paperback, some hardcover, oftentimes international editions). If you don’t see what you want, please contact us and ask. We’re happy to send you a summary of the differing conditions and prices we may have for the same title. CONDITION: Very good, like new. Lightly read if read at all. Very little edge wear and corner bumping. Close to "like new" conditon. PLEASE SEE IMAGES BELOW FOR JACKET DESCRIPTION(S) AND FOR PAGES OF PICTURES FROM INSIDE OF BOOK. DESCRIPTION: Hardcover: 192 pages. Publisher: Time-Life Books Inc.; (1965). The “Great Ages of Man” series was released in the mid-1960’s. Each volume undertakes to describe the major events that happened in one specific time period (or “age”) in the development of mankind’s civilization(s). The volumes are richly illustrated, and designed as an introduction to the time frame covered. Especially compelling are the artists interpretations or recreations of what various ancient civilizations would have looked like – their architecture, homes, monuments, cities, daily life, jewelry, food, family life, dwellings, occupations, etc. As just one instance, the ruins of Babylon and Ur, Athens and Rome hint at the incredible richness of those fabled cities. The artist’s recreations in this series are simply mind-numbing. This is as close as you can be to actually having been there. Equally noteworthy are the photographic collections of artifacts and relics attributed to the specific age, really exceptional. The entire series is truly a magnificent introduction to the history of the era. If you could have just one book (or series of books) to introduce the history of humankind, this would have to be it. The overviews are concise and well-written. Together with the illustration and pictures they impart a wonderful mental and emotional “picture” of what life must have been like in various civilizations and at various times. Done in a style so wonderfully characteristic of Time-Life’s publications, these are over-sized “coffee table” type books full of impressive imagery. The pictures of the world’s greatest art and architecture alone are worth the cost of these books. But don’t get the impression that these volumes are “fluff”. While a particular volume might not quite take the place as a university degree, the material is well-written, informative, and immensely intellectually gratifying, overview though it might be. This particular volume is titled “Ancient China”, and serves as a remarkably well illustrated introduction to the inward-looking world of ancient China. This particular volume is entitled, “Age of Faith”. Some of the subject material included is enumerated below so as to give you an idea of the rich content. The material is divided into eight chapters: “The Rise of Feudalism” (Introduction: The Middle Ages - Illuminations of Christ – European Legacies of the Middle Ages – Medieval Cathedral Architecture – A Succession of Dynasties: Carolingian, Merovingian, Capetian, Ottonian, Hohenstaufen – The Average Man’s Medieval World: Isolated, Localized and Sequestered - Christendom: The Unifying Force – Respublica Christiana – The Heritage of Roman Culture – The Royal Prelate (Religious Advisor) – The Conversion of the Pagans – A Medieval Manor – The Post-Roman Collapse – The Manor’s Serfs – The Armies of Islam versus Christian: The Battle of Poitiers, France, 732 A.D. – Charlemagne the Great – The Carolingian Renaissance – Three-Field Agriculture – The Medieval Castle Keep - ). “The Light of the Church” (The 10th Century “Golden Madonna” – Germany’s Essen Cathedral – The Lone Light in the Darkest of the Middle Ages – The Diocese: The Basic Organizational Unit – Papal Supremacy and the Council of Chalcedon – Bequests to the Church – Europe’s Communal Monasticism – Benedict of Nursia and Monte Cassino – Following in Benedictine Footsteps: Francis of Assisi and the Dominicans – The Benedictine Communities of the Middle Ages – Pope Gregory the Great 590 A.D. – Augustine and the Church of England – St. Boniface and the Church in Germany – Ecclesiastical Adornments – The Donation of Pepin and the Papal States – The Breakup of Charlemagne’s Empire – 910 A.D. Duke William the Pious of Aquitaine and the Cluniacs - 963 A.D. Germany’s Otto the Great and Lay Investiture – 1059 A.D. Pope Nicholas II and the College of Cardinals – The Struggle for Supremacy: Church and State – The Coming of the Nation-State). “Conquest by Crusade” (Anne of Lorraine and the Count of Vaudemont – Recapturing Jerusalem – Plundering the Infidels – Byzantium’s Greatest Foe: The Seljuk Turks – Embattled Eastern Christendom: Constantinople - Pope Urban II and the Opening of the Crusades – Artful Propaganda: Deus Volt! – The Catastrophic “People’s Crusade” – The Victorious “Prince’s Crusade” – Recapturing Asia Minor in 1097 A.D.: Nicaea, Edessa, Antioch, Tripoli, and Jerusalem – Friction Between Constantinople and the Crusaders of the West – Outremer, the New Lands: The Latin Kingdom of Jerusalem, the County of Edessa, the Principality of Antioch, the County of Tripoli – Sustaining Outremer: Venice, Genoa, and Pisa by Sea; the Knights Hospitaller and the Knights Templar – Crusader Encounters with African Achievements: The Yoruba Tribe of West Africa – Delights of the Levant: Roman and Frank Transformed to Galilean and Palestinian – The Loss of Edessa and The Second Crusade – The Personal Participation of King Louis VII of France and Conrad III of Germany – The Motivation of Abbot Bernard of Clairvaux - Detour: Conquering Lisbon and the Wends – Saladin’s Counter-Crusade and the Fall of Jerusalem – The Failure of the Third Crusade: Frederick Barbarossa of Germany, Philip Augustus of France, Richard the Lionhearted of England – The Fourth Crusade and Onwards: Dismal Commercial Ventures and the Sack of Constantinople and Dalmatia’s Christian Port City of Zara – The Children’s Crusades – The Fall of Acre and the End of the Crusades – The Mercantilism of the Coming Renaissance ). “A New Urban Class” (Painting of a Bustling Market Street in 14th Century Siena – Urbanization: the Seedbed of the Social, Political and Economic Transformation from Medieval to Modern – Constantinope: Mega-Metropolitan Trade Hub of the Mediterranean – Sea Routes of Medieval Maritime Powers: The Genoese, Hanseatic, and Venetian – Trade Goods of the Medieval East and Europe – Medieval European Trading Fairs and “Fair Peaces” – Banking and Currency Exchange – The Growth of Cities: Walled Centers of Commerce – Privileged Towns: Precursor to Individual Rights – Town Councils and Judicial Tribunals – The Organizing of Guilds – Merchants Guilds and Craft Guilds – Guild Control: Master-Apprentice-Journeyman – Price-Fixing and Anti-Competition – Money-Lending; Anti-Usury Laws and the Church – The Three Estates: The Clergy; The Nobles; The Bourgeois – The Coming of the Nation State – The Great Banking Families). “Adventures of the Intellect” (Medieval Allegory: The Lady and the Unicorn 16th Century tapestry – Transformation from Medieval to Renaissance: literature, ethics, architecture, art, music, religion, polotics, science, education – Benedictine Monasteries, Cathedrals, and Public Education – Medieval Studies: Sicth Century Roman Cassiodorus and his “Handbook of Sacred and Secular Learning”, Boethius and “Consolation of Philosophy”, Isidore of Seville’s “Etymologiae”, the Eighth Century English Benedictine Monk Bede and his works on astrology and religion, St. Augustine, Pope Gregory – Great Schoolmasters: 10th Century Gerbert of the Rheims Cathedral School – His Student Fulbert, Bishop of Chartres and Cathedral Schoolmaster – 12th Century Europe: A Revolution of Thought – Abelard of Paris’s Mont Ste. Genevieve – Questioning Authority with “Yes and No” and “On the Nature of the Trinity” Earns Abelard a Sentence of Confinement and Eventual Condemnation for Heresy – 13th Century Europe and the Weakening of Ecclesiastical Censure – Papal Inquisitions – The Universitas: Guilds of Students and Masters – The Economic Clout of Medieval Universities on Local Towns – Aristotle’s “Logic” and “Metaphysics” – The Spread of Skepticism: The Muslim Philosopher Averroes; the Jewish Philosopher Maimonides - Medieval Oriental Arts – Persian Literature: “The Book of Kings”; the “Rubaiyat” by Omar Khayyam; the “Thousand and One Nights” – Japanese Literature: Lady Murasaki’s “The Tale of the Genji” – Chinese Literature of the Ming Dynasty - Reconciliation of Dominican Thomas Aquinas: the “Summa Theologica” Aquinas’s Reconciliation of Plato, Socrates and Aristotle with Christianity Labeled Heresy – Albertus Magnus and the Dominicans Take a Stand – The Mysticism of the Franciscans and Bonaventure and Duns Scotus – Rational Faith Versus Intuitive Faith Presage the Separation of Philosophy from Religious Studies – Europe’s Troubadours: Vernacular Poets – Frances Trouveres and Tales of Historical Charlemagne “chansons de geste” – The Song of Roland – The Coming of English to Norman England: Chauver’s “Cantebury Tales” and Landland’s “Piers Plowman” – Italy’s Trovatori and Dante’s “Divine Comedy” – Late Medieval/Early Italian Renaissance Letters of Petrarch and Boccaccio). “Art Inspired by Faith” (Illuminations of Commentaries – Dante: “Art is the Grandchild of God” – Art for the Greater Glory of God – Awed and Exalted: Ecclesiastical Art – Recording History in Ecclesiastical Art – Going One Better than the Neighboring City – The Transformation of the Pagan Basilica into a Christian Cathedral – Altar in the Apse, the Nave, Transept Extensions forming a Cruciform – Splendorus Cathedrals in Marble, Gold and Glass Mosaic Tiles, Precious Stones – Constantine’s Influence: Rome’s St. Paul Outside the Walls and Trastevere’s Santa Maria – Justianian’s Influence, the Byzantine Triumph of the Hagia Sophia – Germanic Animal and Geometric Motifs in Romanesque Churches – Celtic Monastery Treasures Circa 700 A.D.: the Lindisfarne Gospels and Book of Kells – The Venerated Gospel Monk/Artisans: Antiquarii masters of calligraphy; Rubricatores illuminating initials; Miniatores illuminating the margins.- Romanesque and Gothic Cathedral Architecture – Pope Gregory the Great’s Introduction of the “Gregorian Chant” Propogated by Rome’s Schola Cantorum – Gregory’s Landmark Dicta on the Arts: “Art Can do for the Illiterate what Writing does for the Literate” – The Carolingian Renaissance: The Glory of Charlemagne’s Reconstituted Roman Empire – The Fusion of Roman, Celtic, Germanic and Byzantine Art – Charlemagne’s Aachen Royal Chapel by Master Odo of Metz – Gothic Cathedrals: The Golden Age of Medieval Architecture – The Eleventh Century Morbus Aedificandi: “A Disease of Building” – Romanesque Styles: Tuscan, Sicilian, Rhenish and Norman – The Romanesque Churches of the Monasteries – Gothic Architecture: Flying Buttresses, Colonnettes, Windows, Vaults, and Spires – They Abbey Church of St. Denis and Abbot Suger – New Cathedrals at Sens, Senlis, Noyon, and the Notre-Dame in Paris – Financing Cathedrals: Selling Indulgences, Venerating Relics, Royal Annuities – The Architect, Materials and Labor Manager, Serfs and Peasants – The Stonemason: Most Favored Craftsman – Fanciful Rain Water Spouts – The Stonemasons Tools – Carpenters and Blacksmiths – Polyphony Choral Chapels Presage Bach, Haydn, Beethoven and Brahams – Sculpture: A New Naturalism Prelude to Renaissance Art – Miniaturist Painting Evolves into Frescoes and Panels – Giotto and Masaccio, Inspiration for Leonardo and Michelangelo – Flanders’ Hubert and Jan Van Eyck). “The Nation-States” (Painting 1395: The Coronation of Richard II with John the Baptist and Edward the Confessor in Attendance – 11th Century Feudal Europe: The Politics – The New Nation States Legislate and Regulate – The Evolution of Monarchy from Feudalism – The Founding of English Monarchy: William, Duke of Normandy – The Curia Regis, King’s Council – Map: Europe in 1360, A Continent in Transition – The Domesday Book: The Census of 1086 A.D. – The Origins of the Exchequer: Accountants on a Checkered Tablecloth – Settling Anglo-Saxon Civil Disputes – Judicial Inquests and Royal Circuit Judges – The Constitutions of Clarendon; Ending Ecclesiastical Immunity – Becket Bishop of Cantebury – The Battle of Bouvines 1214 A.D. – The Magna Carta 1215 A.D. – King Henry III and the Foundations of English Parliament – The Court of the French Monarchy – Bailiffs: Royal Agents of the French Crown – Philip the Fair and Roman Justinian Code – Unlike France and England, Germany and Italy Fail to Centralize Monarchy – German Frederick II’s Constitution of Melfi 1231 A.D.; the First Medieval Code to Embrace Roman Law – Germany’s Standardized Weights and Measures; Women’s Rights to Inherit, Stabilized Currency – A Trained and Salaried Bureaucracy – The Germanic State Dies with Frederick - German Industrial Technology Fueled by Wind and Water Mills – German Preeminence in Mining Technology – Medieval Clockworks – Eyeglasses, Telescopes, and Microscopes – Roger Bacon and the Scientific Method – 11th Century Italian Medical Schools Teach Arabic, Green and Hebrew Medicine – 13th and 14th Century Public Health Codes and Hospitals – St. Bartholomew’s Hospital Founded in London, 1123 A.D.). “Winds of Change” (St. Francis of Assisi – Pope Boniface’s Jubilee 1300 A.D. – The Beginning of the End of the Middle Ages – Monarchy Versus Papacy: The Turmoil of the Fourteenth Century – Conflict: Pope Boniface Confronts England’s Edward I and France’s Philip the Fair over Taxation of the Clergy – Avignon: Site of the “French Papacy” – 1337 A.D.: Beginnings of the French-English Hundred Year’s War – The English Invasion of Normandy – Black Death: Bubonic Plague takes 25% to 50% of Europe’s Population – Labor Shortages and the End of Serfdom - England’s Poll Tax Revolt of 1381 – Oxford’s Wycliffe and Religious Transformations – Wycliffe’s Bohemian Disciples: Jerome of Prague and Jan Hus Plant the Seeds of the Reformation in Europe – The Burden on the English of French Papacy Taxation - The Great Schism: Rome’s Pope Urban and Avignon’s Pope Clement – Joan of Arc and the Voices of Saints – 1453: The End of the Hundred Years War and the Fall of Constantinople – The End of the Middle Ages and the Coming of a New Era: Christopher Columbus, Niccolo Machiavelli, Martin Luther, Leonardo da Vinci, Michelangelo Buonarroite, and Gutenberg’s Printing Press). There are also eight photo essays: “The Peasant’s Calendar of Toil” (Medieval Flemish Plowing Scene – Animal Husbandry – The Manor Lord’s Elegant Life – Shearing the Sheep – Mowing the Hay – Harvesting the Rye and Wheat Crops – “Scutching” Flax – “Blood Month” and Slaughtering the Livestock – The Christmas Pig and Blood Pudding – Woman’s Work in Winter – “Mud Month” in February). “Communities of Pious Brethren” (Early to Rise: The Medieval Monk – 2,000 Monasteries in 12th Century Western Europe – Five Hours a Day of Communal Worship and Liturgical Prayer – The Rules of Saint Benedictine and Deliberations in the Chapter Hall – Ingenious Variations on a Tradition of Humble Toil: Swamp Reclamations, Forest Conservation, Animal Husbandry, and Fish Hatcheries – Fighting the Devil by Pen and Ink: The Scholarly Pursuits – Private Devotions, Divine Studies, and Brother Confessions – A World Held Secure by Discipline and Obedience – Compline: The Day’s Final Obligation.). “Perilous Journey of the Soul” (Man’s Nature and Place in the Cosmos – The Reality of the Spiritual World – The Three Demons of Treason, Envy, and Slander – Eve: The Sleek Seductress – Life: A Profane Pilgrimage Toward Heaven – The Merciful Mother Mary – Seven Virgins and Christ’s Ladder of Virtue – A World Under Siege by Demons and Tempters – Hopes and Prayers for the Soul’s Safe Passage – Everlasting Punishment for the Legions of Sinners – The Maw of Hell – Driven Toward Hell: The Souls of the Damned – The Scale of Justice: Weighing the Soul – Souls of the Virtuous in a Realm of Light – At Heaven’s Gate – In God’s Kingdom). “The Traders’ Bustling Towns” (The Busy Life of Medieval Towns: A Variety of Shops – Walled Burgs and Burghers – An Annual Round of International Fairs – A Flemish Barge: Loading Merchandise – Italian Bankers: Currency Trading and Money Lending – Symbols of the Guilds: Regal Supervision – The Glassmaking Trade – Textile Dying – Chores and Joys of the Urban Life – The Burgher’s Business – The Tavern Innkeeper – The Luxurious Home: Carpets and Glass Windowpanes – Begging for Alms – Gloomy Medieval alleyways and Passages – Burying Plague Victims – Ordeals by Fire and Pestilence – A Framework of Laws for Precarious Times – The Italian Civil Courts – Public Executions). “The Forging of a Knight” (The Forging of a Knight: The Medieval World’s Professional Soldier – Years of Apprenticeship in the Art of War - Two Pages Practice Fencing – Jousting with the Quintain – The Squire’s Martial Duty – The Humble Duties of the Quire: Armor Cleaner; Messenger; Table Waiter – Investing the Newly Ordained Knight with Spurs and Sword – Soldiers of the Cross in Barbarous Battle - Infidels and the Crusades – Using Human Heads in Catapults: The Savage Crusaders Who Besieged Nicaea on the way to Jerusalem in 1097 A.D. – The Devout Knights of King Louis IX – Pope Urban II Launches the Holy Crusades – The New Soldier-Monks: The Knights Templar – Fighting for Practice: Tournaments and Jousts – The Bloody Mock Battle Free-for-All “Melee” – Knights Errant: Professional Tournament Players – Lordly Pastimes for Idled Warriors – Nights of Feasting – Games of Chess and Backgammon – Hunting Stag and Boar - Falconry – Building Castles – Sports – For Courtly Knights, Secret Rituals of Romance – In a Garden of Love – The Arthurian Legend: Knighthood Idealized – Quest for the Holy Grail). “Queen of Cathedrals” (Notre-Dame of Chartres – Faith and Works: The 1145 A.D. West Façade – Animated Carvings for Lavish New Portals – Creating Walls of Multi-Hued Glass: The Window of Charlemagne; the Death of the Virgin from the Window of the Assumption; the Creation of Eve from the Good Samaritan Window; Mary Nursing the Infant Jesus; The Crucifixion and the Deposition from the Cross; Christ Enthroned from the Window of the Tree of Jesse; the “Rose of France”; the Glorification of the Virgin; St. Nicholas – Chartres 176 12th and 13th Century Stained Glass Windows – Glorifying the Virgin in a Treasury of Art – 1260 A.D. Consecrating this Palace of Awe: “Here is the Court of God and the Gate of Heaven” – Dominating the Landscape: The Lofty Cathedral). “Men in Armor” (Kinights in the High Middles Ages: Burdened with 60 Pounds of Steel – The Decline of Horse-Mounted Knights and the Feudal System – Hastings: The Horseman Enthroned as Lord of Battles – Williams the Conqueror’s Norman Horsemen at the Battle of Hastings, 1066 A.D. – Courtrai 1302 A.D.: A Fateful Victory of Citizen Infantry and the End of Cavalry’s Domination– Countering Cavalry: Infantry Improvements in the Crossbow, Longbow, and the Halbert – Orleans: A Noisy Overture to Modern Warfare – The 14th Century Siege Cannon). “Enduring Monuments of an Age” (Europe’s Medieval Architectural Heritage – Jacques Coeur and a Merchant’s Mansion – Safer Thrones and Finer Castles – The Evolution of Military and Royal Architecture – An Impregnable Fortress: Dover Castle “The Key of England” – A Fortified Manorhouse: Bodiam Castle – Since 1308 A.D.: Westminster Abbey’s Coronation Throne – A Prosperity Based on River Highways – Florence on the Arno River – Florence’s Ponte Vecchio Bridge of 1345 A.D. – The Rhine River’s Pfalz Island Castle Toll Station – The Distinctive Towns of Merchants and Nobles – The Lys River’s Ghent: Guildhalls and Depot Buildings – The Granary: 13th Century Wheat Storage – Ghent’s Spice and Herb Merchant’s Hall – San Gimignano’s Martial Towers: Competing for the Loftiest Stronghold – A Robust Tradition of Academic Boldness – A Relief of Medieval Students at the University of Paris’s Notre Dame – The 14th Century Library of Merton College at Oxford – Normandy’s Medieval Mont Saint Michel Cathedral: The Soaring Spirit of an Era ). I always ship books Media Mail in a padded mailer. This book is shipped FOR FREE via USPS INSURED media mail (“book rate”). All domestic shipments and most international shipments will include free USPS Delivery Confirmation (you might be able to update the status of your shipment on-line at the USPS Web Site and free insurance coverage). A small percentage of international shipments may require an additional fee for tracking and/or delivery confirmation. If you are concerned about a little wear and tear to the book in transit, I would suggest a boxed shipment - it is an extra $1.00. Whether via padded mailer or box, we will give discounts for multiple purchases. International orders are welcome, but shipping costs are substantially higher. Most international orders cost an additional $12.99 to $33.99 for an insuredshipment in a heavily padded mailer, and typically includes some form of rudimentary tracking and/or delivery confirmation (though for some countries, this is only available at additional cost). There is also a discount program which can cut postage costs by 50% to 75% if you’re buying about half-a-dozen books or more (5 kilos+). Rates and available services vary a bit from country to country. You can email or message me for a shipping cost quote, but I assure you they are as reasonable as USPS rates allow, and if it turns out the rate is too high for your pocketbook, we will cancel the sale at your request. ADDITIONAL PURCHASES do receive a VERY LARGE discount, typically about $5 per book (for each additional book after the first) so as to reward you for the economies of combined shipping/insurance costs. Your purchase will ordinarily be shipped within 48 hours of payment. We package as well as anyone in the business, with lots of protective padding and containers. All of our shipments are sent via insured mail so as to comply with PayPal requirements. We do NOT recommend uninsured shipments, and expressly disclaim any responsibility for the loss of an uninsured shipment. Unfortunately the contents of parcels are easily “lost” or misdelivered by postal employees – even in the USA. That’s why all of our domestic shipments (and most international) shipments include a USPS delivery confirmation tag; or are trackable or traceable, and all shipments (international and domestic) are insured. We do offer U.S. Postal Service Priority Mail, Registered Mail, and Express Mail for both international and domestic shipments, as well United Parcel Service (UPS) and Federal Express (Fed-Ex). Please ask for a rate quotation. We will accept whatever payment method you are most comfortable with. If upon receipt of the item you are disappointed for any reason whatever, I offer a no questions asked return policy. Send it back, I will give you a complete refund of the purchase price (less our original shipping costs). Most of the items I offer come from the collection of a family friend who was active in the field of Archaeology for over forty years. However many of the items also come from purchases I make in Eastern Europe, India, and from the Levant (Eastern Mediterranean/Near East) from various institutions and dealers. Though I have always had an interest in archaeology, my own academic background was in sociology and cultural anthropology. After my retirement however, I found myself drawn to archaeology as well. Aside from my own personal collection, I have made extensive and frequent additions of my own via purchases on Ebay (of course), as well as many purchases from both dealers and institutions throughout the world – but especially in the Near East and in Eastern Europe. I spend over half of my year out of the United States, and have spent much of my life either in India or Eastern Europe. In fact much of what we generate on Yahoo, Amazon and Ebay goes to support The Hermitage Museum in St. Petersburg, as well as some other worthy institutions in Europe connected with Anthropology and Archaeology. I acquire some small but interesting collections overseas from time-to-time, and have as well some duplicate items within my own collection which I occasionally decide to part with. Though I have a collection of ancient coins numbering in the tens of thousands, my primary interest is in ancient jewelry. My wife also is an active participant in the "business" of antique and ancient jewelry, and is from Russia. I would be happy to provide you with a certificate/guarantee of authenticity for any item you purchase from me. There is a $2 fee for mailing under separate cover. Whenever I am overseas I have made arrangements for purchases to be shipped out via domestic mail. If I am in the field, you may have to wait for a week or two for a COA to arrive via international air mail. But you can be sure your purchase will arrive properly packaged and promptly - even if I am absent. And when I am in a remote field location with merely a notebook computer, at times I am not able to access my email for a day or two, so be patient, I will always respond to every email. Please see our "ADDITIONAL TERMS OF SALE."

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