Abū Bakr Muḥammad ibn Zakarīyā Rāzī, Alban Thorer, Antonius de Gradius, Clementius Clementinus, Cristoforo Barzizza, Galeatius, de Sancta Sofia, Hans Baldung, Hans Weidlitz, Johann Waechtlin, Marsilio Santa Sofia, Richardus, Anglicus, Yaḥyá ibn ʻĪsá Ibn Jazlah
1) First Edition, scarce, of this important commentary upon Rhazes' Liber ad Almansorum , by members of the Santa Sofia family, the dominant force in the medical circle of Padua throughout the fourteenth Century. 2) First Edition of this 11th-century text, not printed in the original Arabic until 1914, the first of any of Ibn Jazla's works to be printed. Following the introduction there are 44 synoptic tables on the pathology and therapeutics of numerous diseases, including leprosy, elephantiasis, ulcers, epilepsy, melancholy, infections of the eye, herpes, tooth-aches, tooth-decay, asthma, kidney and bladder stones. There is an extensive section on female diseases and obstetrical problems. The two works are fine reproductions of respectively Kobian's and Schott's presses. Bound first in this imposing folio volume are the works of Clemente Clementino (died 1512), physician to Pope Leo X. Also included are two short tracts by other writers, one by Antonio de Gradibus on fevers, which is an exposition of Avicenna's doctrine. Little seems to be known about Antonio de Grado, but this little tract was several times reprinted, the last time in Gruner's 1790 compendium of works on smallpox and other diseases by "Arabist" authors.