The watermark in appears to match that in the etching s 1652 by Rembrandt van Rijn (1606–1669). That sheet may have been formed earlier, as Rembrandt was known to have held a stock of papers he selected from to suit images he wished to print. Given Whistler’s predilection for papers of the time, it is reasonable to assign the sheet used for to the second half of the 17th century.
I think everything said was very reasonable. However, think about this, suppose you wrote a
catchier post title? I ain’t suggesting your content
isn’t solid, however suppose you added a headline that makes people want more?
I mean USING YOUR OWN PAPER | Chicago WaterMark Company is kinda plain. You ought to peek
at Yahoo’s home page and watch how they create article headlines to grab people to
click. You might try adding a video or a related picture or two to grab people interested about what you’ve got to say.
In my opinion, it would bring your posts a little livelier.
The same kind of paper must be used throughout the entire manuscript. This includes the preliminary pages, appendices, and vita. The standard sixe is 8 x 11 inches. The quality of paper for submission of the final copy of the thesis or dissertation is white, acid free, 25% cotton, and bond, either 20 or 24 pounds. This type of paper bears a watermark. No other quality or color of paper will be accepted. Examples of acceptable papers are Southworth, 25% cotton fiber, fine business paper or Hammermill, 25% cotton, laser bond paper.
Since most are laser-printable and photocopier-compatible, they are popular for invitations, menus and signage, but their lower price point also makes them favoured with collage artists and scrapbookers. All papers are available in 8.5 x 11" as well as parent sheets of 43 x 31" or half.
Though Russia may have been the periphery of the Fool’s far-flung dominions, the 'Foolscap' watermark was in use there from as early as 1575. Tromonin illustrates a rudimentary version, sans collar, with a twin-peaked-cap and bells, which he traces to the Vilnius Evangelie [Gospel] papers of that date. He provides a five-peaked-cap example (at illustration 811), for which the source documents are the 1668 itinerary accounts of Czar Alexei Mikhailovich.
Aptly, the First Edition of Shakespeare’s plays, printed in London by Jaggard and Blount in 1623, is said to have been on paper bearing the 'Foolscap watermark'. At the time the ‘Foolscap’ watermark was a fairly new device, but it became enormously popular in a multitude of forms throughout the 17th century.