The elements of optics. London: J. Nourse, 1768.
In 4 vols. pp.xii + 245. 13 plates. 8vo.
Berliner Astronomisches Jahrbuch, fur 1831, 1833–1844. Herausgegeben von Johann Franz Encke. Berlin, 1929, 1831 – 1841
50744c – 50756c
pp. VIII + 312. VIII + 312. VIII + 312. VIII + 320. VIII + 310. VIII + 336. VIII + 312. VIII + 336. VIII + 315 [plate]. VIII + 344. VIII + 316. VIII + 318 [table]. XII + 315. All but 50756c are inscribed with one of the following: A Monsieur Ivory, hommage de l’Auteur; Mr Ivory with the author’s respect; To Prof. James Ivory from the author; To James Ivory Esq. from the author; James Ivory Esq. respectfully from the author; To James Ivory Esq. respectfully presented by the author; To James Ivory Esq. respectfully presented by the author, J. F. Encke.
Encyclopedie methodique – Mathematiques, par Jean-le Rond d’ Alembert, L’abbe Bossut, De La Lande, le Marquis de Condorcet, etc. Paris: Panckouke, 1784 – 1792
30036c – 30038c
3 tom. pp. CXIV + 721. 787. XXVIII + 56 + 184 + 316. 16 plates.
On the determination of the Orbits of Comets, according to the methods of Father Boscovich and M. de la Place; with new and complete tables and examples of the calculation by both methods. London: Elmsly, 1793
pp. XI + IV + 204 +  + 4. 5 tables over 54 pages. 4 plates. 4to.
Euclid’s elements of geometry, in XV books: with a supplement of divers propositions and corollaries. To which is added a treatise of regular solids, by Campane and Flussas. Likewise Euclid’s data:… London: G. Sawbridge, 1661
…and Marinus his preface thereunto annexed. Also a treatise of the divisions of superficies, ascribed to Machomet Bagdedine, but published by Commandine at the request of John Dee of London; whose preface to the said treatise declares it to be the worke of Euclide, the author of these Elements. pp.  + 650. sm. fo. Facsimile ms title page and inscription to the Duke of York by John Leeke and George Serle. Published by the care and industry of John Leeke and George Serle, students in the mathematics.
Institutionum calculi integralis. Editio altera et correctior. Petropoli, 1792–1794
30304c – 30307c
4 vols. pp. IV +466. 72 + 58. IV + 434. VI + 524. VII + 620. 4to.
Institutiones calculi differentialis, cum ejus usu in analysi finitorum ae doctrina serierum. Impensis Academiae Imperialis Scientarum. Petropolitanae, 1755
pp. XXIV + 877. 4to. 2 copies, slightly different sizes.
Introductio in analysin infinitorum. Lausanne: Marcum-Michaelem Bousquet & Socios., 1748
2 vols bound in one. pp. XVI + 398. 40 plates.
Introductio in analysin infinitorum. Lugduni: Bernuset, Delamolliere, Falque & Soc., 1797
30302c – 30303c
Editio nova. 2 vols. pp. XVI + 320. 398. 16 plates.
Methodus inveniendi lineas curvas maxime minimive proprietate gaudentes, sive solutio problematis isoperimetrici latissimo sensu accepti. Lausannae et Genevae, 1744
pp. 323. 5 plates. 4to. The following entry is taken from a Quaritch catalogue of 1981: 74. EULER, Leonhard. Methodus inveniendi [etc.] 4 to, with the first blank, 5 folding engraved plates; a fine copy in nineteenth century boards, joints split. Marc Michel Bousquet, Lausanne and Geneva, 1744. $3,250 First edition. The first formulation of the principal problems of the calculus of variations, perhaps Euler’s most important original contribution to mathematics. Commentators and collectors do not agree on which of Euler’s mathematical works is the most significant, although citations in the catalogues of “best books” must be based to some extent on what could be obtained. “Printing and the mind of man” and Sparrow, “Milestones of science, list his “Introductio in analysis infinitorum”, 1748, but Dibner, “Heralds of science” and Horblit, “One hundred books famous in science” and Evans, “Epochal achievements” cite the present work. Bell in his “Men of mathematics”, comments: “His great treatise of 1748, 1755 and 1768–70 on the calculus…instantly became classic and continued for three- quarters of a century to inspire young men who were to become great mathematicians. But it was in this work on the calculus of variations…that Euler first revealed himself as a mathematician of the first rank. Dibner 111; Horblit 28; Evans 9. [In MS] Quaritch Cat. 1018 Oct. 1981
Tentamen novae theorie musicae ex certissimis harmoniae principiisdilucide ex positae. Petropoli, 1739
pp. 263. 4to.
Theoria motus corporum solidorum sev rigidorum ex primis nostrae cognitionis principiis stabilita et ad omnes motus qui in hujusmodi corpora cadese possunt accomodata. Gryphiswaldiae: A. F. Rose, 1790
Editio nova, desideratissimi auctoris supplementis locupletata et emendata. pp. XXXIV + 624. 18 plates. sm 4to.
Eutropii brevarium historiae Romani. Paris: Josephi Barbou, 1754
pp. XXVIII + 221.
An account of the measurement of an arc of the meridian between the parallels of 18.3’ and 24.7’, being a continuation of the grand meridional arc of India, as detailed by Lieut. Col. Lambton in vols of Asiatic Society of Calcutta London, 1830
pp. XII + 337. 3 maps. 4to.