This image depicts flap anatomy from Francesco Minniti's, Armonia astro-medico-anotomica; Venetia, 1690. Unlike loose fugitive sheets, this image is bound in a book, but closely resembles two earlier fugitive sheets listed by Carlino in Paper Bodies. This image represents the practice of re-using and re-issuing ("borrowing") images from one printer to another, and from one country to another throughout Europe. While fugitive sheets are rare, they nonetheless have complicated publishing and printing histories and vary in size, quality, and language. By the time Christoph von Hellwig's Nosce te ipsum, vel, Anatomicum vivum... appears in 1720, repeatedly used images show a great deal of "wear and tear" in the end product.