Charles Joseph Hullmandel (15 June 1789 – 15 November 1850) was born in London, where he maintained a lithographic establishment in Great Marlborough Street from about 1819 until his death. Hullmandel was one of the most important figures in the development of British lithography in the first half of the 19th century, and his name appears on the imprints of thousands of lithographic prints. He developed a method for reproducing gradations in tones and for creating the effect of soft colour washes, which enabled the printed reproduction of Romantic landscape paintings of the type made popular in England by J. M. W. Turner. Hullmandel's essay The Art of Drawing on Stone (1824) was an important handbook of lithography. In 1843 he went into partnership with Joseph Fowell Walton (1812 – after 1863), a cousin of the landscape artist and lithographer W. L. Walton, the firm then becoming known as Hullmandel & Walton.
Illustrations: Illustrations; by Captain Thomas Skinner, of the 31st Regiment.; Vol. 1: xi, , 330 p.,  leaf of plates; v. 2: vii, 312 p.,  leaf of plates.; Illustrations: 2 mounted prints : lithograph ; full-page (size of primary support 14 x 12 cm.). "Drawn on...