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Discussion in 'Hats' started by The Wiser Hatter, May 16, 2011.
This is the type of picture you'd usually see in black & white. Very cool, even jarring, to see one in color ('you mean the world wasn't black & white when you were a kid, grampa?' haha).
Thanks for posting that. I love Calvin and Hobbes, and have all the books.
Lost Weegee crime scene photos that have recently been found:
Seller is claiming this is a photo of a young William F. Cody (it's not) but you could so easily recreate this photo with your BRE. I think the likeness is amazing!
I need some mustache wax, ASAP!
A little bear grease works wonders.
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The Mailman, 1916
That little springboard looks over powered.
Maybe that's in the hills somewhere? Maybe San Francisco? Looks like lots of power lines overhead, meaning a big city population?
Didn't notice the lines my first go round. I would imagine his route covered some territory.
Maybe he was a man who liked having the "horsepower". I'm a big block man myself.
The Oakland Museum of California has digitized and uploaded scans of Andrew J. Russell's glass plate negatives. Russell is perhaps most well known for this photo of the transcontinental railroad.
But there are other gems:
Union Pacific employees at Laramie City.
"Dan Casements at Echo"
The collection is searchable and downloadable because the images are now public domain!
Consequently, if you're ever in the bay area, the Oakland Museum of California is a very nice museum.
José Doroteo Arango Arámbula
ca. 1917, Photograph Courtesy National Archive
Pancho Villa, and General John J. “Black Jack” Pershing
Fort Bliss, Texas circa 1913
General John J. Pershing with Aide Lieutenant George Patton to His Right
1916 Photograph Courtesy El Paso Public Library
Pershing was a Missouri native. I believe up in the North East part of the state where he lived there is quite a sculpture of him & a State Park named after him. Not sure if his home still stands or not.
Brigadier General & 3-time Senator from as many states, James Shields' last home from 1866 still stands in my home town. It is a private home still today.
This is a migrant worker in Robstown, Texas, in 1942. The photographer, Arthur Rothstein,
Day laborers waiting to get picked up for a job in Raymondville, Texas, 1939.
Another great photo taken by Russell Lee.