Leo poked out a supple red tongue at him, but a moment later broke into a giggle at a tintype
of two men, uncomfortably seated, with an awkward-looking boy in baggy clothes standing between them: Jake and Otto and I
He ground his teeth at the crying balloons; he cursed the moving pictures; and, though he would drink whenever asked, he scorned Punch and Judy, and was for licking the tintype
men as they came.
Maybe I don't know what God looks like, but take it from me I've seen a tintype
of the devil," Mary gurgled, emotionally fluttering back and forth between laughter and tears.
gt;The pictures made using Victorian tintype
techniques THERE is a buzz about Sage Gateshead as the new season of big classical concerts approaches.
Both appear to have been taken in a studio and one is a tintype
, which was widely used during the 1860s and 1870s.
Civil War photographers made wide use of the glass plate negative and tintype
processes--the latter of which employed wet collodion on thin sheets of metal rather than glass.
Synopsis: Young siblings Tess and Toby discover an antique tintype
portrait of an unknown ancestor in a family heirloom trunk.
The Slow Portrait, exhibition of tintype
photography by Antonie Robertson, live portrait demonstration, 5pm; exhibition runs from November 2-19, at Gulf Photo Plus, Alserkal Avenue, D36, Al Quoz.
The popularity of these tintype
photographs (patented in 1856) can be explained to some extent by the fact that they were produced immediately after they were taken.
Adam's work has been selected to exhibit at the Screaming Hornets show, at the Tintype
gallery, London, September 5-27, 2014.
New Mexico historian Frank Parrish, of Las Cruces- who revealed the new image, made from a tintype
owned by a Mesilla Valley man who wishes to remain anonymous- claimed that the man standing at the right end of the picture is the legendary gunfighter who was also known as William Henry McCarty Jr.
It investigates the relationship between politics and photography during the tumultuous period and presents exceptional political ephemera from the private collection of Brian Caplan, including a rare set of campaign buttons from 1860 featuring original tintype
portraits of the competing candidates; a carved tagua nut necklace featuring photographic portraits of Confederate Pres.