stereograph

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Related to stereographs: stereoscopic photography

ster·e·o·graph

 (stĕr′ē-ə-grăf′, stîr′-)
n.
Two stereoscopic pictures or one picture with two superposed stereoscopic images, designed to give a three-dimensional effect when viewed through a stereoscope or special glasses.
tr.v. ster·e·o·graphed, ster·e·o·graph·ing, ster·e·o·graphs
To make a stereographic picture of.

stereograph

(ˈstɛrɪəˌɡræf; -ˌɡrɑːf; ˈstɪər-)
n
(Photography) two almost identical pictures, or one special picture, that when viewed through special glasses or a stereoscope form a single three-dimensional image. Also called: stereogram

ster•e•o•graph

(ˈstɛr i əˌgræf, -ˌgrɑf, ˈstɪər-)

n.
a single or double picture for a stereoscope.
[1855–60]
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References in periodicals archive ?
Visitors of the site will then be welcomed through the Visitors Centre, which will include stereographs of the pyramids and the monuments within the site, along with a map to the area.
DT: My interest began in 1964, when I picked up a copy of William Darragh's "Stereo Views: A History of Stereographs in America and Their Collection.
Arranged geographically in file cabinets, these stereographs show details of life in various parts of the continent, such as the court in session in a courtroom filled with officials, audience, and witnesses pictured in A Native Court in Ujiji, Tanganyika Territory, Africa (P&P stereo.
The Oberhausen program contained only oblique gestures to this history of "useful" 3-D: Scott Stark's Speechless (2008) repurposed medical stereographs, taken from a 1976 textbook titled The Clitoris, of vulvae in extreme close-up; Johann Lurf's Embargo (2014) surveilled the Austrian weapons industry in relief; and, much less self-consciously, Philippe Baylaucq's Ora (2011) aestheticized technology used for killing by capturing half-naked dancers with a restricted form of HD thermal imaging developed for the US military by Lockheed Martin.
Civil War photographers exhibited their photographs, published them in books and newspapers, and sold prints and stereographs.
Ten archival stereographs from the Library of Congress in Washington and the Fouad Debbas Collection, showing street scenes taken in Beirut in the early 20th century, have been matched to the exact spot they were taken a century ago.
I look upon photography being a most valuable aid education pictorial is by far the mode and manner of instruction Seven years after his death the trustees of his estate presented to Birmingham Reference Library his collection of 22,000 photographs, 600 stereographs, 2500 lantern slides, 17,000 glass negatives, 50 albums of collected prints, and 50 volumes of press cuttings relating to his work.
Census data with old phone books ("Direct Me NYC: 1940"), to transform more than 40,000 historical stereographs into web-friendly 3D formats ("The Stereogranimator"), and to digitally align/rectify historical maps with present day locations ("Map Warper").
Her first chapter traces the public profile of organized labour as it developed in the decades before the rise of photojournalism in the 1930s, with special attention to visual representations of labourers transmitted through earlier technologies like engravings, stereographs, and halftones.
His glass-plate negatives and stereographs were copied to engravings and printed in Hutchings California Magazine, which was distributed throughout the United States, helping to make famous the wonders of the great valley.
18) Photographs of the canal were made into stereographs, which were a popular form of entertainment in affluent households, in addition to being published in newspapers and books about the canal (Missal 89-91).
On sale in bookshops and stationers were thousands of photographic portraits on paper of America's leading statesmen, artists, and actors, as well as stereographs of notable scenery from New York's Broadway to Niagara Falls to the canals of Venice.