Photographer Colette Baltzakis 1926-2014
Colette insisted on showing all aspects of human nature and experimented extensively with light and shadow in her photography to emphasize and explore the diversity we as humans possess. Many of the negatives comes from her travels to Algeria, Greece, Paris, and southern France in the early 1950s.
Bunny Yeager (born Linnea Eleanor Yeager; March 13, 1930 -May 25, 2014 ) is an American photographer and former pin-up model.
Born in Wilkinsburg, Pennsylvania, U.S. Yeager became one of the most photographed models in Miami. After retiring from modeling, she began her career behind the camera.
Mountains and more
Since the beginning of time, nature — and mountains in particular — have fascinated mankind.
And looking at the photographs in this collection, it’s easy to see why. Thanks to the details and the black-and white images, the landscapes take on an almost otherworldly quality.
The 1920s. In North America, it is frequently referred to as the “Roaring Twenties” or the “Jazz Age”, while in Europe the period is sometimes referred to as the “Golden Age Twenties” because of the economic boom following World War I. French speakers refer to the period as the “Années folles” (“Crazy Years”), emphasizing the era’s social, artistic, and cultural dynamism.
Ambrose Swasey Collection
Ambrose Swasey (1846-1937) of Cleveland, Ohio, engineer and scientist.
Mr. Swasey traveled extensively, both in the United States and around the world. This collection is from his trip around the world with the boat s.s Korea. (1902-1903 )
Squares are the oldest photographic format. In terms of composition, it is also one of the most difficult to master.
Here, then, are some of the world’s oldest and finest photographs from around the world.
In this collection, you’ll find photographs echoing the classic motif of Romanticism — that of the viewer in awe of nature. Experience the emotion of a moment and the drama of nature, captured in a time capsule.
The World of H.R. Cremer
Harry Richardson Cremer comes from a family of photographers. He was the grandson of James Cremer (1821-93), a pioneering photographer from Philadelphia, Harry’s father, Frank R., was a photographer as well, and young Harry was undoubtedly influenced and inspired by both of them. Shortly after graduating from high school, he attended Pennsylvania Academy of Fine Arts. H.R. Cremer first exhibited his photos in 1924 and, over the course of his career, he participated in well over 100 exhibitions and art saloons. H.R. Cremer served as a charter member of Photographic Society of America and as President of Brooklyn Institute of Arts, Photography Department (now Brooklyn Museum).