Search Results: 'ambrotype'


5 results for "ambrotype"
A Victorian Album: Carte de Visites & Ambrotypes from 1850-1870 from England & the United States By C. David Claudon
Hardcover: $35.00
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Twenty-five cartes de visites and ambrotypes from the Victorian Period of England and the United States are shown in large format.
Fixed in Time By Sean William Nolan
Paperback: $15.00
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This edition is obsolete. Please go to "Fixed in Time" is a guide to dating early photographs such as Daguerreotypes, Ambrotypes, and early Tintypes.... More > Illustrating over 750 American and British cases and mats, it provides dates for each style. Dates are based on analysis of over 3,000 objectively dated early photographs; it is the fruit of over two years of research. Introductory chapters describe the history of the Daguerreotype, Ambrotype, and Tintype.< Less
Leap to Track By Catherine S. Vodrey
Paperback: $12.95
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This is the third book and second volume of poetry by Ohio author Catherine S. Vodrey. Her web site,, features a broad overview of her work.
Wet Collodion Photography - A Short Manual By George Berkhofer
Paperback: List Price: $30.00 $27.00 | You Save: 10%
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A working manual on how to make a wet plate collodion glass negative, ambrotype, tintype and to print on historic albumen paper from the negatives. Second edition now includes instructions for making... More > salt-paper prints.< Less
Acadia : Or, a Month With the Blue Noses (Illustrated) By Frederic S. Cozzens
eBook (ePub): $1.99
“A word in regard to the two Acadian portraits. These are literal ambrotypes, to which Sarony has added a few touches of his artistic crayon. It may interest the reader to know that these are... More > the first, the only likenesses of the real Evangelines of Acadia. The women of Chezzetcook appear at day-break in the city of Halifax, and as soon as the sun is up vanish like the dew. They have usually a basket of fresh eggs, a brace or two of worsted socks, a bottle of fir-balsam to sell. These comprise their simple commerce. When the market-bell rings you find them not. To catch such fleeting phantoms, and to transfer them to the frontispiece of a book published here, is like painting the burnished wings of a humming-bird. A friend, however, undertook the task. He rose before the sun, he bought eggs, worsted socks, and fir-balsam of the Acadians. By constant attentions he became acquainted with a pair of Acadian women, niece and aunt. Then he proposed the matter to them.”< Less