In the 1920s, change was brewing right here in the USA - by industry barons secretly (or not-so-secretly) in league with Adolf Hitler's Nazi party.
Everybody knows that the plague is coming, everybody knows that it's coming fast... OK, that's just me ripping off Leonard Cohen during the CV-19 outbreak. But here, enjoy me taking the piss out of this homophobic holiday camp while you're holed up at home!
Sadly, the stereographic community lost a great man, and I lost a great friend, on 15 January. This is something of a memorial.
As the British Aristocracy fell into decline, they were forced to open the doors to their stately historic houses to the common person. Here's a look at some, from 1956 in VistaScreen 3D.
On the 101st anniversary of the Armistice, we take a look at 101 unique stereoscopic 3D photos - taken by amateurs, and not sold commercially.
I refuse to honor Columbus Day, as I have for decades. So in celebration of Indigenous Peoples' Day, here's a lovely portrait of a Zuni War Chief from Timothy H. O'Sullivan, primary stereographer on the Wheeler Expeditions.
My wife and I took an extended trip to Strasburg to ride behind the 611 - the last remaining Norfolk and Western J-Class locomotive. Then we spent three days antiquing in the Lancaster County area. To see some of my finds, read on...
After enough requests for more pretty ladies on Brooklyn Stereography, I must assent - so here are some mediocre cheesecake stereoviews from Stanley Long. I present VistaScreen Series 40 "Glamour Models No. 2 - A bevy of British Beauties", an obvious series of outtakes from the first Glamour Models series.
Exactly one year ago today I made my first post on Brooklyn Stereography. Today, I'm going to repay the kindness you've all shown with images of: A bomb blast, a wounded man, a plane crash, a ripped-up corpse, a hastily constructed cemetery, and some very weary Hairies. Happy anniversary from Brooklyn Stereography!
Questions are a burden to others; answers a prison for oneself. So we're all going to wind up as prisoners in Portmeirion, the North Wales village designed by a mad visionary and used for the exteriors of "The Village" in ITV's 1967 sci-fi allegory "The Prisoner". Shown in VistaScreen 3D and in annotated screengrabs from the series,