The Jordan/Ference Collection has recently acquired the last of the "Poilu, Balloons & Gouraud" collection. Now we need your help in putting the puzzle pieces together! Join us for some crowdsourced archival research!
In this year's Remembrance post, we remember the past by looking to the future - specifically, of the Jordan/Ference Collection, the world's largest publicly available archive of Great War stereography. See over 40 new images, and consider what they meant to the men who served.
A preview of 10 highlights from the Honorat Collection, consisting of nearly 200 examples of amateur French stereography of the Great War.
This year's Remembrance Day post focuses on the work of Cl. Gueidan, a stereographer who sold some of his non-stereo work to the Section photographique de l'armée. He had incredible access to High Command, but also focused on Marsouins (colonial marines), hospitals, and ruins, creating some incredible works in the process.
The second half of my third Remembrance Day post, a day late but with more sleep, picks up where the last one left off and remembers combatants from five further countries.
The first half of my third Remembrance Day post explores my relationship with the man who inspired this blog - as well as showing some scenes worth remembering!
Long-time readers of Brooklyn Stereography should be unsurprised that I love amateur glass stereoviews. In this article, I use a set of seven received earlier this week to highlight exactly why.
On the 101st anniversary of the Armistice, we take a look at 101 unique stereoscopic 3D photos - taken by amateurs, and not sold commercially.
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!
Doctor A. O. Fasser took this 3D photo of two men fixing up a tire on a Nieuport 10, most likely in the spring of 1916. Here we take a look at the sesquiplane, before taking a look at the importance of negatives - both in general, and relative to the Fasser Collection.