Explorez Autochrome Lumière et plus encore !

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Autochrome Lumière,Territoire Francais,Centrafrique,Poissons,Photographies Moments,Photos De,Autochrome Dijbouti,Africa Autochrome,Living Autochrome

Florence Peterson nourrissant le Poisson Rouge, Paul Burty Haviland, New York, 1910s.

Florence Peterson nourrissant le Poisson Rouge, Paul Burty Haviland, New York, 1910s.

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    . . Une rencontre avec une Bretagne familière et pourtant inédite. Un voyage dans le temps, au début du vingtième siècle, en 140 autochromes et plusieurs films. .  Bigouden en costume de jeune marié. Penmarc’h (Finistère), 29 février

beach day

beach day

These 102-Year-Old Photos of Durdle Door, Dorset, UK

These 102-Year-Old Photos of Durdle Door, Dorset, UK

Henri Chouanard. Painter at Moret-sur-Loing. 1920.

Henri Chouanard. Painter at Moret-sur-Loing. 1920.

Paul Burty Haviland ~Florence Peterson,autochrome [also]

Paul Burty Haviland ~Florence Peterson,autochrome [also]

Deborah Turbeville

Deborah Turbeville

Sidney Carter, ca 1905. Lots of interesting info at the link about the principles of Pictorialism in photography of this period.

Sidney Carter, ca 1905. Lots of interesting info at the link about the principles of Pictorialism in photography of this period.

Autochrome Plates. The most improbable object imaginable—the lowly, lumpy potato—played a leading role in the Great Leap Forward of color photography. In 1903 two imaginative French inventors, Auguste and Louis Lumière, seized the pomme de terre and made it the basis for a dazzling new imaging process they called the autochrome, an innovation that would transform a monochromatic world into one gleaming with color. http://www.smithsonianmag.com/arts-culture/in-living-color-161118412/?no-ist

Autochrome Plates. The most improbable object imaginable—the lowly, lumpy potato—played a leading role in the Great Leap Forward of color photography. In 1903 two imaginative French inventors, Auguste and Louis Lumière, seized the pomme de terre and made it the basis for a dazzling new imaging process they called the autochrome, an innovation that would transform a monochromatic world into one gleaming with color. http://www.smithsonianmag.com/arts-culture/in-living-color-161118412/?no-ist

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