The Civil War photographic album of Louis–Philippe d’Orleans, Comte de Paris, a major archive of Civil War photographsBRADY ,MATHEW et al.
Civil War photographic album of Louis–Philippe d’Orleans, Comte de Paris. Various photographers including Brady, c. 1862
This important Civil War photograph album has been donated to Cornell University by the Beth and Stephan Loewentheil Family Photography Collection. This album of the Comte de Paris was perhaps the finest Civil War photographic album in private hands. There are 265 photographs: over 60 very rare war camp scenes in small format, mainly by Brady and his assistants, including unusual images of military field operations, headquarters and candid officer photos, gun emplacements, ordnance, soldiers at work and rest, and artillery and cavalry regiments preparing for battle.
Donated to Cornell University as its 8 millionth book
BRADY, GARDNER, MORSE, DAGUERRE, RUSSELL, WATKINS &c
An extraordinary collection of 26 photographic portraits of leading photographers. Various processes, 1850s-1890s
This superb collection of photographs of photographers documents the spread of photography from its inventor Daguerre through the art’s earliest practitioners in the United States and ultimately to the great photographers of the Civil War and the American West.
(BRADY, MATHEW Studio) Seward, Chase, Fessenden, and Stanton
Collection of Photographs of Abraham Lincoln’s Cabinet: a “Team of Rivals”. New York and Washington: Brady Studio, c. 1860
This is a splendid collection of Brady Imperial portraits of Lincoln’s most important cabinet members, the famed “Team of Rivals.”
Four photographs as a collection: $45,000
An Extraordinary Confederate Photograph and Autograph Album of Dr. R. L. C. White, with his signature dated December 23, 1859 in the first volume. Lebanon, Tennessee, 1859-1862
MORE THAN 100 SOUTHERN BOYS WHO WENT TO WAR. This is a unique photographic record of young men, from across the South, most of whom fought for the Confederacy. The collection comprises 125 rare salt prints made in 1859-1862. All but eight of the men represented in these albums went on to serve in the Confederate military, in a total of 88 units. Four fought for the Union, and four remained neutral. 13 were killed in action, 24 were wounded in action, and 24 became prisoners of war. The men fought in many of the war’s major engagements including Gettysburg, Chickamauga, Shiloh, Chancellorsville, and others.
CAROLINA TWINS. Germon ,W.L
Mammoth portrait of Millie and Christine McKoy. Philadelphia: W. L. Germon, c. 1868-71
This spectacular large-format photograph depicts the celebrated conjoined twins Millie and Christine McKoy.
(LINCOLN, ABRAHAM.) Gardner, Alexander
The President, General McClellan and Suite on the Battle-Field of Antietam. New York: Mathew Brady, 1862
This photograph of Lincoln at Antietam is one of the best-known images of the Civil War
KIMBALL ,M. H
Emancipated Slaves. New York: George Hanks, 1863
One of the great American slavery photographs, this portrait was made “to raise money to educate former slaves in Louisiana, a state still partially held by the Confederacy. One group portrait, several cartes de visite of pairs of students, and numerous portraits of each student were made. This photograph is among the most famous and most influential images of American slaves.
(LINCOLN, ABRAHAM.) Whipple, J. A.
Photograph portrait of Lincoln and his sons Willie and Tad at their home in Springfield, Illinois.. Boston: J. A. Whipple, Summer 1860
Abraham Lincoln at his home in Springfield. “Lincoln stands on the terrace of the only house he ever owned. He called it his ‘little brown cottage’ and bought it for $1500 in 1844 from the Reverend Charles Dresser, an Episcopal rector who had married the Lincolns in 1842. Here Lincoln’s sons Eddie, Willie, and Tad were born, and here he was living when elected President” (Ostendorf). Lincoln stands with his sons Willie and Tad, who is barely visible behind a post.
(LINCOLN ,ABRAHAM.) Gardner, Alexander
Photograph of the execution of the Lincoln assassination conspirators. Washington, 7 July 1865
The hanging of the Lincoln assassination conspirators.