There’s more to see...
Come take a look at what else is here!
Visit Site

Related Pins

Woman worker -- What a great expression! Grinding a machined part at Curtiss-Wright plant, St. Louis, 1943-44. Photograph by F. Dale Smith, now in Missouri History Museum

St. Louis Star-Times newsboys on street. St. Louis, MO. Photograph by Lewis Hine for the National Child Labor Committee, 1910. Missouri History Museum Photographs and Prints Collections. Hine Collection. N01805.

Observation Ferris Wheel, St. Louis World's Fair by Missouri History Museum, via Flickr

Columbia Brewing Co. St. Louis. Chromolithograph by C.W. Shonk, 1896. Missouri History Museum Photographs and Prints Collections.

St. Louis World's Fair, 1904

Charles A. Lindbergh photographed outside Louie's Lunchroom at Lambert Field, 11 May 1927 before proceeding to New York for the New York-Paris flight. Photograph by Mario Cavagnaro of the St. Louis Star, 1927. Missouri History Museum Photographs and Prints collections. Charles Lindbergh Collection. n39404.

Her picture taken after death, look closely you can see the stand holds her up. When a loved one died the Victorians were presented with an opportunity to imortalise their beloved in a way that was previously impossible: they could photograph them. Because of the high cost of photography, post-mortem photographs were, in many cases, the only photograph a family had of the deceased.

Photograph of Mamie Eisenhower at the age of 17 by The U.S. National Archives, via Flickr

He Documented Atrocities (1943) Sgt. William A Scott, III -- was a military photographer with the 183rd Engineer Combat Battalion **************************** African Americans were among the liberators of the Buchenwald Concentration Camp His photographs recorded African-American soldiers at the liberation of the Buchenwald concentration camp. Scott's pictures are now part of a video record of the liberation of Buchenwald on display at the U.S. Holocaust Museum in Washington, D.C. T...

First Australasian Antarctic Expedition, 1911-1914 by Frank Hurley

Vietnam veteran watching the Chattanooga Armed Forces Day parade in 1976. This photograph won a Pulitzer Prize.