The photo was taken on Feb. 27, 1860, in New York City
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On this day (May 18) in 1860, The Republican Party nominated Abraham Lincoln to be their Presidential Candidate at the Chicago convention. This photograph, made by Mathew Brady, appeared on the cover of the May 26, 1860 Harper's Weekly announcing Lincoln's nomination.
February 27, 1860, Mathew Brady records a collodion negative of Abraham Lincoln on the morning of the Cooper Union speech.
Photograph of Abraham Lincoln taken by Mathew Brady on February 27, 1860 in New York City, the day of Lincoln's Cooper Union speech
1860. 27 février. Photograph of Abraham Lincoln taken by Mathew Brady in New York City, the day of Lincoln's Cooper Union speech
Photograph of Abraham Lincoln taken by Mathew Brady on February 27, 1860 in New York City, the day of Lincoln's Cooper Union speech. The Cooper Union Address is a must read: "Let us have faith that right makes might..."
Abraham Lincoln. Photo by Matthew B. Brady dated 1860. Part of an exhibition "Photography and the America Civil War" April 2-September 2, 2013
Abraham Lincoln - 1860 by Mathew Brady. Salted paper print.
Civil War: Writing Postcards,President Abraham Lincoln.
Civil War: Abe Lincoln
Abraham Lincoln, Lying in State, City Hall, New York, April 1865
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Abraham Lincoln, Lying in State, City Hall, New York by Pierre Morand | collections.mohistory.org
President Lincoln lying in state, City Hall, New York by Pierre Morand
Yours Truly, A. Lincoln”, [Portrait of a beardless Abraham Lincoln, probably taken in Peoria, Illinois
American Presidents, Abraham Lincoln, Historical Portraits, American Style, Lincoln Portraits, Lincolns Legacy, American Heritage, Century America
ca. 1858, “Yours Truly, A. Lincoln”, [Portrait of a beardless Abraham Lincoln, probably taken in Peoria, Illinois], Roderick M. Cole via Christie’s Auction
c. 1858, “Yours Truly, A. Lincoln”, [Portrait of a beardless Abraham Lincoln, probably taken in Peoria, Illinois], Roderick M. Cole via Christie’s Auction. Another variant copy of one of Lincoln's personal favorites.
Abraham Lincoln’s Assassination (April 14, 1865)
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April 14, 1865 – U.S. President Abraham Lincoln is shot in Ford's Theatre by John Wilkes Booth. Lincoln dies of his wound the next day.
This day in history (4/15): President Abraham Lincoln, the 16th president of the United States, dies from an assassin’s bullet. Shot by John Wilkes Booth at Ford’s Theater in Washington the night before, Lincoln lived for nine hours before succumbing to the severe head wound he sustained.
Shown in the presidential booth of Ford's Theatre, from left to right, are Henry Rathbone, Clara Harris, Mary Todd Lincoln, Abraham Lincoln, and his assassin John Wilkes Booth.
10:15 PM April 14, 1865 President Lincoln Assassinated Actor John Wilkes Booth assassinates Lincoln at Ford's Theater and flees Washington, setting off a 12-day manhunt. Timeline: Assassination's Aftermath | Remembering Lincoln
Top 10 Fascinating Facts About Abraham Lincoln - Lincoln’s Killer May Have Survived lincoln-assassination John Wilkes Booth, an actor, killed Lincoln while he was at the theater, and then fled the scene. History says that he was eventually tracked down and killed in a barn. Read more: http://www.toptenz.net/top-10-fascinating-facts-about-abraham-lincoln.php#ixzz2ThZOFpdG
FORD THEATER -April 14, 1865: President Abraham Lincoln is shot by John Wilkes Booth. He would be pronounced dead the following day, at 7:22 am.
April 14, 1865 - While attending the play 'Our American Cousin' at Ford's Theatre in Washington, DC, John Wilkes Booth fatally shot US President Abraham Lincoln. The assassination was an attempt to revive the Confederate cause as the American Civil War drew to a close - the surrender at Appomattox Court House took place only 5 days earlier. Lincoln died the next day as a result of the shooting, thereby becoming the first American president to be assassinated. #history #lincoln #civilwar
The assassination of Abe Lincoln. Classic comedy right there.
Today in history — April 15, 1865 — President Abraham Lincoln is shot by John Wilkes Booth during a special performance at Ford’s Theater. A nine-car funeral train carries the body of the President to Springfield, Illinois, where he is buried on May 4th. Although many of the co-conspirators in this large are captured, John Wilkes Booth is shot after being traced to a farm in Bowling Green, VA on April 24th. The other co-conspirators in the assassination plots on President Lincoln, Secretary Seward, and Vice President Johnson are later tried and convicted by an army military commission. Read more about it in the Lincoln Assassination Topic Guide: http://www.loc.gov/rr/news/topics/lincoln.html
Abraham Lincoln, Republican candidate for the presidency, 1860
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Abe Lincoln young. This Day in History: Feb 12, 1809: Abraham Lincoln is born http://dingeengoete.blogspot.com/
"Hon. Abraham Lincoln, Republican candidate for the presidency, 1860" - Lithograph by Leopold Grozelier, et al, showing the young Abraham Lincoln, before he grew his iconic beard. Restored by Adam Cuerden.
1860 lithograph of Abraham Lincoln showing what he looked like during his first presidential campaign, beardless
Lincoln's Birthday Abraham Lincoln (1809–65) was the President of the United States from March 1861 until his assassination in April 1865. This 1860 lithograph was completed during that year's presidential elections, in which Lincoln was the Republican candidate.
This is a nice 1860 Lithograph of Abraham Lincoln. Lincoln in beardless. The image shows what he looked like during his first presidential campaign.
File:Thomas Hicks - Leopold Grozelier - Presidential Candidate Abraham Lincoln 1860 - cropped to lithographic plate.jpg
1858: A House Divided, in which U.S. President Abraham Lincoln, speaking of the pre-Civil War United States, quoted Matthew 12:25 and said, "A house divided against itself cannot stand."
June 16, 1858 – Abraham Lincoln delivers his House Divided speech in Springfield, Illinois.
A sketch of candidate Abraham Lincoln #abrahamlincoln
Death bed of Lincoln
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Images of Abraham Lincoln as he lay dying filled the popular press in the days following the assassination. The sudden and violent attack on the president came on Good Friday, the most somber day of the Christian calendar. Many drew the inevitable parallel between a president who died to save the Union, just as Christ died to save men’s souls. The assassination transformed Lincoln, who had not been universally beloved, into a martyr.
Death Bed of Lincoln by A. Brett & Company, 1865. People in the room: 16
Death Bed of Lincoln by A. Brett & Company, 1865
deathbed-scenes-in-paintings - Google Search
Lincoln's death bed
ca. 1857, Portrait of Abraham Lincoln with tousled hair, ca. 1880-1890 copy by Max Platz