It was great seeing all who could make it to the London Photograph Fair and later at the DC Antique Photo & Postcard Show. I haven’t been to that show since 1983, so it was nice to be back. Luckily for me a cancellation made it possible for me to put some images out as well on just a moment’s notice. Thanks Tom Rall for making that happen. Also great to see the usual suspects, many of us still here who have been doing this since the ’70s. I look forward to seeing many of you in New York next Friday and Saturday at the New York Photo Show.
We have 100s of new images with us this time, so do come by and have a look at them and some that might still be there from last time, if you couldn’t make up your mind, then.
New York Photo Show
& Sale of 19th – 21st Century Photographic Images
Lighthouse Conference Center
111 E 59th Street New York
Friday April 11 8 AM – 10 AM:Early Buyers – $50 (good for both days) 10 AM – 4 PM: General Admission – $20 2 day General Admission – $25
Saturday April 12 9 AM – 4 PM:General Admission – $15 11 AM – 4 PM: Student & Teacher Admission – $5
The 2014 Spring schedule has begun. Classic Photographs LA was a great success thanks to the many visitors and collectors, new and old. Thank you one and all for coming to see our selection, chatting with us and taking some images home with you. Thanks to the engine behind it Amanda, Richard and Michael! I didn’t buy very much on that trip, but have been busy online picking up new images.
The next event is in just 10 days, the London Photograph Fair on March 9. See below:
Holiday Inn, Bloomsbury
London WC1N 1HT
+44 (0) 871 942 9222
Sunday, March 9: 11:00 am – 4:00 pm
Northern Light Gallery will be presenting our typical mix of varied, interesting and beautiful images from the 19th and 20th centuries. Please give me a buzz if there is anything you’d like to see, specific or general.
This first trip will then place me in L.A. to decide which images to bring to the New York Photo Show, so please let me know now if there is something I should bring with. On the way home I will be in D.C. for the Photo & Postcard show, but not exhibiting. Hopefully I’ll find some good images to move along to new homes.
Hope we meet up at one of these occasions to share images, a drink, a meal or whatever we can find time for!
Classic Photographs LA 2014 Thanks to Rick Flaata and Dana Ostrow for assisting. Casey Waters in the background discusses his Daguerreotype art with a visitor.
Classic Photographs LA 2014
Northern Light Gallery is pleased to be participating in this year’s Classic Photographs Los Angeles being held again at:
7601 W. Sunset Boulevard
Los Angeles, CA 90046
Saturday, January 18: 11:00 am – 7:00 pm
Sunday, January 19: 11:00 – 5:00 pm
More information is also available at:
Northern Light Gallery will be presenting our typical mix of varied, interesting and beautiful images from the 19th and 20th centuries.
Additionally, as at other shows the modern Daguerreotypes of Casey Allen Waters will sparkle and shine among the vintage work we offer, exemplifying striking contrasts or parallels between these images.
Please come by, tell us what you like and perhaps we have something that sings for you.
We are excited to welcome you to the new nlg.dk. We have completely re-worked the site, giving you a better e-shop experience. We will be posting news, upcoming events, new images and other info on photography here on the page. Keep coming back and we’ll keep you posted.
When Helmut Gernsheim wrote this about Tintypes in his History of Photography, it was quite understandable. He was writing from the perspective of the English Ferrotypes, which never became too popular or too good. Furthermore, his important history centred around the work of Fox-Talbot, Fenton, and many of the great names that stand asmonuments to photographic achievement. What a tough act to follow for the humble Tintypist.
If we take another view of the matter, suddenly Tintypes don’t look so hideous. As Tintypes became enormously popular in the U.S. during the Civil War and the 75 or so years following, they were used to depict every aspect of life in America. They were easier to make than Daguerreotypes or Ambrotypes, and the customer did not have to return for prints as with negative/positive processes. It was not the first instant process, but it was certainly the one more people could afford.
Being easier to make and less expensive opened the door for a new type of photographer, an immense variety of subject matter and a different ways of looking at / photographing almost everything. Have a look at these 100 or so images and see how much people enjoyed being Tintyped!