1915 : autochrome-une-femme-et-son-enfant-dans-un-fauteuil-woman-and-boy-sitting-in-chair

Outdoor urban market scene Accession Number: Maker: Unidentified Title: Outdoor urban market scene Date: ca. 1910 Medium: color plate, screen (Autochrome) process Dimensions: Image: x cm Overall: x cm George Eastman House Collection

Paul Bergon “Woman Posing in a Garden” autochrome photo, 1910

liquidnight: Paul Bergon Untitled (Woman Posing in a Garden) Autochrome, circa 1910 From Impressionist Camera: Pictorial Photography in Europe,

http://i189.photobucket.com/albums/z247/federicodurand/Autochrome005-21.jpg

Vintage autochrome photo of a little girl with a floral bouquet, no date, but possibly, circa

Autochrome photo by French photographer Gustave Gain

The 1920s Autochrome Photos of Gustave Gain

French photographer Gustave Gain was born in Cherbourg, France on June As a chemist he keens on photography and related technical achievements. After the invention of the Autochrome by the Lumière brothers, Gustave is actively engaged in color photograph.

http://www.fototue.it/foto/big/2011_01/15_19.35.45_1.jpg

vintage everyday: Beautiful Color Portraits of The Lumière Brothers' Daughters, ca.

c. 1910 Etheldreda Laing, photographer and mother of Janet and Iris, England

1910: An innocent Edwardian childhood in color

Autochrome c. 1910 Etheldreda Laing, photographer and mother of Janet and Iris, England

Etheldreda Janet Laing, portrait of her daughter in 1908

Autochrome Of Etheldreda Janet Laing Daughter In A Garden, Holding A Brightly Coloured Bunch Of Pink Flowers, 1908

Europe | Portrait of a yuong woman wearing traditional clothes and headdres, Alsac, France, 1910-20 | Gervais Courtellemont

Vintage Women Fashion in Autochrome Stunning Color Photos of Girls in Traditional Dresses from between the

Top: Portrait of Margaret Hope, autochrome, September 1907. Bottom: Margaret Hope, photographed on an autochrome plate (left) and an omnicolore plate (right), ca. 1909. Both photos by Sarah Angelina Acland (1859-1930). From Matters Photographical, blog by Giles Hudson.

Top: Portrait of Margaret Hope, autochrome, September Bottom: Margaret Hope, photographed on an autochrome plate (left) and an omnicolore plate (right), ca. Both photos by Sarah Angelina Acland From Matters Photographic

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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