The Tiller Girls (1928)


The Tiller Girls pose in a line wearing costumes at The Plaza, 1928  via



The Guy Sisters (1920s)


The famous Guy Sisters, Eleanor and Karla Gutchrlein, snapped in their home. The sisters danced all over Europe during the 1920s. From the Soibelman Syndicate News Agency Collection via

Parisian Showgirl Minstinguett´s Remarkable Headwear

Jeanne Bourgeois (1875-1956) made her debut as Mistinguett at the Casino de Paris in 1895 and went on to appear in venues such as the Folies Bergère, Moulin Rouge and Eldorado.

Her risqué routines captivated Paris, and she went on to become the most popular French entertainer of her time and the highest paid female entertainer in the world, known for her flamboyance and a zest for the theatrical. In 1919 her legs were insured for 500,000 francs.


Mistinguett by Lucien Waléry, 1920s via


Mistinguett, 1920s via


Mistinguett by Lucien Waléry, early 1920s via


Mistinguett by Lucien Waléry, ca. 1925 via

Feathery Mistinguett

Mistinguett, ca. 1930 via


Mistinguett by Paul Stone Raymor, 1920s  via


Mistinguett by Paul Stone Raymor, 1920s  via

Wonderful Belle Epoque Photos of Can-Can Dancer Saharet

Saharet (1879-1942) was an Australian dancer who made her New York City debut in February 1897. She performed in vaudeville music houses as well as in Broadway productions. Her given name was Clarissa Rose.



Saharet by Georg Gerlach of Berlin ca. 1905 via


Saharet by Georg Gerlach of Berlin ca. 1905 via


Saharet by Georg Gerlach of Berlin ca. 1905 via

Beautiful Vintage Photos of Rosa Rolanda by Man Ray

Californian born Rosa Rolanda (1895-1970, aka Rosemonde Cowan, Rose Rolando, Mrs or Miguel Covarrubias) was a multidisciplinary artist, dancer and choreographer.

In 1916, Rosa Rolanda began her artistic career in New York as a celebrated dancer in Broadway revues. She became involved with the Mexican artist Miguel Covarrubias in 1924, and in the following year the couple traveled to Mexico, where Rolanda began to take photographs.

During the late 1920s or early 1930s, Rolanda experimented with photograms, creating significant series of surrealist self-portraits that may have been influenced by Man Ray, who photographed Rolanda in Paris in 1923.

She probably began painting around 1926. The majority of Rolanda’s canvases depict colorful, folkloric scenes of children and festivals, portraits of friends such as the movie actresses Dolores del Río and María Félix, and self-portraits.

Rolanda and Covarrubias married in 1930, and by 1935 they had permanently settled into his family home in Tizapan El Alto, close to Mexico City.


Rosa Rolanda by Man Ray, 1928 via


Rosa Rolanda in Paris c. 1923, photograph by Man Ray via


Rosa Rolanda by Man Ray 1923 via


Rosa Rolanda in Paris circa 1923 by Man Ray via