A Collection of Photos Feat. Venice by Francesco Bonaldi & Tarreghetta (1855)

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Francesco Bonaldi & Tarreghetta Saint Mark’s Square, Venice, Italy, 1855 via

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Francesco Bonaldi & Tarreghetta Grand Canal (with Boats), Venice, Italy, 1855 via

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Francesco Bonaldi & Tarreghetta Rialto Bridge in Venice, Italy, 1855 via

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Tarreghetta Grand Canal, View Towards Giudecca, Venice, Italy, 1855 via

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Francesco Bonaldi & Tarreghetta Pesaro Palace, Venice, Italy, 1855 via

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Francesco Bonaldi & Tarreghetta View from the Grand Canal of the Doges Palace, Venice, Italy, 1855 via

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Francesco Bonaldi & Tarreghetta Gallerie dell’Accademia di Belle Arti of Venice, Italy, 1855 via

A Collection of Victorian Era Portraits by Lady Clementina Hawarden (1860s)

Clementina Maude, Viscountess Hawarden, née Clementina Elphinstone Fleeming (1822 – 1865), commonly known as Lady Clementina Hawarden, was a noted English portrait amateur photographer of the Victorian Era, producing over 800 photographs mostly of her adolescent daughter.

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A photograph of a young woman in a dancing costume, possibly Isabella Hawarden (b. 1846), taken by Clementina, Lady Hawarden, in about 1863 © The Board of Trustees of the Science Museum via

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A photograph of Isabella Grace Hawarden (b. 1846) taken by her mother, Clementina, Lady Hawarden, in about 1862 © The Board of Trustees of the Science Museum via

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Two women by window, one standing and one kneeling. A photograph of two young girls, probably Clementina (b. 1847) and Florence Hawarden (b. 1849), taken by Clementina, Lady Hawarden, in about 1860 © The Board of Trustees of the Science Museum via

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Portrait of ‘Clementina Maude’ by Lady Clementina Hawarden, albumen print, 1863, woman reading seated beside window © The Board of Trustees of the Science Museum via

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Woman on balcony. A photograph of Clementina Hawarden (b. 1847), taken by her mother, Viscountess Clementina Hawarden in about 1862 © The Board of Trustees of the Science Museum via

Amazing Victorian Photography by Julia Margaret Cameron

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The Gardener’s Daughter by Julia Margaret Cameron, 1867 via

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Magdalene Brookfield by Julia Margaret, 1865 via

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Mary Ann Hillier by Julia Margaret Cameron, 1873 via

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Lionel Tennyson with bow & arrow by Julia Margaret Cameron, 1863 via

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The Rosebud Garden of Girls by Julia Margaret Cameron, 1868 via

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Gretchen by Julia Margaret Cameron, 1870 via

 

Mary Anderson as Galatea (1880s)

Mary Anderson was an American actress. In 1875, she made her first stage appearance at a benefit performance at Macauley’s Theatre in Louisville, Kentucky in the role of Shakespeare’s Juliet.

In 1883 she starred in an American production of W. S. Gilbert’s Pygmalion and Galatea, that is is a blank verse play by W. S. Gilbert in three acts based on the Pygmalion story. Pygmalion was a Cypriot sculptor who carved a woman out of ivory, his statue was so beautiful and realistic that he fell in love with it.

she went on the London stage at the Lyceum Theatre, remaining in England for six years to perform to much acclaim including at the Shakespeare Memorial Theatre in Stratford-on-Avon. Her first season there, she starred in Gilbert’s Comedy and Tragedy as well as in Romeo and Juliet in 1884. In 1887 in London she appeared in The Winter’s Tale in the double role of Perdita and Hermione (the first actress to include this innovation). This production ran to 160 performances, and was taken back to the United States.

 

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American actress Mary Anderson (1859-1940) as Galatea in W. S. Gilbert’s Pygmalion and Galatea. Photographed by Napoleon Sarony (1821-1896) via

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Mary Anderson (1897 – 1986) as Galatea. She was an American actress, who appeared in 77 silent films between 1914 and 1923. Photo by Henry van der Weyde (1838-1924) via

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Mary Anderson as Galatea, in “Pygmalion and Galatea”. Photo by Sarony via

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Mary Anderson as Galatea in Pygmalion and Galatea via

 

Alva Vanderbilt at the Vanderbilt Ball (1883)

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Mrs. William K. Vanderbilt (neé Alva Erskine Smith). 1883. Museum of the City of New York. X2012.96.2.2.Mora (b. 1849). Mrs. William K. Vanderbilt (neé Alva Erskine Smith). 1883. Museum of the City of New York. X2012.96.2.2. via