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Auction: Rejlander album (UPDATE 2)

12201000684?profile=originalFollowing on from the recent BPH exclusive news of the auction of a Rejlander album of 70 prints the complete album is now available to view online as a page-turning version. Click the link here to access it:

The auction viewing is Tuesday 9 September from 2 - 7pm, Wednesday 10 September from 10am - 4pm and on the morning of the sale, Thursday 11 September from 8:30am. 

UPDATE 2: The album sold for £70,000 to 'a foreign institution'. Asssuming that it is exported then the album will be subject to an export licence before it can leave the UK.  

See the original report here:

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Coxhead Bros.

12201000466?profile=originalThis carte de visite by the Coxhead Brothers of Dunedin and Invercargill, New Zealand shows a subject type I have not seen before from this era. It shows a doll in period costume posed with miniature furniture, perhaps Catherine of Aragon or her daughter Mary I of England.  

The brothers Frank Arnold Coxhead and Harry Coxhead were photographers in Dunedin and Invercargill during the period from about 1875 to 1879. Harry Coxhead was born in London about 1848 and died in Timaru, NZ in 1885. His brother Frank Arnold Coxhead was born in London about 1851 and died in Berkeley, California, USA in 1908.


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12200993665?profile=originalDon’t miss this extraordinary opportunity to learn from an interdisciplinary and international team of distinguished photograph historians, scientists, and conservators who will present groundbreaking information about historic and contemporary platinum and palladium photography in Washington, D.C. at the Smithsonian’s National Museum of the American Indian October 22-23, 2014.

You can access the full program here:

or read more here:

Image: Frederick H. Evans, York Minster, North Transept: "In Sure and Certain Hope," 1902, platinum print, National Gallery of Art, Washington, Carolyn Brody Fund and Pepita Milmore Memorial Fund

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Research: Archive accessions

12200997066?profile=originalThe National Archives (TNA) keeps a year-by-year track of UK (+ Channel Islands) accessions to archives, categorised by subject. There were two directly photo-history related accessions in 2013: 

Kingston Museum and Heritage Service

  • Kingston Photographic Society: minute book 1901-1906 (KX543)

National Library of Wales: Department of Collection Services

  • Angus McBean, Welsh photographer: visitors' book from his Endell Street, Covent Garden studio with over 1000 signatures incl Laurence Olivier, Richard Burton, Marlene Dietrich, Spike Milligan and all four Beatles c1949-1987 (NLW MS 24041D)

Take a look for previous years and across different categories here:

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12200997057?profile=originalThe Northern Photography Consortium (NPC) is a group of 6 organisations funded by Arts Council England’s Catalyst programme: Impressions Gallery, Open Eye Gallery, Amber Side, Redeye, Look Festival and North East Photography Network. A key aim of the Catalyst programme is to support arts organisations to diversify their income streams and to build robust business models.

Three of these organisations, Impressions Gallery, Open Eye Gallery and Redeye: The Photography Network, wish to capitalise on their directional influence and knowledge of contemporary photography to explore the possibility of establishing a print sales business of original, limited edition photographs whose profits would support public programmes of the participating organisations. This group of three partners is seeking to appoint a consultant who can provide comprehensive research into establishing this print sales business.

Note that the successful candidate must have a substantial knowledge and operational experience of the photographic print or broader fine art sales market in the UK. This research is to be submitted by the end of November 2014.

For further information please see the attached pdf document or contact Anna Taylor |

Deadline: 15 September 2014 at 12.00 noon
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Iago is Art Everywhere

12201000093?profile=originalBPH reported in July about the project to put art in to public spaces. Julia Margaret Cameron's Iago is one of the artworks to be featured (see: Sophie Gordon Goodchild has spotted Iago across the tracks at Pinner station. 

If you spot him elsewhere please take a photo for BPH 

Image courtesy: Sophie Gordon Goodchild

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12201000457?profile=originalOn April 24-25, 2015, scholars, artists, students, and members of the Waterville community will come together at Colby College to interrogate the relationship between photography and migration. This conference is one of many events taking place at Colby that address the college-wide humanities theme in 2014-2015, “Migrations,” hosted by the Center for the Arts and Humanities. It will include formal presentations and roundtable discussions, film screenings, as well as displays of historical photographs and artworks.

Throughout its history, the photographic medium has played an important role in the movement of people, objects, identities, and ideas across time and space, especially in the human crossing of geographical and cultural borders. Scholars have shown how cameras documented, enabled, or controlled such forced and voluntary movement, while photographers attempted to put a face on immigration around the world, making visible its associations with transition, displacement, hardship, and opportunity. The goal of the conference is to consolidate and expand upon the critical questions asked about photography and migration. What does it mean, for instance, to represent photographically the experiences of immigration, exile, diaspora, and passing? How might we reimagine concepts essential to migration, such as (im)mobility and dissemination, in specifically photographic terms? How do photographs themselves, moreover, migrate across local, regional, national, and global contexts?

Confirmed keynote speakers include: Anthony Lee (Mount Holyoke College), who will discuss the art photography of F. Holland Day in relation to period discourse on immigration; anthropologist Jason De León (University of Michigan) and photographer Michael Wells, who have collaborated on the Undocumented Migration Project on the US-Mexico border; and Thomas Allen Harris, a New York-based writer and documentarian who co-founded the Digital Diaspora Family Reunion project and directed the critically acclaimed film Through a Lens Darkly: Black Photographers and the Emergence of a People (2013).

To stimulate lively and productive exchanges during the conference, we are soliciting proposals for 10-minute presentations from scholars, curators, image-makers, and others that highlight major questions about photography and migration. Following each presentation will be a short response by a discussant from Colby College and 20 minutes of conversation with the audience. We are looking for proposals that address directly the theme of the conference; foreground their own critical and creative interventions; and engage deeply with a set of images, or even a single image.


Photography and Migration

April 24-25, 2015

Colby College, Waterville, ME

Please submit the following materials to Tanya Sheehan, Associate Professor, Department of Art, Colby College, by December 15, 2014:

  • Cover letter; please include your contact information and explain your interest in the conference theme
  • Abstract; no more than 200 words, including a working title for your presentation
  • Professional bio; no more than 100 words
  • Curriculum vitae

Decisions on proposals will be made by January 15, 2015. Details about the conference will be posted to


This conference is sponsored by the Colby College Center for the Arts and Humanities, Colby College Museum of Art, and Colby Libraries Special Collections. For more information about the college’s annual humanities theme, please go to

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12200994292?profile=originalMorphets of Harrogate is offering at an album of seventy albumen prints by Oscar Gustav Rejlander from the former estate of Surgeon Commander Herbert Ackland Browning RN on 11 September. The album is estimated at a modest £7000-10,000 and the complete album is to be re-created as a page turner pdf book on the Morphets website shortly, see:

Details of the album are below: 


A rare and interesting folio of seventy portrait and figurative photographs by this pioneer, the albumen prints mounted on gilt-edged card leaves in a single volume with gilt and tooled black morocco bindings, the sitters including Rejlander himself, Mary Rejlander (nee Bull), Sir Henry Taylor, Hallam Tennyson (son of Lord Alfred Tennyson), John and Minnie Constable, the youngest of Lord Hawarden's children, possibly including Elphinstone 'Eppy' Maud and other unidentified subjects, album 30cm x 25cm, prints varying in size from 12cm oval up to 21cm x 15cm, some with titles or annotations in pencil. 

Provenance: This album was part of the estate of Surgeon Commander Herbert Ackland Browning RN and thence by descent to the vendor.  Commander Browning served throughout the First World War, never married and died at the family home in Dawlish in 1955.  Herbert's father, Captain George Browning RN, was a naval hydrographer and married Elizabeth (nee) Kendal, daughter of Dr Marsters Kendal of Kings Lynne, honorary surgeon to the Prince of Wales, later King Edward VII, at Sandringham.  It is possible that the album belonged to him and was thus lent to the Prince of Wales and others as annotations indicate. 

12200995662?profile=originalFootnote: Oscar Gustav Rejlander (1813-1875), known as the Father of Art Photography, was born in Sweden and studied art in Rome, settling in England in the 1840s.  He lived in Lincoln and later Wolverhampton, working as an artist and portrait miniaturist.  He took an active interest in photography, seeing its potential for assisting artists and in 1853 attended lessons in the London studio of Nicholas Henneman.  This inspired him to develop his own techniques experimenting with portraiture although it is his pioneering work in photo-montage, combining several negatives to form one image, that brought him to wider renown.   His best known work The Two Ways of Life comprised thirty-two negatives and took six weeks to produce.  Following its exhibition in Manchester in 1857 a copy was ordered by Queen Victoria for Prince Albert.  Rejlander became a member of the Royal Photographic Society, regularly lecturing and publishing on the subject and in 1862 he moved to London where he built a photographic studio designed to make the best use of natural light for his subjects.  During his work he came into contact with Julia Margaret Cameron, Charles Dodgson (aka Lewis Carroll), Lady Clementina (Maud) Hawarden and Charles Darwin.  In the early 1870s he worked with Darwin on illustrations for his treatise on The Expression of the Emotions in Man and Animals.

Although Rejlander sold volumes of his photography through book shops and art dealers it is unknown if the album in this lot was obtained thus by Captain Browning.  One pencil annotation suggests it may have been bought directly from the photographer as it reads 'Rejlander had refused to sell this copy (the only one obtained from the negative taken) at any price: but the offer of £2.2.0 for the Swedish poor was too much for his nerves and I obtained it DEO GRATIAS'.

12200996254?profile=originalA further annotation inside the front cover reads 'This album has the honour of being submitted in 1866 to HRH The Prince of Wales by Colonel Teesdale (3 weeks), in 1870 at the request of Cardinal Antorelli to HH Pope Pius IXth by Monsignor Pacca (1 week), into 1871 to Her Majesty by Lady Elgin (several weeks)'.  

Some of the prints herein are well known examples also held in the collections of the Royal Photographic Society, the Victoria and Albert Museum and the Metropolitan Museum of Art, New York.

For more information contact: Fran Hazlewood on 01423 530030 or email

Images: courtesy Morphets of Harrogate

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Publication: Captain Linnaeus Tripe

12201002674?profile=originalBPH recently previewed the Linnaeus Tripe exhibition which opens in Washington DC in September and comes to the UK in June 2015. The book of the exhibition by Professor Emeritus Roger Taylor and Crispin Branfoot is now available. Listed at £40 it is being offered on Amazon as low as £22 including postage. Needless to say, the book is superbly produced with essays from Taylor, Branfoot, Sarah Greenough and Malcolm Daniel and it is extensively illustrated. High recommended.  

Read more about the exhibition here:

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The 2014 Daguerreian Society Annual Symposium will be held in Austin, Texas at the Texas State Library and Archives. The conference Hotel is the Sheraton Austin At the Capital. Our tours and program start on Friday, September 26, 2014, with the opening reception and an exhibition of early Texas photography from 6 to 8 pm, at the Texas State Library and Archives.

The program continues Saturday with lectures, a banquet and auction. Speakers include: Sandra Petrillo from the European Daguerreobase project; Mike Robinson on The Colours of the Daguerreotype; Jeremy Rowe on evolution of early photographic businesses in New York City; Jane Turano-Thompson on Early Images of the Captivity and Contact Experience in Native American and Non-Native Cultures; Larry Schaaf on the work of William Henry Fox Talbot; and Ralph Wiegandt on the nature of gilding daguerreotypes.

The trade show is on Sunday and is open to the public from 11:00 to 4:00. Additional one-hour tours are being explored for Friday, September 26th and Monday, September 29th from 9 to 11 am. Details will be posted here as schedules progress. 

Hosting institution: the Texas State Library and Archives (website).


Registration information is available at:


An online catalog of auction items (updated regularly) is available at:


Symposium Schedule:


Start Time

End Time


Friday September 26, 2014

9:00 AM



3:00 PM

12:00 PM



5:00 PM

Tours - Location and Times TBD


Sessions on Conservation and care of Daguerreotypes

Friday September 26, 2014


9:00 PM

Reception Texas State Library final time TBD

Saturday, September 27, 2014

9:00 AM

12:00 PM

Lecture Meeting

Saturday, September 27, 2014

1:30 PM

4:00 PM

Lecture Meeting

Saturday, September 27, 2014

4:00 PM

5:00 PM

Business Meeting

Saturday, September 27,2014

6:00 PM

7:00 PM

Cocktail Reception

Saturday, September 27,2014

7:00 PM

10:00 PM

Dinner Buffet & Silent Auction

Sunday, September 28,2014

9:00 AM

10:00 AM

Members Only Hour

Sunday, September 28,2014

11:00 AM

4:00 PM

Trade Fair Open to Public


Monday, September 29, 2014

9:00 AM

5:00 PM

Tours - Location and Times TBD

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12200998872?profile=originalRunning from 1 November 2014–11 January 2015, Modern Times. Photography in the 20th Century will be Amsterdam's Rijksmuseum’s first ever photography exhibition to showcase the outstanding collection of 20,000 20th-century works that it has amassed since deciding in 1994 to extend its photographic holdings beyond the 19th century.

In a display of more than 400 images, the exhibition will trace photography’s key developments during the 20th century, including the introduction of colour, the growth of documentary and news photography, and photography as a pure art form. A wide-ranging overview, it will also explore photography’s role in fashion and advertising and will feature some amateur works.

Rare photographs by Brassaï, Ed van der Elsken, John Gutmann, Lewis Hine, William Klein, Jacques-Henri Lartigue, Joel Meyerowitz, László Moholy-Nagy, Eadweard Muybridge, Man Ray and W. Eugene Smith will be displayed as part of the exhibition Modern Times. Photography in the 20th Century. This major photographic survey will inaugurate the Rijksmuseum’s newly renovated Philips Wing, the final stage in the museum’s recent acclaimed transformation.

The exhibition and its accompanying publication, Modern Times. Photography in the 20th Century, have been made possible thanks to the long-standing sponsorship of Baker & McKenzie.

The Rijksmuseum in Amsterdam is the Netherlands national museum dedicated to arts and history. The Museum’s Philips Wing, newly renovated by Spanish architects Cruz y Ortiz, will open its doors for the first time on 1 November 2014 with the launch of Modern Times. Photography in the 20th Century, the inaugural exhibition, which will occupy all nine of the Wing’s new exhibition rooms.

A richly illustrated publication will be released for the exhibition. Also entitled Modern Times. Photography in the 20th Century, it will be available in the Rijksshop, through the webshop and in bookstores.

Responsible for both the exhibition and its accompanying publication are Mattie Boom and Hans Rooseboom, Curators of Photography at the Rijksmuseum.

Modern Times. Photography in the 20th Century 
1 November 2014 – 11 January 2015
Rijksmuseum, Museumstraat 1, 1071 XX Amsterdam, Netherlands

Image: Modeportret van Rita Loonen, Paul Huf, 1961. 

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12201002869?profile=originalThere has been a photography studio in Midland Road, Derby since at least 1857. This was owned by Monsieur Emmanuel Nicholas Charles who employed our founder, Walter William Winter. Winter eventually took over the business and in 1867, he opened his new purpose built studio directly across the road. The business has been here ever since. In 1896, William Henry King joined the business as a photographic assistant and by 1910, he and Henry Bernard Sheppard formed a partnership buying the business. The company is still in the King family to this day. What this means is that W W Winter is a photo studio with a rather exciting past.

Join us to peak behind the scenes at a history of photography and photographic ephemera. A must for the photo enthusiast and fans of local history.

Book and see more here:

More about Winters here:

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12201000252?profile=originalThis is the first book to study the history of photography via international exhibitions. The foremost historians of the medium describe the most important shows and set them in the context of their times: London’s Great Exhibition of 1851, the South Kensington Museum (later the Victoria and Albert Museum) in the 1850s, the magnificent Vienna International Exhibition of 1891, and Film und Foto in Stuttgart in 1929, organized by the Deutscher Werkbund, feature in a wide-ranging global survey.

In the United States, the Museum of Modern Art took a lead in the 1930s; in the postwar period, The Family of Man toured over sixty countries and drew nine million visitors, and as the twentieth century drew to a close, curators began to make formal links between photography and contemporary art. In this century, the photographic aftermath of 9/11 is marked here by an interview with Charles Traub, co-founder of Here is New York; dubbed ‘a democracy of photographs’, it remains possibly ‘the most seen exhibition in history’. In the age of Flickr and other internet hosting services, curating photography is one of the most dynamic activities in our visual culture.

Edited by Alessandra Mauro, with contributions by and interviews with Quentin Bajac, Gerry Badger, Paul-Louis Roubert, David Spencer, Francesco Zanot, Michel Frizot, Alessia Tagliaventi, Charles Traub, and based on conversations with Robert Delpire, Sebastião Salgado and Gilles Peress, among many others, this is the most important history of photography from its earliest days up to the present, told via a tour of the most significant photography shows that have ever taken place. It will be required reading for anyone with a serious interest in photography and curating, and provides the most informative and wide-ranging survey available of the era’s defining medium.

  • Hardcover: 276 pages
  • Publisher: Thames & Hudson Ltd (Published October 6, 2014)
  • Language: English
  • ISBN-10: 0500544425
  • ISBN-13: 978-0500544426
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This powerful new book offers an evocative snapshot of New Zealanders facing the First World War. Detective work on the part of Te Papa curators and a heartfelt public response has resulted in this extraordinary new book about soldiers and their families, and the changing face of the First World War.

This August, Te Papa Press is releasing Berry Boys: Portraits of First World War Soldiers and Families, showcasing more than 100 remarkable portraits of First World War servicemen.

The portraits come from the William Berry Collection; more than 3000 glass plate negatives found at a historic building on Wellington’s Cuba Street in the 1980s.

Many of the soldiers who had their portraits taken at the Berry & Co photography studio then left immediately for war. Many are posing with friends and family. But who were they and what In 2011, Te Papa launched its “Berry Boys” identification project. A generous public response and careful research has since seen many of the soldiers named, their stories brought to light, and their descendants traced. In September 2013, TVNZ’s Sunday programme helped to spread the word, reducing the number of unidentified soldiers.

History curator and co-author Michael Fitzgerald says, ‘We have been overwhelmed by the public response from living descendants of the Berry soldiers. The information people have shared with us reflects the powerful emotional response these war stories evoke, even one Berry Boys: Portraits of First World War Soldiers and Families features beautifully reproduced photographs showing the servicemen and their families, alongside their intriguing stories, and information that could help readers identify those who remain a mystery. Fitzgerald’s co-author, History curator Claire Regnault, says ‘Known or unknown, every one of these Berry portraits tells a story.

Fitzgerald undertook intensive research to tell each soldier’s story, reconstructing their lives from digitised army records, newspaper reports and family information. Regnault says, ‘Some of these men died overseas, others lived long after the war and were no doubt changed by it.’

Although the Berry Boys represent only a fraction of the thousands of men who served, they offer a potent snapshot of wartime New Zealand.

The release of Berry Boys: Portraits of First World War Soldiers and Families coincides with the national screening of Production Shed’s new TVNZ documentary, Berry Boys, on Sunday 3 August 2014.

The book is part of Conflict & Identity, Te Papa’s four-year, multi-disciplinary programme of research, discussion and reflection on the dynamics of conflict and its impact on our identity in Aotearoa New Zealand.

Berry Boys: Portraits of First World War Soldiers and Families

By Michael Fitzgerald and Claire Regnault



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12200998855?profile=originalWilliam Henry Fox Talbot (1800–1877) was a British pioneer in photography, yet he also embraced the wider preoccupations of the Victorian Age—a time that saw many political, social, intellectual, technical, and industrial changes. His manuscripts, now in the archive of the British Library, reveal the connections and contrasts between his photographic innovations and his investigations into optics, mathematics, botany, archaeology, and classical studies.

Drawing on Talbot’s fascinating letters, diaries, research notebooks, botanical specimens, and photographic prints, distinguished scholars from a range of disciplines, including historians of science, art, and photography, broaden our understanding of Talbot as a Victorian intellectual and a man of science.

Edited by Mirjam Brusius, Katrina Dean, and Chitra Ramalingam; With essays by Katrina Dean, Eleanor Robson, Mirjam Brusius, Graham Smith, Larry J. Schaaf, Simon Schaffer, Herta Wolf, Vered Maimon, Anne Secord, Chitra Ramalingam, and June Barrow-Green.

A book launch and drinks reception will follow a lecture on 5 October (See: at the Divinity School, Bodleian Library. Tickets can be booked for the lecture at the link above.  If you wish to attend the book reception only please contact:


Mirjam Brusius is postdoctoral fellow at the Max Planck Institute for the History of Science, Harvard University.Katrina Dean is a university archivist at Melbourne University. Chitra Ramalingam is postdoctoral fellow in the Department of History and Philosophy of Science at the University of Cambridge.

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12200994067?profile=originalSir Benjamin Stone: Observations in Brazil 1893 presents 50 previously unpublished photographs by the noted Victorian photographer taken during his journey to Brazil in 1893.

Curated by Rodrigo Orrantia and Pete James from the Stone archive at the Library of Birmingham the exhibition tells the notable Englishman’s journey as part of a Royal Astronomical Society scientific mission to view and record a full solar eclipse.  In addition to recording the natural phenomenon, Stone also made a large series of photographs documenting his journey by sea to Brazil and the people, places and sites which greeted him throughout the expedition. 

A keen observer of people and customs in England, Stone’s images convey the different stories of Brazil on the eve of industrialisation. A land of extreme contrasts, this exhibition reveals recently freed African slaves, indigenous tribes of the Amazon, European settlers, the wealthy and dispossessed, and those venturing to this land in search of a promising future.  In many of these images his subject’s quizzical gaze make it evident that Stone was as much the observed as the observer.

This exhibition is an invitation to travel back in time and witness a nation in the eve of modernisation, a unique contrast between the untouched wilderness of the Amazon, and the relentless pace of industrialization, flourishing in cities like Manaus, capital of the rubber trade at the start of the Twentieth Century.

Sir Benjamin Stone: Observations in Brazil 1893
Venue: Sala Brasil, Embassy of Brazil, 14-16 Cockspur Street, London SW1Y 5BL
Dates: 11 September - 7 November, 2014

Image: Sir Benjamin Stone, Solar Eclipse Station, Paracuru, Brazil, 1893

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Lecture - The work of Henry Fox Talbot

12200996867?profile=originalThe Oxford Photography Festival 14 is presenting a lecture and panel discussion on The work of Henry Fox Talbot.  The discussion will include Richard Ovenden, Professor Larry Schaaf and Dr Mirjam Brusius and comes after the Bodleian Library secured Talbot's personal archive.

Tickets costs £5 and the event will take place on Sunday, 5 October 2014 from 1130-1400 at the Bodleian's Weston Library, Broad Street, Oxford, OX1 3BG. Bookings can be made here:

More information about the range of exhibitions and events at the Festival can be found here:

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12200999294?profile=originalHold Still, Madame. Wartime Gender and the Photography of Women in France during the Great War is a PDF ebook under a Creative Commons License by Dr Nicole Hudgkins. It investigates French images of women during the First World War, the feminine postures and roles captured by photographers, how female images were used in the wartime media and by the state, and how captions and other textual modes strengthened an overarching message of total consent.

By analysing the three most prominent genres of female imagery during the period – women in distress, feminine devotion, and women toiling for the war effort – this book seeks to demonstrate how photography assisted in the gender work of the war. Photographers and publishers showed how traditional feminine traits could contribute to a male-designed and directed war effort, while also concealing instances of female dissent, which included feminist, socialist, popular and pacifist objections to the war. Yet, although the archives contain few wartime images created by French women themselves, this work also introduces a small group of period photographs, lithographs, articles and literary works that disrupted the visual narrative of subordination.


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12200998461?profile=originalBeyond the View. New Perspectives on Seaside Photography is the title of a delightful publication edited by Rob Ball and Karen Shepherdson offering an exposition of images from the Sunbeam Photography Company. It includes two useful essays by Shepherdson and Colin Harding of the National Media Museum who has done a great deal of original work on beach photography. Shepherdson was the organiser of a recent conference on the same theme. Needless to say the book is well illustrated with archive photography from the company. 

The book is beautifully produced with great texts and photography and a 'photobook' in its own right. It is an important contribution to the subject and the editors and contributors are to be congratulated on producing an original publication that adds to our knowledge of this genre, in such an accessible way.

BPH understands that the book has been selling well but copies should still be available here at £13 including postage:

Read more about the wider seaside photography project here:

An exhibition on the same subject continues until 22 August 2014. 

Beyond the View: Reframing the Sunbeam Photographic Collection. The exhibition provides rare public access to the vast Sunbeam Photographic Collection, and related images by the internationally recognised photographers Tony Ray Jones and John Hinde, and seeks to reconsider, re-imagine and reveal both the quality and cultural significance of these exquiste images. The photographs document life in the South East of England from 1917 to 1976 and capture social history through political, civic and ceremonial events.

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