“Most wonderful” photos of a 19th-century Scottish fishing village interest a photography scholar.
Image: Image: David Octavius Hill & Robert Adamson. A Newhaven Pilot. 1845.
See steps—not dance steps—to digitizing a collection and making it available online.
Napoleon Sarony’s portrait of Oscar Wilde, which can be seen in the Ransom Center’s window etchings, captures the author’s unique personal style.
A scholar explores photographs taken by female and African-American photographers working on Broadway in the late 19th and early 20th century.
Walker Evans’s photograph of Allie Mae Burroughs, taken during the Great Depression, gazes solemnly at those who pass the Ransom Center’s windows. The windows display a selection of images from the Ransom Center’s collections.
Fritz Henle’s haunting photograph, “Ruhr Miner” can be seen on the Ransom Center windows, which display a selection of images from the collections.
Learn more about Benjamin Brecknell Turner’s 1851 image of the Crystal Palace, which is featured in the Ransom Center’s window etchings.
David Douglas Duncan’s photograph, “Picasso’s Eyes,” captures the attention of many passersby of the Ransom Center windows, which display a selection of images from the collections.
A tightly rolled and brittle panoramic photo underwent treatment in the conservation lab before it could be displayed in the current exhibition. Learn how conservators worked to safely unroll and repair the image.
Brutal Simplicity theme by Kevin Burg