Paweł Sadłoń
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sea chest

sea chest

Sailor's Chest

Sailor's Chest

Photo by Alvin Langdon Coburn, 1908 - Spider-webs, by Alvin Langdon Coburn. Photogravure published in Camera Work, No 21, 1908

Photo by Alvin Langdon Coburn, 1908 - Spider-webs, by Alvin Langdon Coburn. Photogravure published in Camera Work, No 21, 1908

Chest

Chest

Sailor's Powder Horn. Probably Coastal New England, ca. early 19th century (possibly late 18th). Carved and engraved horn with pine plug. Profusely decorated with vignettes of places the sailor had seen (real or imagined) during his journeys.

Sailor's Powder Horn. Probably Coastal New England, ca. early 19th century (possibly late 18th). Carved and engraved horn with pine plug. Profusely decorated with vignettes of places the sailor had seen (real or imagined) during his journeys.

Smoked Fish

Smoked Fish

Hafen (1417×937)

Hafen (1417×937)

A 19th-century sailor's chest constructed in pine and of typical form, complete with inset tray with sliding lids accessing compartments and main body, a painted ship inside lid and original rope handles

A 19th-century sailor's chest constructed in pine and of typical form, complete with inset tray with sliding lids accessing compartments and main body, a painted ship inside lid and original rope handles

Sandy (or James) Linton, his boat and bairns1843-1846 Calotype print David Octavius Hill and Robert Adamson took about 120 photographs of fishing life at Newhaven and intended to publish them in a separate album. They admired the strength of the fishermen and their families, flourishing even in times of great economic difficulty. Boys learned from their fathers how to manage the small, open boats, which travelled a hundred miles up the east coast to the summer fishing grounds.

Sandy (or James) Linton, his boat and bairns1843-1846 Calotype print David Octavius Hill and Robert Adamson took about 120 photographs of fishing life at Newhaven and intended to publish them in a separate album. They admired the strength of the fishermen and their families, flourishing even in times of great economic difficulty. Boys learned from their fathers how to manage the small, open boats, which travelled a hundred miles up the east coast to the summer fishing grounds.

DAVID OCTAVIUS HILL and ROBERT ADAMSON. Redding the Line   (Portrait of James Linton), c. 1846. Calotype.

DAVID OCTAVIUS HILL and ROBERT ADAMSON. Redding the Line (Portrait of James Linton), c. 1846. Calotype.