Photo Historian Denis Pellerin introduces 19th century Belgian sculptor Léopold Harzé and invites you to explore his work through the stereoscope.
Tag: 3d photographer
The latest book I have written, “L’Emp’reur, sa femme, le p’tit Prince” : The Imperial Family of France, Photography and the Stereoscope, is about the special relationship that existed between Napoleon III, the Empress Eugénie, their son and photography, including stereoscopic photography. It will be released in May 2023 but can be pre-ordered at a discount.
I'm very fortune to welcome to the Stereoscopy Blog Berlin-born director, cinematographer, and photographer Sebastian Cramer. An acclaimed 3-D expert, he has received numerous awards for his artistic works and technical inventions. Sebastian shares the inside perspective of the 3-D film industry, and his motivations and innovations for his projects and passions in stereo.
Photo Historian Denis Pellerin shares his incredible research into the depiction of Joan of Arc and the events to commemorate her in the stereoscope. We wish you all a very happy New Year!
You're invited to step into Greater Manchester in the 1960s and be immersed in the history of the area, a lot of which is unrecognisable today.
Photo historian Denis Pellerin shares his research into a set of stereoviews by Yorkshire amateur stereo photographer John Hill. You can meet John's family and step into 1880s Britain, captured through his eyes in stereoscopic 3-D beauty!
I'm very lucky to have in my collection a set of stereocards from 1927 and 1928 from members of The Nature Stereoscopic Club. I've finally tracked down each of the contributors, and now you can rediscover them too.
Released on 24th November 2022, Sebastian Cramer's 'Two Views On Plants' is a beautiful anaglyph stereoscopic photo book, published by Hatje Cantz.
Photo historian Denis Pellerin unveils his thorough research into a collection of 1860s French collodion stereo negatives, the photographer, and the photographic technique behind them.
‘Objects in Stereo’ is a new exhibition by British photographer Jim Naughten, whose work explores historic collections using stereoscopic photography. It presents a perspective into the practice of keeping a collection, and asks what it means to keep and care for museum objects.