ETHCDV27. J. Garrigues, Tunis. North African CDV of mother and daughter. VG. $125


ETHCAB9.
Davis Garber, NY. William Taylor (1821-1902), Missionary Bishop of Africa, 1884-1896, of the Methodist Episcopal Church. VG. $600

Ethnic CDV Ethnic CDV
ETHCDV45. No ID. On back is written “Negresse avec son eventail” (Negress with her fan). I believe this is Algerian. VG. $125

Cetshwayo Cetshwayo
ETHCAB14. London Stereoscopic Company. Cetshwayo (facsimile autograph). Great Zulu Chief, defeated the British. G. $350

Burmese by Eisenmann Burmese by Eisenmann
ETHCDV47. Chas. Eisenmann, New-York. On back is written “Two Burmese ladies from Burmah. Mah Hmet (16), Mah Khir 26.” G. $100

ethcdv49 Algerian CDV
ETHCDV49. Alary & Geiser, Algers. Native man on horseback. VG. $85

Algerian CDV
ETHCDV51. Attibuted to J. Tresorier. Native woman with bag. VG. $150

Algerian CDV
ETHCDV52. Alary & Geiser, Algers. Street vendor with cage. VG. $125

Algerian CDV
ETHCDV54. Attributed to Alary & Geiser. Native woman. VG. $100

Prisoners in Cangues Prisoners in Cangues
ETHCDV62. Ying Cheong, Artist and Photographer, Canton Road, Opposite Messrs. Mustard & Co. Shanghai. Two prisoners in cangues, a device that was used for public humiliation and corporal punishment in China and some other parts of East Asia and Southeast Asia until the early years of the twentieth century. It was also occasionally used for or during torture. Because it restricted a person’s movements, it was common for people wearing cangues to starve to death as they were unable to feed themselves. The label usually listed the offender’s name, address, and nature of the crime. The offender had to rely on passersby for food. VG. $375

Fannie Virginia Casseopia Lawrence, Slave Child Fannie Virginia Casseopia Lawrence, Slave Child
ETHCDV64. CDV copyright 1863 by C.S. Lawrence, issued by Kellogg Brothers, Hartford, Conn. of “Fannie Virginia Casseopia Lawrence, a Redeemed Slave Child, 5 years of age. Redeemed in Virginia by Catharine S. Lawrence; Baptized in Brooklyn, at Plymouth Church, by Henry Ward Beecher, May, 1863.” VG. $350

CDV copyright 1863 by C.S. Lawrence, issued by Kellogg Brothers, Hartford, Conn. of "Fannie Virginia Casseopia Lawrence, a Redeemed Slave Child, 5 years of age. Redeemed in Virginia by Catharine S. Lawrence; Baptized in Brooklyn, at Plymouth Church, by Henry Ward Beecher, May, 1863." ethcdv65b
ETHCDV65. CDV copyright 1863 by C.S. Lawrence, issued by Kellogg Brothers, Hartford, Conn. of “Fannie Virginia Casseopia Lawrence, a Redeemed Slave Child, 5 years of age. Redeemed in Virginia by Catharine S. Lawrence; Baptized in Brooklyn, at Plymouth Church, by Henry Ward Beecher, May, 1863.” VG. $250

Fiske Jubilee Singers
ETHCDV71. 7 African-Americans, 1 white woman. I believe this is an image of the Fiske Jubilee Singers. The participants in this group changed regularly as it was made up of students at Fiske. Corners clipped o/w VG. $200


ETHCDV77. C.D. Fredricks & Co., NY. Malay doctor & patient. VG. $450


ETHCDV78. W. Hammerschmidt. 182. Vue de Jerusalem. VG. $20


ETHCDV80. No ID. Unidentified woman with large ring through her nose, multiple necklaces. I have received the following information regarding this image: “Almost certainly Nepali. She’s a caste Hindu, judging by the tikka; and the nose ring and costume looks very Nepalese. Probably taken in Darjeeling; which had lots of studios and even more Gurkha / Nepali residents.” Albumen image mounted on paper, just slightly larger than a CDV. E. $75


ETHCDV81. Schier & Schoefft.  I believe the image is of an Egyptian woman. VG. $100


ETHCDV86. Barton & Co., Secunderabad Hyderabad. C. Company No. 6 Bungalow. G. $50


ETHCDV87. Barton & Co., Secunderabad Hyderabad. Untitled CDV. G. $35


ETHCDV88. Barton & Co., Secunderabad Hyderabad. Untitled CDV. G. $50


ETHCDV89. No ID. Group of natives, several men in uniform. Image on verso of woman and child. G. $75


ETHCDV90. Barton & Co., Secunderabad Hyderabad. A group of Indian children. G. $100


ETHCDV91. Barton & Co., Secunderabad Hyderabad. Group of Indian children. VG. $125


ETHCDV92. Barton & Co., Secunderabad Hyderabad. Group of Indians. VG. $150


ETHCDV93. [Cruces y Campa]. Benito Pablo Juárez García  (21 March 1806 – 18 July 1872) was a Mexican lawyer and president of Mexico, of Zapotec origin from Oaxaca. G-. $125


ETHCDV94. [Cruces y Campa]. José de la Cruz Porfirio Díaz Mori  (15 September 1830 – 2 July 1915) was a Mexican general and politician who served seven terms as President of Mexico, a total of 31 years, from February 17, 1877 to December 1, 1880 and from December 1, 1884 to May 25, 1911. The entire period 1876–1911 is often referred to as the Porfiriato. A veteran of the War of the Reform (1858–60) and the French intervention in Mexico (1862–67), Díaz rose to the rank of General, leading republican troops against the French-imposed rule of Emperor Maximilian. He subsequently revolted against presidents Benito Juárez and Sebastián Lerdo de Tejada, on the principle of no re-election to the presidency. Diaz succeeded in seizing power ousting Lerdo in a coup in 1876, with the help of his political supporters, and Diaz was elected in 1877. In 1880, he stepped down and his political ally Manuel González was elected president, serving from 1880 to 1884. In 1884 Diaz abandoned the idea of no re-election and held office continuously until 1911. Díaz has been a controversial figure in Mexican history. His regime brought “order and progress,” ending political turmoil and promoting economic development. Díaz and his allies comprised a group of technocrats known as Científicos, “scientists.” His economic policies largely benefited his circle of allies as well as foreign investors, and helped a few wealthy estate-owning hacendados acquire huge areas of land, leaving rural campesinos unable to make a living. In later years, these policies grew unpopular due to civil repression and political conflicts, as well as challenges from labor and the peasantry, groups that did not share in Mexico’s prosperity. Despite public statements in 1908 favoring a return to democracy and not running again for office, Díaz reversed himself and ran again in 1910. His failure to institutionalize presidential succession, since he was by then 80 years old, triggered a political crisis between the Científicos and the followers of General Bernardo Reyes, allied with the military and with peripheral regions of Mexico. After Díaz declared himself the winner of an eighth term in office in 1910, his electoral opponent, wealthy estate owner Francisco I. Madero, issued the Plan of San Luis Potosí calling for armed rebellion against Díaz, leading to the outbreak of the Mexican Revolution. After the Federal Army suffered a number of military defeats against the forces supporting Madero, Díaz was forced to resign in May 1911 and went into exile in Paris, the capital city of France, where he died four years later. VG. $300


ETHCDV95. [Cruces y Campa]. VG. $200


ETHCDV96. [Cruces y Campa]. Ordinary Costume of Mexican Women. VG. $200


ETHCDV97. [Cruces y Campa]. Pigskin filled with pulque, native Mexican alcoholic drink. VG. $250


ETHCDV98. [Cruces y Campa]. Drawing the juice from the giant aguave plant, used for making tequila. VG. $200


ETHCDV99. [Cruces y Campa]. Babe held by reboza. VG. $200


ETHCDV100. [Cruces y Campa]. Street vendors. VG. $200


ETHCDV101. [Cruces y Campa]. Making Tortillas. VG. $200


ETHCDV102. [Cruces y Campa]. VG. $200


ETHCDV103. [Cruces y Campa]. Mexican Plow 1883. VG. $200


ETHCDV104. [Cruces y Campa]. On the Vega Canal. G. $150