We explore the science, technology and art of the still and moving image, and its impact on our lives.
Our curators have chosen their favourite photographs from the latest additions to The Commons on Flickr – wheels at sea, an early colour photographer, and an intriguing photograph of a dog and his best friend.
For the second segment of our Remembrance Day two-part post, we’ve chosen a series of images of Australian servicemen photographed during the First World War.
Today we remember those that died on the battlegrounds of World War I and II, and all members of the armed forces who have ever given their lives in the … Continue reading
I can deduce from the incessant bangs and fizzles, and the scent of fire and sulphur filling the air since last week, that many a Bonfire Night celebration has been … Continue reading
Simple design, mass production, and lifelong customers – it’s easy to see why George Eastman was determined to bring photography within reach of everyone with the Brownie camera.
The photographic archive of the Daily Herald newspaper comprises over 3 million photographs from 1911 to the mid-1960s, and offers a fascinating record of local, national and international events. One … Continue reading
Frederick Scott Archer’s discovery revolutionised photography by introducing a process which was far superior to any then in existence, yet he was to die just six years later in poverty.
Wednesday 19th September 2012 is Ask a Curator Day. Museums around the globe are opening their doors to the Twittersphere so you can ask a Curator anything you want. We … Continue reading
For the first time in its 27 years history, our Bradford Fellowship in Photography scheme, which includes a £10,000 award, a major exhibition and the opportunity to work with higher … Continue reading
A couple of weeks ago, five of us from the Public Programmes and Collections teams attended the opening week of Les Rencontres d’Arles, an established international festival of photography in … Continue reading
On 4 July 1862 Rev. Charles Lutwidge Dodgson and Rev. Robinson Duckworth took three little girls – Lorina, Alice and Edith Liddell – on a rowing trip up the Isis … Continue reading