Rescued Film Project – Rescued WWII

Here is a fairly large gallery of images from found film, taken during WWII. They were developed by The Rescued Film Project. Now, normally when you see these galleries, they are images of things happening in Europe, where the fighting was taking place; pictures of destroyed street corners, blown-up equipment, etc. These, however, show what was taking place on the homefront, a perspective that can go unnoticed. That is why these images are interesting to me.

The Rescued Film Project – rescuedWWII

Dennis Hopper – The Lost Album

Dennis HopperAs if Dennis Hopper wasn’t already practically the epitome of the word “cool”, here is a gallery of his photographic work to enjoy. Dennis’ “counterculture cred” allowed him to get into some unique situations for a photographer. He perfectly captured images of all aspects of life – fairly straightforward street scenes, bullfighting, and lots of Hippie acitivities, but most notable are his photos of people like Andy Warhol, Ike and Tina, The Grateful Dead, etc. His work behind the lens rivals the work he did in front of it.

Dennis Hopper – The Lost Album

Production Photos – Stanley Kubrick’s 2001: A Space Odyssey

DaveSomeone has uploaded an incredible gallery of production stills from the film 2001: A Space Odyssey. If you’re a fan of the movie, or of Stanley Kubrick, you will love this set of photos that cover everything from the primate monolith war to the rotating space station to the inner components of HAL himself.


Production Photos of 2001: A Space Odyssey on

25 Vintage Police Record Photographs «TwistedSifter

So today I came across the website Twisted Sifter, an Australian image blog that has some great finds. This is one of them – police photos from the 20’s, 30’s and 40’s around Sydney and New South Wales.

Warning – graphic images.

25 Vintage Police Record Photographs «TwistedSifter.

A Beautiful Video of the Daguerreotype Process


Silver plate for Daguerreotype

Louis Daguerre invented the photographic process that bore his name in the late 1830’s. Today, Dan Carillo is still using the process to make stunning images. Here is a short article that profiles Dan along with a beautiful video in which Dan talks about his creative process – but he doesn’t get very technical. It’s very cool that he is making images with this technique. It is a unique process that creates a beautiful image that will last for generations.

A Beautiful Video of the Daguerreotype Process.