Dating old photo postcards
The daguerreotype was restricted to the more wealthy and are therefore a fairly rare find.Other processes followed such as the Ambrotype process invented by Frederick Scott Archer which was in use from the 1850s to about 1890 and was a less a expensive alternative to the daguerreotype.Photographic library of England's listed buildings based on the statutory list as it was in 2001as well as other designated heritage assets.For an updated version of the statutory list, visit the National Heritage List for England) National Heritage List for England (Photographic library of England’s listed buildings) Heritage Gateway (Historic England.
Online descriptions with digital images of over 12 million historical photographs, documents, plans and drawings of historic buildings, scenes and archaeological sites, estate sales particulars, reports and publications on architecture dating from the 1850s.Search the collection at the British Museum collection database)Local Family History Societies Museums and specialist libraries of Photography) https:// (Historic England: Guide to one of the largest photographic archives in the country with over nine million photographs documenting the historic environment of England over the last 150 years.The collections include The Aerofilms Collection and other specialist collections) (History of Photography Timeline, by Philip Greenspun) comprehensive resource to genealogists, collectors, historians and all those interested in 19th century photography) For Researching Old Photographs) (Community site offering information on the history of photography and dating old photos)The collections can be searched by street and by using key words.
The collection can also be browsed by subject) (Lambeth Landmark. Lambeth books & maps are available to buy from the site) (photo London: Database of 19th Century Photographers and Allied Trades in London 1841-1901.The collection itself holds over 4 million aerial photographs covering the whole of England and dating from the early 20th century to the present day) View Finder (Historic England.