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Bill Walton - 1972

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David Thompson of North Carolina State skies above UCLA's Bill Walton(32) in the 1974 NCAA semifinals in Greensboro, N.C. North Carolina State defeated UCLA, 80-77 in double overtime.Photo by Rich ClarksonEach exhibition-quality print meets the highest photographic standards and is individually created with the finest ink and fiber-based archival paper.

Sprinkler Game - 1959

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Youngsters jump about under the spray of a fire hydrant opened on a play street by a New York City Park's Department supervisor as temperatures rose above 90 degrees.Photo by Eddie Hauser / The New York Times Photo ArchivesEach exhibition-quality print meets the highest photographic standards and is individually created with the finest ink and fiber-based archival paper.

East Harlem Playground - 1967

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Photo by Barton Silverman/The New York Times Photo ArchivesEach exhibition-quality print meets the highest photographic standards and is individually created with the finest ink and fiber-based archival paper.
Ruins of the R.R. Depot in Charleston, S.C., circa 1865.Photo by G.N. Barnard /New York Historical Society.Each exhibition-quality print meets the highest photographic standards and is individually created with the finest ink and fiber-based archival paper.
Sam Snead in a sand trap in Florida on Feb. 2, 1956. Photo by Hy Peskin/Sports Illustrated Each exhibition-quality print meets the highest photographic standards and is individually created with the finest ink and fiber-based archival paper.

Willie Mays - 1952

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Mickey Mantle, 1951, picks a bat at Yankee Stadium.Photo by Ernie Sisto.Each exhibition-quality print meets the highest photographic standards and is individually created with the finest ink and fiber-based archival paper.
In this rare color photo from December 1975, an outtake from the 1976 Jaco Pastorius album cover photo sessions, Don Hunstein focuses on the spider-like dexterity of Jaco's left-hand on the fretless fingerboard of the artist's Fender bass. Jaco had removed the metal frets (which he called speed bumps), filled in the holes, sanded down the fingerboard and applied epoxy to prevent his Rotosound strings from cutting into the bare wood. The cubist and diagonal composition of Hunstein's photograph echoes the eloquence and virtuosity of Jaco's musi...
Bebop founder and immaculately hip sartorial icon Thelonious Monk was revered for his complex improvisations as well as his indelible compositions, including pieces like Blue Monk and Round Midnight which have become cornerstones of the standard jazz repertoire of the 20th century. His idiosyncratic persona--crisp knife-sharp suits, pork-pie hats, sunglasses-at-night--provided the perfect visual analog to his musical syncopation, percussive improv and judicious use of rests, pauses and dramatic silence in his music.Don Hunstein's iconic portra...

Picking A Christmas Card - 1910

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Youngsters keep cool on a hot summer day by playing ring 'round the sprinkler on a playground on 43rd Street near Ninth Avenue, 1959.Photo by Eddie Hausner / The New York Times Photo Archives.Each exhibition-quality print meets the highest photographic standards and is individually created with the finest ink and fiber-based archival paper.

El Barrio - 1960

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Various games mark the pavement on 104th Street.Photo by Jack Manning/The New York Times Photo Archives.Each exhibition-quality print meets the highest photographic standards and is individually created with the finest ink and fiber-based archival paper.

The Transcontinental Dash - 1934

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The final steam-powered run on Norfolk and Westerns picturesque Clinch Valley Branch, from Bluefield to Norton, Va., took place in May 1957 amid much fanfare. Here rail buffs snap pictures as the train traverses a gulch.Photo by George Tames/The New York Times Photo Archives.Each exhibition-quality print meets the highest photographic standards and is individually created with the finest ink and fiber-based archival paper.
Edward S. Curtis masterfully captured the relative insignificance of man and the relative grandeur of nature by using the 1,000-foot-high cliff formations as a backdrop. The image, taken of Navajo riders in sacred land in northeastern Arizona, is considered one of the 10 best ever taken by Curtis.This is a limited-edition, oversize photo-lithographic print, produced from an original glass-negative from Curtis (1868-1952), the world's best-known photographer of Native Americans. Few Curtis images today are ever printed from his century-o...

Framed Manhattan Map, Circa 1852

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Perfect for all those who live and vacation on the eastern end of Long Island. Giclee sepia-tone print in a frame made of solid antiqued brown wood from Italy. Available framed only. Measures 16” x 37”.Ships in 3 - 5 days
The definitive Revolutionary era map of New York, surveyed in 1767 by the British military in anticipation of the War. Extraordinarily fine detailing of Manhattan’s early street plan as well as pre-development forests, salt meadows, cultivated fields and manor houses. An exact re-creation of the copper-plate engraving by Bernard Ratzer, published by Discovery Editions in high-definition watercolor on heavy watercolor paper; hand-stamped and numbered on verso. In two sections measuring 36” x 50”
This is one of Edward S. Curtis's most prized and beautiful images, showing sub-chief Red Hawk in South Dakota. Red Hawk was known as a fierce warrior and ultimately engaged in 20 battles, including the Custer fight in 1876. This is a limited-edition, oversize photo-lithographic print, produced from an original glass-negative from Curtis (1868-1952), the world's best-known photographer of Native Americans. Few Curtis images today are ever printed from his century-old negatives.This is part of a special collection of six iconic Curtis im...