This photographic reproduction of the classic 1921 work by Grace King is a delight to all who love New Orleans, its people and history. We are given a detailed, yet thoroughly enjoyable, look at of some of the events and families who transformed the city into a historical and cultural gumbo in a young United States.
Author and iPhone photographer Allan Hoffman shows you how to harness the full potential of your iPhone’s camera and turn it into a wildly fun tool for photographic creativity. You’ll learn tips and tricks for generating effects, applying filters, and manipulating your images with wonderfully innovative apps — all right on your iPhone. And you’ll be inspired by interviews with today’s top iPhone photographers and galleries of their impressive work.
A pictorial history of Gulfport, Mississippi. Gulfport was a thriving port city. The golfing, hunting, and waterfront activities were an early appeal. Images reflect great fortune and the desperate losses in Gulfport.
Using the clues explained in this book, you can learn a surprising amount about your ancestors by studying their portraits. It is particularly useful to genealogists, social and personal historians, costume designers and hairstylists.
Following in the success of 101 Reasons to Write a Journal, Sam Lytle has combined his creativity and expertise to give 101 Ways on how you can and should be capturing your life (specifically through technology) separated into 6 categories: Words, Pictures, Video, Audio, Analog to Digital and Creative.
Claiming Your History will show you how to give your home, your possessions, your stories and traditions significance beyond the present moment and even the present lifetime. You’ll learn how to unravel the long saga that led to you and how to incorporate your own irreplaceable history into your everyday world.
From the (UK) National Archives comes a guide that covers five hundred years of family history, from DNA research back to manorial records combining genealogical guidance with social history sections.
The Seminole tribe is one of the best known Native American tribes, and one of the most feared among 19th century Americans and Spaniards. In fact, the origin of the term Seminole comes from a Spanish description of them as “wild”, which belies the fact that the Seminole had friendly relations with the British and Spanish during the colonial era.
The author has traveled throughout four counties in Southeastern Missouri and Southwestern Illinois and photographed over five thousand burials located within ten Catholic Cemeteries.