3D Stereographs

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3D StereographsEach stereograph is formatted for ‘cross-eye’ or convergent viewing. By simply crossing your eyes, the photographs in the set will merge into 3D!

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3D pictures are everywhere! Especially in art and design, feature-length animations and fascinating new documentaries. TREES + ROCKS: Contemporary Stereo Images explores two historic California national parks, Joshua Tree and Yosemite. The thirty-eight images captured in the series represent the beauty, depth, and expansiveness of these locales’ mountain ranges, sequoias groves, cacti-filled deserts, and canyon enclosed rivers.

Most everyone has owned a View-Master. The small reels introduced us to new people and virtual worlds. Through them you could see a Hawaiian luau, Japanese Geisha, Egyptian pyramids, exotic African safaris, the Geyser at Yellowstone, Elvis touring Graceland, Hollywood stars on the Walk of Fame, or Mickey Mouse in Disneyland. Viewmasters generated wide appeal in the 1940s as entertainment for adults. Eventually, as movies took over, stereos found an audience with kids through toy makers Tyco, GAF, and Mattel-Fisher Price.

Stereography has been around since the mid-19th century when photography was initially developed. Binocular vision was theorized by Englishman Charles Wheatstone in 1832 and published with The Royal Society of London in 1838. The following year photography was born with processes for fixing images announced by Frenchman Louis J. M. Daguerre and Henry William Fox Talbot of Britain, respectively.

The popular appeal of stereoscopy began in 1851 with the presentation of a lenticular stereoscope to Queen Victoria at the Universal Exhibition in London. Wheatstone’s invention had by then been perfected by Scottish physicist David Brewster and featured images by French optician Louis Duboscq. Box cameras were fitted with two lenses, taking pictures for the left and right eyes. When the pictures are viewed together, the brain merged the two images into one, giving the illusion of three-dimensions. Read more…

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