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Matches 251 to 300 of 635     » Thumbnails Only

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251
Frank Corwin
Frank Corwin
 
 
252
Frank Craven
Frank Craven
.. chief, Brookhaven Fire Department, 1954-1956 
 
253
Frank Simpson Chief Brookhaven Fire Department 1960-62
Frank Simpson Chief Brookhaven Fire Department 1960-62
 
 
254
Fred and Yvonne Gillespie
Fred and Yvonne Gillespie
.. about 2006 
 
255
Fred Gillespie
Fred Gillespie
.. about 2006 
 
256
Fred Gillespie
Fred Gillespie
.. chief, Brookhaven Fire Department, 1970 
 
257
Fred Gillespie, World War II
Fred Gillespie, World War II
.. Fred was a proud veteran of World War II having served in combat zones in the European Theater as a member of the Army Air Corps. 
 
258
Fred Gillespie, World War II
Fred Gillespie, World War II
 
 
259
Fred Miller III, George Miller, Frederick Miller Jr.
Fred Miller III, George Miller, Frederick Miller Jr.
George Miller was Frederick Miller, Jr.'s uncle and Fred Miller III's great uncle. 
 
260
Fred Swezey
Fred Swezey
.. Charter member of the Brookhaven Fire Department 
 
261
Frederick Kost painting, untitled
Frederick Kost painting, untitled
.. 7 1/2" x 9 1/2" Oil on canvas 
 
262
Frederick Kost's <i>Gathering Salt Hay</i>
Frederick Kost's Gathering Salt Hay
.. Oil on a wood panel, 14 1/8 x 11 7/16 
 
263
Frederick Kost's <i>Gathering Salt Hay</i>
Frederick Kost's Gathering Salt Hay
.. Frederick Kost took a series of photographs of the gathering of salt hay in Brookhaven Hamlet, one of which served as the model for his painting of the same name. In this photograph is Wallace Swezey (see).
For addition pictures in the collection, see the collection in the document below. 
 
264
Frederick Kost.  'Gathering Salt Hay at Brookhaven, NY.'
Frederick Kost. "Gathering Salt Hay at Brookhaven, NY."
.. Size: 16.25" x 20.25" (41.28cm x 51.44cm). Not dated. 2012 sale price: $2250. 
 
265
Frederick Miller, his mother Ellen Carman Miller, and Frederick Miller Jr.
Frederick Miller, his mother Ellen Carman Miller, and Frederick Miller Jr.
 
 
266
Frederick Miller, Jr.
Frederick Miller, Jr.
 
 
267
Frederick W. Miller Jr. and Sr.
Frederick W. Miller Jr. and Sr.
 
 
268
Gardner Rea
Gardner Rea
 
 
269
Gardner Rea Self Portrait
Gardner Rea Self Portrait
 
 
270
Gardner Rea.  'Another Good Girl Gone Wrong.' Judge Magazine Cover.  March 26, 1927
Gardner Rea. "Another Good Girl Gone Wrong." Judge Magazine Cover. March 26, 1927
 
 
271
Gardner Rea.  Judge magazine cover, December 18, 1926
Gardner Rea. Judge magazine cover, December 18, 1926
 
 
272
Gardner Rea.  New Yorker Cover, November 25, 1933
Gardner Rea. New Yorker Cover, November 25, 1933
 
 
273
Gardner Rea:  'Aren't you ashamed of yourself--holding up the government for two billion dollars'
Gardner Rea: "Aren't you ashamed of yourself--holding up the government for two billion dollars"
 
 
274
Gardner Rea:  'But don't you see, if we had a fascist dictator, we'd all go on war-time rations--and then we'd soon be nice and thin.'
Gardner Rea: "But don't you see, if we had a fascist dictator, we'd all go on war-time rations--and then we'd soon be nice and thin."
 
 
275
Gardner Rea:  'I am pleased to report, gentlemen, that the profits for the last month have been $7,800,000--including, of course, the government fine.'
Gardner Rea: "I am pleased to report, gentlemen, that the profits for the last month have been $7,800,000--including, of course, the government fine."
 
 
276
Gardner Rea:  'Noisy Damn (Mushroom, Toadstool)!'
Gardner Rea: "Noisy Damn (Mushroom, Toadstool)!"
 
 
277
Gardner Rea:  'Now this next telegram, Mr. Forsythe: 'Wiggy misses his Sweet Pie and hopes she isn't mad at him any more.'  That, this committee takes it, is code?'
Gardner Rea: "Now this next telegram, Mr. Forsythe: 'Wiggy misses his Sweet Pie and hopes she isn't mad at him any more.' That, this committee takes it, is code?'
 
 
278
Gardner Rea:  'See the pretty putt-putt'
Gardner Rea: "See the pretty putt-putt"
 
 
279
Gardner Rea:  'Some Women will go to any extreems just to have their pictures taken. '
Gardner Rea: "Some Women will go to any extreems just to have their pictures taken. "
 
 
280
Gardner Rea:  'The Army Flies the Mail.  Special delivery, lady.'
Gardner Rea: "The Army Flies the Mail. Special delivery, lady."
 
 
281
Gardner Rea:  'The Conference'
Gardner Rea: "The Conference"
 
 
282
Gardner Rea:  'They asked for bread'
Gardner Rea: "They asked for bread"
NEW MASSES (October 6, 1936) -"The New Masses, published from 1926 until 1948, was an American Marxist magazine closely associated with the Communist Party, USA. With the coming of the Great Depression in 1929 America became more receptive to ideas from the political Left and The New Masses became highly influential in intellectual circles. The magazine has been called “the principal organ of the American cultural left from 1926 onwards." This cartoon is a particularly good example of the characteristic sparseness of Rea's outlines. 
 
283
Gardner Rea:  'When you say 'at slight additional cost,' General, can you be more specific--one billion, two billion?'
Gardner Rea: "When you say 'at slight additional cost,' General, can you be more specific--one billion, two billion?"
 
 
284
Gardner Rea:  'Where I Made My Mistake was in Feeding Them'
Gardner Rea: "Where I Made My Mistake was in Feeding Them"
.. Window Washer Feeds Birds 
 
285
Gardner Rea:  Life magazine cover, November 28, 1930
Gardner Rea: Life magazine cover, November 28, 1930
 
 
286
Gardner Rea:  New Yorker Cover June 27, 1931
Gardner Rea: New Yorker Cover June 27, 1931
 
 
287
Gardner Rea:  New Yorker Cover, 4 February 1928
Gardner Rea: New Yorker Cover, 4 February 1928
.. "You know Gus. $65 a case." 
 
288
Gardner Rea:  New Yorker Cover, August 23, 1930
Gardner Rea: New Yorker Cover, August 23, 1930
 
 
289
Gardner Rea:  No Caption
Gardner Rea: No Caption
 
 
290
Gardner Rea: 'Don't You worry, Mrs. McGovern---he'll be back.'
Gardner Rea: "Don't You worry, Mrs. McGovern---he'll be back."
A blogger commented on this 5 Sep 1936 New Yorker cartoon:
"Sexist cartoons were commonly published at the time in many mainstream media including the New Yorker, and many of them were to my mind quite funny. Yet I do not recall very many cartoons that tried to make a joke about violence against women. It is not a chuckle cartoon but a political/social commentary, as were most of Rea's cartoons.

"Here we have a single panel gag cartoon about a victim of wife-beating--domestic violence or spousal abuse in today's parlance--being consoled ineptly by a supposed friend. I see nothing humorous about this situation. The victim has a black eye and the plaster on the wall is broken, presumably by the force of her impact. What on earth were the editors thinking?"

I think the blogger entirely missed Rea's point. While the conventional wisdom of the time was that a woman should suffer the abuse of one's husband willingly -- better to be beaten than abandoned. Rea was pointing to the foolishness of this view. It was a strong anti-sexist statement. 
 
291
Gardner Rea: 'Quite an interesting experiment, don't you think?  I understand some of our best families are back of it'
Gardner Rea: "Quite an interesting experiment, don't you think? I understand some of our best families are back of it"
 
 
292
Gardner Rea: 'Sex of One, Half a Dozen of the Other.'  Judge magazine.  August 20,1927
Gardner Rea: "Sex of One, Half a Dozen of the Other." Judge magazine. August 20,1927
 
 
293
Gardner Rea: 'Vote Twice for Honest Ed Boggs'
Gardner Rea: "Vote Twice for Honest Ed Boggs"
 
 
294
Gardner Rea: 'Yes Sir, in my day I've cost the State of New York a pretty penny'
Gardner Rea: "Yes Sir, in my day I've cost the State of New York a pretty penny"
 
 
295
Gen. Charles G. Boyd
Gen. Charles G. Boyd
 
 
296
George A., Sr., and Angela Roura Tooker
George A., Sr., and Angela Roura Tooker
 
 
297
George Arthur Waldron
George Arthur Waldron
.. chief, Brookhaven Fire Department, 1923-1936 
 
298
George Ashby
George Ashby
..This photograph was found in an album apparently originally belonging to Laura C. (Miller) Ashby. The pictures were identified by stick-in labels which seem to have been written by one of her children, most likely either Jennie or Jane. This photograph was labeled "My Brother George." 
 
299
George Bishop Family
George Bishop Family
This 1928 picture is thought to be of the George Bishop family. If taken in 1928, the property at 13 Locust road, Brookhaven, NY would have been in their possession. They were using the cottage as their summer retreat following the disastrous fire which destroyed their Beaver Dam road summer home during the summer of 1927. Harvey Corwin, who built the small cottage, is said to have died about 1924. The Bishops returned to a new cottage built on the Beaver Dam road site in 1930, although the Locust road site remained in the family until the mid-1970s, when it was sold to the Coxes.


The original photograph did not identify the people. Most likely, George Bishop (about aged 74) is standing to the left, with his wife Elizabeth standing next to him. Others in the picture are likely family members—some have suggested George Maynard Bishop, his wife Wilhelmina and their daughter Wilhelmina.


 
 
300
George C. Stoney
George C. Stoney
 
 

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