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 Cabinet Photo Images Marketplace

Buy,Sell, Auction, Trade Vintage & Contemporary Photos images
Old, Antique, Rare Collectible Photographs



Family Group Cabinet Photo



Young Woman Cabinet Photo



Children Cabinet Photo



Fireman's Cabinet Photo Images

Antique Photo Archives

 
  Daguerreotypes  Ambrotypes Glass Slides/M.Lantern Tin types
  Cabinet Photos  CDVs StereoViews Viewmaster
       

Contemporary  Photo Archives

 

  Animals

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Children/Infants

  Ethnic Events/Festivals Fashion Figures/Portraits
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  Military Movies Music Nudes
  Pin Up Religious/Spiritual Risque Sports
  Still Life Transportation Airplanes Boats
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If you are a buyer, a collector or a antique dealer and would like to offer your Cabinet cards in our  Marketplace or open your free supply store you have come to the right place.We offer publishers, photographers and dealers a place where to show their items listed for sale at auction or fixed price offering buyers a complete line, a huge variety of products and accessories they can choose from.


The Cabinet card was the style of photograph which was universally adopted for photographic portraiture in 1870. It consisted of a thin photograph that was generally mounted on cards measuring 4 ¼” by 6 ½ inches  usually including extensive logos and information on the reverse side of the card to advertise the photographer’s services.
 Due to the larger image size, the cabinet card steadily increased in popularity during the second half of the 1860s and into the 1870s, replacing the carte de visite as the most popular form of portraiture.
For nearly three decades after the 1860s, the commercial portraiture industry was dominated by the carte de visite and cabinet card formats. However, as with all technological innovations, the public increasingly demanded outdoor and candid photographs  As snapshot and personal photography became commonplace among the public, the popularity of the cabinet card and cabinet card specific albums waned. The cabinet card still had a place in public consumption and continued to be produced until the early 1900s and quite a bit longer in Europe.The last cabinet cards were produced in the twenties, even as late as 1924.

The type of card stock or whether it had right-angled or rounded corners can often help to determine the date of the photograph to as close as five years.

 

 

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