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Dorothea Lange: Young Migratory Mother, originally from Texas, Edison, California, 1940Young migratory mother, originally from Texas. On the day before the photograph was made she and her husband traveled 35 miles each way to pick peas. They worked 5 hours each and together earned $2.25. They have two young children . . . Live in auto camp. Photograph by Dorothea Lange for the Division of Economic Information, Bureau of Agricultural Economics, Edison, Kern County, California, April 11, 1940.

Dorothea Lange: Young Migratory Mother, originally from Texas, Edison, California, 1940Young migratory mother, originally from Texas. On the day before the photograph was made she and her husband traveled 35 miles each way to pick peas. They worked 5 hours each and together earned $2.25. They have two young children . . . Live in auto camp. Photograph by Dorothea Lange for the Division of Economic Information, Bureau of Agricultural Economics, Edison, Kern County, California, April 11, 1940.

Dorothea Lange - Daughter of migrant Tennessee coal miner. Living in the American River Camp near Sacramento, California.

Dorothea Lange - Daughter of migrant Tennessee coal miner. Living in the American River Camp near Sacramento, California.

A mother hides her face in shame, c.1948, Chicago.  Forced with eviction and penniless, the parents have literally put their children up for sale. This was not a joke…What’s interesting is that the accompanying article did not pass judgement and there are no calls for whisking the children away to protective services.

A mother hides her face in shame, c.1948, Chicago. Forced with eviction and penniless, the parents have literally put their children up for sale. This was not a joke…What’s interesting is that the accompanying article did not pass judgement and there are no calls for whisking the children away to protective services.

This is one of our favorite WWII photos. Taken in 1945, it shows thousands of troops pulling in to NY Harbor aboard the Queen Elizabeth. If this was 2016, there would be thousands of family members there waiting, but back in 1945, train travel was expensive and arrival ships (and dates) often changed. So after they got off the boat, they'd get a train ticket then go to Western Union to send a "I'm back - see you Tuesday!" telegram.

Cubierta atestada de tropas estadounidenses mientras entran al puerto de Nueva York después del día de la victoria, 1945

18 Vintage Photos Prove That People Have Always Been A Little Crazy For Their Pets

18 Vintage Photos Prove That People Have Always Been A Little Crazy For Their Pets

Victorian death room photographs. The invention of the daguerreotype (photographic process) in 1839 meant that the the middle class could mark the death of a loved one as a permanent reminder. Initially, the dead body was often shown in repose - either on a chair or a bed. As the form developed, the cadaver was pictured with members of its own family or friends and, sometimes, it was placed in a childhood scene with siblings gathered around it.

The most creepy stuff on the web

El escenario solía estar en consonancia con los últimos recuerdos de los fallecidos, y la práctica habitual era presentarlos como si estuvieran dormidos.

Arizona Migrant Family by Dorothea Lange, 1940

LA GRAN DEPRESIÓN. Una familia vive en un trailer en campo abierto sin agua ni servicios sanitarios. Maricopa County, Arizona.

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