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The age of brass: Or the triumphs of woman's rights

The age of brass: Or the triumphs of woman's rights



Print shows women lining up at a ballot box. A man, on the far right, is holding a baby at the end of the line.
Title from item.
Entered according to Act of Congress AD. 1869, by Currier & Ives, in the Clerk's office of the District Court of the United States, for the Southern District of New York.
Currier & Ives : a catalogue raisonné / compiled by Gale Research. Detroit, MI : Gale Research, c1983, no. 0067
Published in: American women : a Library of Congress guide for the study of women's history and culture in the United States / edited by Sheridan Harvey ... [et al.]. Washington : Library of Congress, 2001, p. 379.

New York City from 1835 to 1907 headed first by Nathaniel Currier, and later jointly with his partner James Merritt Ives. The prolific firm produced prints from paintings by fine artists as black and white lithographs that were hand-colored. The firm called itself "the Grand Central Depot for Cheap and Popular Prints" and advertised its lithographs as "colored engravings for the people". The firm adopted the name "Currier and Ives" in 1857.





Currier & Ives.


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