The vibe is very much in tune with Ugly Casanova, except instead of focusing on eerie folk ambiance and mysterio acoustic embellishment, Holopaw lean toward more stripped down, straight ahead folk inclined music. The result is a laidback collection of tunes that drip with bittersweet melancholy and wistful melodies.
The focal point here is Orth's thin and plaintive voice which coats his lyrics with a mournful, almost pleading timbre. But the music Abraham Lincoln - Holopaw - Holopaw (CD the rest of the band creates shouldn't take a backseat, as it compliments Orth's verbal stylings with simplistic grace.
The bulk of the tunes are rendered acoustically, gentle strumming of guitars and understated rhythm interplay creating a warm, front porch sing-a-long ambiance. The album commences with "Abraham Lincoln," a tune that sets the tone for the remainder of the album's nine tracks. Gentle guitar flits underneath Orth's delicately clean warble while muted bass drum thumps ripple underneath and quirky keyboard wafts in the background creating an airy, windblown feel.
Again there are wispy keyboard fills that add textural ambiance to the piece. Orth's plaintive utterings turn the whole affair into a rustic torch song.
In Mr. Lincoln was in Chicago, and Isaac N. Arnold invited Mr. Schneider to dine with Mr. After dinner, as the gentlemen were going down town, they stopped at an itinerant photograph gallery, and Mr. Lincoln had this picture taken for Mr. February 28, Alexander Hessler. Album), Illinois .
Fay of DeKalb, Illinois, original owner of the photo  Lincoln immediately prior to his Senate nomination. The original negative was burned in the Great Chicago Fire.
Ambrotype . Although some historians have dated this photograph during the court session of November 13,and others have placed it as early asmost authorities now believe it was taken on May 27, The photographer Amon T. This was one of Lincoln's favorite stopping places in Vermilion County, Illinois, while he was a traveling lawyer. Joslin photographed Abraham Lincoln twice at this sitting. Lincoln kept one copy and gave the other to his friend, Thomas J.
Hilyard, deputy sheriff of Vermilion County. Today, one original resides in the Illinois State Historical Library. Cole, July 3,letter to David McCulloch  Lincoln liked this image and often signed photographic prints for admirers. Tintype . This is the only extant original tintype of Lincoln . Photographic copy of a lost daguerreotype . Maresh collection. Possibly it is a photographic copy of one of two daguerreotypes, both now lost, taken in Ohio.
The battle sparked seven heated debates on slavery. Here, supporters gather outside Lincoln's Springfield home. Lincoln is the tall, white figure by the doorway. Beardstown, Illinois . University of Nebraska. Formerly in the Lincoln Monument collection at Springfield, Illinois. Lincoln wore a linen coat on the occasion. The picture is regarded as a good likeness of him as he appeared during the Lincoln Douglas campaign. Urbana, Illinois .
Preston Butler . This image was presumably taken by Preston Butler the day after Lincoln delivered a speech in Springfield in which Lincoln urges that slavery be placed on the course of "ultimate extinction". He attacks Stephen Douglas and defends himself by stating that he supports the principles of equality put forth in the Declaration of Independence. This speech preceded his debates with Douglas.
August 26, Pearson . September 26, German . October 1, Calvin Jackson . On the afternoon of Friday, October 1,Lincoln had a luncheon at the home of his attorney friend, Daniel H.
Gilmer in Pittsfield, Illinois. Lincoln then headed across the street to the town square, where he spoke for two hours. Following the address, Lincoln, at the request of Gilmer, went to the portable canvas photo gallery of Calvin Jackson on the northeast corner of the square and sat for two ambrotype poses. The photos were soon processed, but one was not finished, probably because it had been overexposed. Lincoln requested that copies of the other be delivered to two Pittsfield friends the following day.
October 11, William Judkins Thomson . This ambrotype was taken two days before the next to last debate with Douglas in Quincy, Illinois. Photograph, of unknown origin, shows Abraham Lincoln in Springfield, Illinois, probably in October 4, Samuel M.
Fassett . Negative destroyed in Great Chicago Fire . Lincoln sat for this portrait at the gallery of Cooke and Fassett in Chicago. Cooke wrote in " Mrs. Lincoln pronounced [it] the best likeness she had ever seen of her husband. February 27, Mathew Brady . Carte-de-visite printed by Brady's gallery from a lost copy negative of a retouched original print.
Mathew Brady 's first photograph of Lincoln, on the day of the Cooper Union speech. Over the following weeks, newspapers and magazines gave full accounts of the event, noting the high spirits of the crowd and the stirring rhetoric of the speaker.
Artists for Harper's Weekly converted Brady's photograph to a full-page woodcut portrait to illustrate their story of Lincoln's triumph, and in OctoberLeslie's Weekly used the same image to illustrate a story about the election.
Brady himself sold many carte-de-visite photographs of the Illinois politician who had captured the eye of the nation. Brady remembered that he drew Lincoln's collar up high to improve his appearance; subsequent versions of this famous portrait also show that artists smoothed Lincoln's hair, smoothed facial lines and straightened his subject's "roving" left eye.
After Lincoln secured the Republican nomination and the presidency, he Album) credit to his Cooper Union speech and this portrait, saying, "Brady and the Cooper Institute made me President. Contemporary albumen print believed to be the only surviving likeness printed from the lost original negative made by an unknown photographer, probably in Springfield or Chicago, during the spring or summer of Positive printed on glass from a lost original negative or ambrotype .
Local photographer Edward A. Barnwell wanted to take a picture of "the biggest man" at the convention and invited Lincoln to his People's Ambrotype Gallery at 24 North Water Street to pose for this portrait. The next day, after Richard Oglesby introduced the "Rail Splitter", convention delegates unanimously endorsed Lincoln for President.
On May 18 the National Republican Convention meeting in Chicago nominated him as the party's candidate. William Marsh , Abraham Lincoln - Holopaw - Holopaw (CD. Presidential candidate Abraham Lincoln in Springfield, Illinois, two days after he won his party's nomination. William Marsh . Salt print from glass negative . Although many in the East had read Lincoln's impassioned speeches, few had actually seen the Representative from Illinois.
Alexander Hesler . Hesler took a total of four portraits at this sitting. Lincoln's law partner William Herndon wrote of this picture: "There is the peculiar curve of the lower lip, the lone mole on the right cheek, and a pose of the head so essentially Lincolnian; no other artist has ever caught it.
Alexander Hesler . When Lincoln saw this photograph, along with his side view portrait from the same sitting, he remarked "That looks better and expresses me better than any I have ever seen; if it pleases the people I am satisfied. Alexander Hesler . Lincoln and a Chicago reporter were looking at what is believed to this photo at Lincoln's home shortly after his nomination for President, when he observed "That picture gives a very fair representation of my homely face.
June . Halftone print, from an albumen print from the lost original negative. In the summer of Mr. Tuttle, a photographer of St. Paul, wrote to Mr. Lincoln, requesting that he have a negative taken and sent to him for local use in the campaign. The request was granted, but the negative was broken in transit. On learning of the accident, Mr.
Lincoln sat again, and with the second negative he sent a jocular note wherein he referred to the fact, disclosed by the picture, that in the interval he had "got a new coat". A few copies of the picture were made by Mr. Tuttle, and distributed among the Republican editors of the State.
William Seavey . After this single print was made, the negative was lost when a fire destroyed the photographer's gallery.
Contemporary albumen print believed to be the only surviving likeness printed from the lost original negative . A study of Lincoln's powerful physique, this full-length photograph as taken for use by sculptor Henry Kirke Brownand was found among his effects in This image has been heavily retouched at some point.
Lincoln's neck, skin and cheek lines are smoothed out, Album) the bag under the right eye has been diminished. A copy of this image turned up with the effects of artist John Henry Brown, whose watercolor miniature of Lincoln hangs in the National Portrait Gallery.
August 13, . The last beardless photograph of Lincoln. Abraham Lincoln. Igloo Glass. Short-Wave-Hum Stutter. Pony Apprehension. Took It for a Twinkle. Teacup Woozy. Mammoth Cave. Abraham Lincoln Holopaw. Spotify Amazon. Igloo Glass Holopaw. Hoover Holopaw. Short-Wave-Hum Stutter Holopaw. Hula-La Holopaw. Pony Apprehension Holopaw.
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