George N. Barnard

<p><b>George N. Barnard</b>, <i>Charleston, S.C. Roman Catholic Cathedral of St. John and St. Finbar (Broad and Legare Streets) destroyed in the fire of December 1861</i>.</p>
<p><b>George N. Barnard</b>, <i>Yorktown, Virginia. Confederate water battery with Dahlgren 11-inch smooth bore naval guns</i>, 1862.</p>
<p><b>George N. Barnard</b>, <i>Nashville, Tennessee. Fortified bridge over the Cumberland River</i>, 1864.</p>
<p><b>George N. Barnard</b>, <i>Outside view Fort Sumter, looking N.E., March, 1865</i>.</p>
<p><b>George N. Barnard</b></p>
<p><b>George N. Barnard</b>, <i>Charleston, South Carolina. Ruins of Circular Church and Secession Hall</i>, 1865.</p>
<p><b>George N. Barnard</b>, <i>Charleston, South Carolina. Ruins of Roman Catholic Cathedral. View of doorway</i>, 1865.</p>
<p><b>George N. Barnard</b>, <i>"Old Tecumseh" Himself</i>, 1864.</p>
<p><b>George N. Barnard</b>, <i>[Manassas, Va. Confederate fortifications, with Federal soldiers]</i>, 1861-1862.</p>
<p><b>George N. Barnard</b>, <i>Exterior view, April, 1865</i>.</p>
<p><b>George N. Barnard</b>, <i>Fort Sumter in April, 1865</i>.</p>
1818 , d. 1902

Opened up his own daguerreotype studio and became well-known for portraits, then became one of Brady's Boys and helped document the Civil War, traveling with William Tecumseh Sherman on his campaigns. Captured scenes of the aftermath in the South. His studio burned down in the great Chicago fire of 1871, but he quickly purchased new supplies and photographed the fire's still smoking destruction. Opened a studio in Charleston in 1873 and did commercial work, but also photographed black workers in the South during the reconstruction.

time well spent

closeup view Jack Troy cup, links to Jack Troy artist page

time to explore

link to newest page of ceramic artist links, including link to Scott Parady, pictured

time flies

Link to monthly image blog