Photographs by Giacomo Brogi of the art, architecture, and antiquities of Italy and France, probably created between 1870
Italian engraver and photographer. After working as an apprentice with the engraver Achille Paris during the 1850s, Brogi
turned to photography, and established his first studio in Florence in 1856. He produced a series of photographs of the Holy
Land in 1862, and his catalogue of photographs of Florence and Tuscany appeared in 1878. The following year, in 1879, he began
photographing the antiquities and mummies of Pompei. Brogi catered to the tourist trade, with shops in Florence, Rome, and
Naples. He exhibited his work widely throughout Europe, and was named "Photographer of the Emperor" by Umberto I. After his
death in 1881, Brogi's son, Carlo, with help from his brother Alfredo, continued to manage the firm.
1 album (86 photographic prints) : albumen ; 29 x 38 cm (album)
Photographs are mounted on rectos and versos of leaves of stiff white cardboard; most photographs identified by Edizioni Brogi
stock photo numbers and captions in negative along lower edges. All but three of the photos carry stock numbers below 8000;
photographs with stock numbers higher than 8000 attributed to Carlo Brogi, after 1881; six pages of the album have been left
Bound in brown pebble-grain clotoh binding;gilt rules on spine and corners; numbered in gold, "20", at base of spine; textured
Spec. Coll. copy: in modern beige cloth clamshell box; printed spine label with title "European views."
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creators and their heirs. It is the responsibility of the researcher to determine who holds the copyright and pursue the copyright
owner or his or her heir for permission to publish where The UC Regents do not hold the copyright.
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