Salvador Dali, Paris, 1934. Even the way he wears his tie is kind of surreal.
L’OFFICIEL DE LA MODE n°355-356 de 1951 / Page 62
Photograph by Georges Saad.
Glenn Gould, 1950s
Gloria Lloyd (Harold’s beautiful daughter) - Publicity photos for “Temptation” (1946)
The Duke……Duke Ellington, 1930s
Illustrator Nell Brinkley and a little friend - 1908
In 1907, at the tender age of twenty-two, Nell Brinkley came to New York to draw for the Hearst syndicate. Within a year, she had become a household name. Flo Ziegfeld dressed his dancers as “Brinkley Girls,” in the Ziegfeld Follies. Three popular songs were written about her. Women, aspiring to the masses of curly hair with which Nell adorned her creations, could buy Nell Brinkley Hair Curlers for ten cents a card. Young girls cut out and saved her drawings, copied them, colored them, and pasted them in scrapbooks. The Brinkley Girls took over from the Gibson Girls.
Bebe Daniels gets vampy in her awesome headdress - “Hey There” (1918)
Unidentified fashionable ladies c. 1940s
Rudolph Valentino (May 6th, 1985 - August 23rd, 1926) Photo by Edward Steichen
The death of Valentino is a terrific loss to the screen. He brought it happiness„ beauty, and art as perhaps no other has. His loss can never be replaced; there was and can be only one Valentino; a great artist and one of the finest gentlemen it has ever been my privilege to term ‘friend’.” - John Gilbert
Alice Roosevelt with her dog Leo - 1902
She smoked cigarettes in public, chewed gum, placed bets with bookies, rode in cars with men, stayed out late partying, and kept a pet snake named Emily Spinach, which she often wore wrapped around one arm and took to parties. Her father President Theodore Roosevelt once said of her “I can either run the country or I can attend to Alice, but I cannot possibly do both.”