Abraham Lincoln, President of the United States. The short haircut was perhaps suggested by Lincoln's barber to facilitate the taking of his life mask by Clark Mills. Lincoln knew from experience how long hair could cling to plaster.
RMP67JXFAbraham Lincoln, President of the United States. The short haircut was perhaps suggested by Lincoln's barber to facilitate the taking of his life mask by Clark Mills. Lincoln knew from experience how long hair could cling to plaster.
Plaster life mask of Abraham Lincoln - USA
RMCTWTC9Plaster life mask of Abraham Lincoln - USA
Life mask and plaster hands of Abraham Lincoln, preserved at Ford's Theatre, Washington, D.C., where assassin John Wilkes Booth mortally wounded the president in 1865
RMWP83RFLife mask and plaster hands of Abraham Lincoln, preserved at Ford's Theatre, Washington, D.C., where assassin John Wilkes Booth mortally wounded the president in 1865
1865 , NEW YORK, USA  : The U.S.A. President ABRAHAM LINCOLN ( Big South Fork , KY, 1809 - Washington 1865 ) . Photo by Lewis E. WALKER (Lewis Emory), ( 1822 - 1880 ). The short haircut was perhaps suggested by Lincoln's barber to facilitate the taking of his life mask by Clark Mills. Lincoln knew from experience how long hair could cling to plaster.' 'An 1865 stereograph long attributed to Mathew Brady was actually taken by Lewis Emory Walker, a government photographer, about February 1865 and published for him by the E. & H. T. Anthony Co., of New York. - 3D - Presidente della Repubblica - S
RF2AX1N7K1865 , NEW YORK, USA : The U.S.A. President ABRAHAM LINCOLN ( Big South Fork , KY, 1809 - Washington 1865 ) . Photo by Lewis E. WALKER (Lewis Emory), ( 1822 - 1880 ). The short haircut was perhaps suggested by Lincoln's barber to facilitate the taking of his life mask by Clark Mills. Lincoln knew from experience how long hair could cling to plaster.' 'An 1865 stereograph long attributed to Mathew Brady was actually taken by Lewis Emory Walker, a government photographer, about February 1865 and published for him by the E. & H. T. Anthony Co., of New York. - 3D - Presidente della Repubblica - S
'English: Life mask and plaster hands of Abraham Lincoln, preserved at Ford's Theatre, Washington, D.C., where assassin John Wilkes Booth mortally wounded the president in 1865.; between 1980 and 2006; This image  is available from the United States Library of Congress's Prints and Photographs division under the digital ID highsm.15692.This tag does not indicate the copyright status of the attached work. A normal copyright tag is still required. See Commons:Licensing for more information.   العربية | беларуская (тарашкевіца) | čeština | Deutsch | English | español | فارسی | suomi | français |
RM2BCJR21'English: Life mask and plaster hands of Abraham Lincoln, preserved at Ford's Theatre, Washington, D.C., where assassin John Wilkes Booth mortally wounded the president in 1865.; between 1980 and 2006; This image is available from the United States Library of Congress's Prints and Photographs division under the digital ID highsm.15692.This tag does not indicate the copyright status of the attached work. A normal copyright tag is still required. See Commons:Licensing for more information. العربية | беларуская (тарашкевіца) | čeština | Deutsch | English | español | فارسی | suomi | français |
Life Mask of Abraham Lincoln 1860, cast 1886 Leonard Wells Volk In 1860 Volk made molds of the face and hands of Abraham Lincoln (1809–1865). The life mask reproduces Lincoln’s beardless face as it appeared during his first presidential campaign. The hand (2007.185.1) grips a broomstick, a prop that Lincoln improvised upon Volk’s suggestion that he hold something cylindrical resembling a document. In 1886 Saint-Gaudens, the collectors Thomas B. Clarke and Erwin Davis, and the journalist Richard W. Gilder together purchased the original plaster casts to present to the Smithsonian Institution. T
RM2HHT103Life Mask of Abraham Lincoln 1860, cast 1886 Leonard Wells Volk In 1860 Volk made molds of the face and hands of Abraham Lincoln (1809–1865). The life mask reproduces Lincoln’s beardless face as it appeared during his first presidential campaign. The hand (2007.185.1) grips a broomstick, a prop that Lincoln improvised upon Volk’s suggestion that he hold something cylindrical resembling a document. In 1886 Saint-Gaudens, the collectors Thomas B. Clarke and Erwin Davis, and the journalist Richard W. Gilder together purchased the original plaster casts to present to the Smithsonian Institution. T
Right Hand of Abraham Lincoln 1860; cast 1886 Leonard Wells Volk In 1860 Volk made molds of the face and hands of Abraham Lincoln (1809–1865). The life mask (2007.185.2) reproduces Lincoln’s beardless face as it appeared during his first presidential campaign. The hand grips a broomstick, a prop that Lincoln improvised upon Volk’s suggestion that he hold something cylindrical resembling a document. In 1886 Saint-Gaudens, the collectors Thomas B. Clarke and Erwin Davis, and the journalist Richard W. Gilder together purchased the original plaster casts to present to the Smithsonian Institution.
RM2HHT195Right Hand of Abraham Lincoln 1860; cast 1886 Leonard Wells Volk In 1860 Volk made molds of the face and hands of Abraham Lincoln (1809–1865). The life mask (2007.185.2) reproduces Lincoln’s beardless face as it appeared during his first presidential campaign. The hand grips a broomstick, a prop that Lincoln improvised upon Volk’s suggestion that he hold something cylindrical resembling a document. In 1886 Saint-Gaudens, the collectors Thomas B. Clarke and Erwin Davis, and the journalist Richard W. Gilder together purchased the original plaster casts to present to the Smithsonian Institution.