Available as a print rolled in a tube for custom local framing or framed by our experts in one of hundreds of framing and matting combinations or as a canvas, acrylic, metal or wood print, “Old Typewriter Black And White Low Key Fine Art Photography” by fine art photographer Edward M. Fielding makes a stunning statement in your home or office.
Bring your print to life with hundreds of different frame and mat combinations. Our framed prints are assembled, packaged, and shipped by our expert framing staff and delivered “ready to hang” with pre-attached hanging wire, mounting hooks, and nails.
The concept of a typewriter dates back at least to 1714, when Englishman Henry Mill filed a vaguely-worded patent for “an artificial machine or method for the impressing or transcribing of letters singly or progressively one after another.”
But the first typewriter proven to have worked was built by the Italian Pellegrino Turri in 1808 for his blind friend Countess Carolina Fantoni da Fivizzano; unfortunately, we do not know what the machine looked like, but we do have specimens of letters written by the Countess on it. (For details, see Michael Adler’s excellent 1973 book The Writing Machine. Carey Wallace’s 2010 novel The Blind Contessa’s New Machine is based on the relationship between the Countess and Turri.)
Typewriters of this type were the word processors of the day and were found in every office and every up scale home. Today some writers and novelists still prefer to type out their books and letters using these reliable old mechanical machines with keys and ribbons of ink.
The photograph by Edward M. Fielding gives this old workhouse plenty of drama and weight using low key photography techniques in the studio.
Low-key lighting is a style of lighting for photography, film or television. It is a necessary element in creating a chiaroscuro effect. Low key light accentuates the contours of the subject by throwing areas into shade while a fill light or reflector may illuminate the shadow areas to control contrast.
My neighbor on Hayfield Road in Etna, New Hampshire, part of Hanover home of Dartmouth College, has this beautiful old red New England dairy barn which we walk the dog by nearly every single day. He used to have a couple of beef cows so we always call this walk – the trip to the cow. The dog understands.
Anyway he also occasionally brings out his cute vintage Ford tractor with its blue and white paint scheme and rounded styling. It really is cute. If any tractor was going to star in a Pixels “Cars” movie, this one would be it.
Recently a large canvas of this image was purchased and is going to Washington, DC.
Old Ford Tractor Colored Pencil
Image Size: 24.000″ x 19.250″
Total Size: 24.25″ x 19.5″
Print Material: Matte Finish Canvas
Frame: 718BLK – Metal Canvas Floater – Black – 718 Profil (718BLK)
Besides fine art photography prints, canvas, framed artwork. metal prints and other wall art choices, we also have designs intended for t-shirts and other products such as tote bags.
See the entire line of artwork intended for tees (but can be purchase as wall art and on other products such as throw pillows, tote bags, phone cases, towels and more). https://edward-fielding.pixels.com/art/tee
Here are a few of the recently purchase t-shirt designs in the collection.
T-shirts can be purchased in a variety of colors and sizes from Toddler to Adult as well as a variety of styles.
This fine art photograph of an old vintage tractor on a farm in the rural New Hampshire town of Cornish makes a fine print for any modern farmhouse style of decor, refined rustic, cottage, country or farm decorating.
The sepia toned print by Edward M. Fielding looks great in an off white cream colored mat as shown below. A recent customer purchased this large 24 x 30 inch print and matted, mounted on foam core for a client in Woodbury, CT. The client has an heirloom frame waiting for the print.
I really like this combination of the off white mat and the sepia tone photograph as ordered by the designer. It looks like an old vintage photograph even though this old tractor is still in use today on the Cornish farm.
Cornish you might know is famous for its covered bridges and the home of recluse writer JD Salinger who wrote “Catcher in the Rye” and is quoted as saying:
I am a kind of paranoiac in reverse. I suspect people of plotting to make me happy.
I’m sick of just liking people. I wish to God I could meet somebody I could respect.
An artist’s only concern is to shoot for some kind of perfection, and on his own terms, not anyone else’s.
Cornish has historically been a well-known summer resort for artists and writers. Sculptor Augustus Saint-Gaudens began coming to Cornish in 1885, seeking a studio away from the summer heat of New York City. Artist friends followed him, including painter and illustrator Maxfield Parrish, who designed and built his estate, the Oaks, in the area. The surrounding area became the center of the popular Cornish Art Colony
Vintage tractor photographs from the New England area by Edward M. Fielding can be purchased in a wide variety of frames from simple black museum type metal frames to hundreds of wooden frames as well as printed on paper, canvas, metal, wood and acrylic as well as matching products such as throw pillows and tote bags.
A nice large print of a vintage tractor with a cream colored mat and rustic barn wood framing looks great in a modern farmhouse decorated home as well as a stately office or hotel lobby.
Vintage tractor fine art photographs by Edward M. Fielding can be ordered in all sorts of combinations of frames and mats. Go big for a living room or go small for a guest bathroom. You are only limited by your imagination on which frames you choose for your farmhouse look or go frame less for a more modern look with canvas prints, metal prints, wood prints or acrylic prints.
Do you know a photographer who always seems to get that lucky break? Some amazing shot that looks like he/she might actually know what they are doing? Well, truth be told, getting lucky has a lot to do with being prepared and ready.
Sure luck happens. But the working photographer puts themselves in situations in order to increase the chances of luck and they are always prepared to capture moments when they suddenly appear.
One of my favorite things is finding vintage cars in the wild. This particular shot of an old vintage truck in front of a dinner looks like might have been planned and set up for a magazine shoot but it was completely a lucky situation.
We had just dropped off our son at summer camp on Squam Lake (On Golden Pond) and were headed home when we decided to stop off in TIlton, New Hampshire for dinner at the Tilt ‘n Diner. As we are finishing up our burgers and milkshakes, we start seeing vintage cars roll into the parking lot just as the sun is starting to get low on the horizon.
What timing! We were dining at a spot an hour from house in the middle of the week and it just happened to be old car night! So of course my wife took car of the bill and I headed out to get my camera and started shooting.
Unlike at a car show when the cars are all packed in tight and often festooned with awards or signs, this situation was perfect as the diner provided a great nostalgic background for the cars and as they drove, the first cars had plenty of space around them so they appeared more natural.
In the old days of farming, farm equipment was often left where it died. But this farmer decided to bury his old C JACKSON MAYO ten feet under bog mud.
Now, a 56- years old tractor that was buried in a bog for 10 years has not only been rediscovered and dug up, it’s expected to be in full working order soon.
The old gent says it was buried for about 10 years. A hole was dug and the tractor was placed in it upside down, then it was covered back up completely.
“I did not think much about it again until last year,” said Mr. Jackson, who added that after a dry spell, the man who had buried the tractor dug around in the area and found the tractor after it had been 10 years underground.
Introducing a new collection of vintage nautical sea life prints with sea shells, tall ships, crabs, sea horses and more. Each design can be ordered frame and matted from our collection of hundreds of papers, mats and frames from rustic cottage to chic modern designs.
These nautical designs can be ordered as prints, framed wall art, canvas prints, metal prints, wood prints, acrylic prints as well as rolled in a tube for framing locally or in your existing frames. Products such as tote bags and throw pillows are also available.
Vintage Vinyl of Evanston, Illinois is a record store frequented by some of the world’s most famous musicians and used as a reference in works of popular culture.
Over the years the store has been a favorite haunt of many noteworthy actors, musicians and authors, many of whom have referenced it in their work. The most noteworthy example of this is when former Evanston resident John Cusack chose the store as the original filming location for the movie High Fidelity.A different location was used, but the name “Vintage Vinyl” is still referenced in the film.
A gramophone record (phonograph record), commonly known as a vinyl record or simply vinyl or record, is an analog sound storage medium in the form of a flat polyvinyl chloride (previously shellac) disc with an inscribed, modulated spiral groove. The groove usually starts near the periphery and ends near the center of the disc.
The phonograph disc record was the primary medium used for music reproduction until late in the 20th century. It had co-existed with the phonograph cylinder from the late 1880s and replaced it by the late 1920s. Records retained the largest market share even when new formats such as compact cassette were mass-marketed.
I’ve always enjoyed my position in history in terms of technology. In middle school I enjoyed the dawn of the home video games, we had a Pong and then later a Magnavox Odyssey², which my Dad liked over the Atari system because it came with a keyboard and perhaps had more educational opportunities.
I graduated High School in 1984, just when personal computers were becoming mainstream. The report card system still used punch cards! In my first year at Boston University, I did have a class that required sending stat problems to the mainframe computer for batch processing. By my sophomore year you could rent time on an Apple computer to work on papers. By the time I graduated just about everyone had their own home computer or laptop.
During this time I also used film cameras, developed my own negatives and had a closet darkroom set up. In High School I had and Olympus OM-10 35mm film camera and then after that fell in the lake I got an Olympus OM-G.
My first online purchase was an old 4×5 Graflex Crown Graphic press camera that shot Polaroid Type 45 Positive/Negative film with and developed in a bucket.
When digital cameras rolled around, I wasn’t an early adopter. I was busy with a career in the Computer Magazine Publishing Industry which was seeing an upheaval. Instead when my son was born I bought a Sony video camera and took a lot of video and had a small digital point and shoot camera. It wasn’t until years later that I had time to get back into photography and purchased a Panasonic Lumix G Series mirrorless camera and started to take serious photographs. Later I added a series of Fujifilm small cameras and a full frame Canon 6D DSLR to my equipment. My most recent addition has been a GoPro Hero5 Black action camera. The world of digital technology is always exciting and I’m glad I lived in the pre-digital, vinyl record, cassette tape analog world growing up to really appreciate what we have now.
Classic vintage car photography by Edward M. Fielding featuring great old cars captured in their natural environment. Available as prints, museum quality framed and matted artwork, metal prints, acrylic prints, wood prints as well as products such as tote bags and throw pillows. See the entire collection at: http://edward-fielding.pixels.com/art/car