Saliha Sultan Fountain
Ömer M. Koç Collection
James Robertson and Felice Beato
Robertson’s photographs of landscapes and monuments were usually printed in a roughly 25 by 30cm format. In the early years of his career as a photographer, he appears to have preferred the albumen-on-glass method of taking negatives, switching to the wet collodion process around 1855. For his positive prints, he used salt paper until about 1858; after that, prints were made on albumen paper even if they were made from negatives taken before that year. Robertson’s photographs are concentrated mainly in and around the districts known as Sultanahmet, Beyoğlu, Galata and Tophane today. This photo captures the Saliha Sultan Fountain in Galata.
Bahattin Öztuncay "Saliha Sultan Fountain" in "Sharing History", Museum With No Frontiers, 2020. http://www.sharinghistory.org/database_item.php?id=object;AWE;tr;6;en;N
Prepared by: Bahattin Öztuncay
Copyedited by: Daniel de la VegaDaniel de la Vega
Daniel de la Vega is a copy editor based in Portland, Oregon. He obtained his bachelor’s degree in linguistics from the University of California at Santa Cruz in 2014 and has since done editing and localization work on everything from college applications to magazines to video game dialogue.
MWNF Working Number: TR2 002
On display in
Sharing History Exhibition(s)Cities And Urban Spaces | Architecture And Construction | Monuments Cities And Urban Spaces | The Image Of The City | The Interconnection Of Design Elements Rediscovering The Past | The Birth Of Archaeology | Exploring The “east” Fine And Applied Arts | Encountering The West | Decorative Arts Fine And Applied Arts | Photography | The Development Of Photography
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