C1881

Football in America. - The Annual Contest Between Yale and Princeton Colleges.

Artist:

Artist unknown

The Harvard&#8211Yale football rivalry, also known as The Game, is an American college football rivalry game played annually by the Harvard Crimson football team of Harvard University and Yale Bulldogs football team of Yale University. The first meeting between the … Read Full Description

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Details

Full Title:

Football in America. – The Annual Contest Between Yale and Princeton Colleges.

Date:

C1881

Artist:

Artist unknown

Condition:

In good condition.

Technique:

AUTHENTICITY
Football in America. - The Annual Contest Between Yale and Princeton Colleges. - Antique Print from 1881

Genuine antique
dated:

1881

Description:

The Harvard&#8211Yale football rivalry, also known as The Game, is an American college football rivalry game played annually by the Harvard Crimson football team of Harvard University and Yale Bulldogs football team of Yale University. The first meeting between the teams occurred on November 13, 1875, at Hamilton Field in New Haven. The Illustrated Sydney News was published from 1854 to 1889 and included high quality engravings to illustrate the accompanying news and articles. It was issued on a monthly basis due to the time consuming process of having to engrave each illustration which would take one engraver between one and two weeks to make each one. Many famous Australian colonial artists and illustrators were employed in the making of them, such as Julian Ashton, Albert Cooke, Charles Conder, Samuel Calvert, Frank Mahony and Arthur Collingridge. The engravings provided a unique glimpse into colonial life, often depicting situations or scenes that were less than flattering, in contrast to the majority of sanctioned views that provided a sanitized portrayal of life in Australia. Increasingly expensive to produce, the few illustrated newspapers that made use of original engravings for their illustrations, and that survived the economic collapse of the late1880’s found themselves competing against the new technology of photographic produced half-tone and lino type processes the illustrations. By the turn of the century most of the illustrated newspaper had closed. Due to their ephemeral nature few have survived.

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