Carte de Visite / CdV's

The carte de visite (abbreviated CdV or CDV, and also spelled carte-de-visite or erroneously referred to as carte de ville) was a type of small photograph which was patented in Paris, France by photographer André Adolphe Eugène Disdéri in 1854 By the early 1870s, cartes de visite were supplanted by "cabinet cards," which were also usually albumen prints, but larger, mounted on cardboard backs measuring 110 mm (4.5 in) by 170 mm (6.5 in).
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Studio CdV - Chancellor, 55 Lower Sackville Street, Dublin (unknown lady)

Studio CdV - Chancellor, 55 Lower Sackville Street, Dublin (unknown lady)

Studio CdV - Chancellor, 55 Lower Sackville Street, Dublin (little girl with dog)

Studio CdV - Chancellor, 55 Lower Sackville Street, Dublin (little girl with dog)

Studio CdV - T Cranfield, Grafton Street, Dublin (un-named young officer)

Studio CdV - T Cranfield, Grafton Street, Dublin (un-named young officer)

Studio CdV - N G Moore, 11 Upper Sackville Street, Dublin (unknown lady)

Studio CdV - N G Moore, 11 Upper Sackville Street, Dublin (unknown lady)

Studio CdV - Lauder Brothers, Dublin (little girl on a rocking horse)

A cute little girl with a wonderful smile sits atop a rocking horse at Lauder Brothers studio in Dublin, Ireland. From Cabinet Card Gallery

Studio CdV - Genry Brothers, Patrick Street, Kilkenny (un-named lady) 25-March-1872

Studio CdV - Genry Brothers, Patrick Street, Kilkenny (un-named lady)

Studio CdV - G Schroeder, Grafton Street, Dublin (un-named lady)

Studio CdV - G Schroeder, Grafton Street, Dublin (un-named lady)


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