Complete set of Camera Work
Photos
The complete set of facsimile publications of Camera Work is available for sale in the  store.
All 50 numbers originally published by Alfred Stieglitz have been faithfully made into facsimiles using today's technology. This new publication is absolutely complete. Every single page is accounted for and reproduced.
A brand new number, 51, has also been added to the collection. It is a table of contents for all the previous 50 numbers.
You can now own this historic publication and have no fear of damaging a piece of photography's history when reading it.
Intended for use as a teaching tool or as a reference.

Complete sets of this facsimile publication of Camera Work have been sold to the following institutions:
as well as to many individuals both in the United States and abroad.
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About Camera Work
      
   
Camera Work was a photographic quarterly edited and published by Alfred Stieglitz in New York between 1903 and 1917. During this time, 50 numbered issues were released. Of the 50, 44 were regular issues, 3 were double issues (no. 34 & 35, no. 42 & 43, and no. 49 & 50), 2 were special numbers, and 1 was a supplemental issue devoted to the photography of Edward Steichen, who was also responsible for every publication’s cover design.
 
Camera Work unofficially began as the mouthpiece for the Photo-Secession, a group of photographers devoted to promoting photography as a fine art. Started by Stieglitz, the Photo-Secession is best known for the introduction of Pictorialism into the art world. As such, Camera Work is filled with the beautiful photography of artists such as Edward Steichen, Gertrude Käsebier, Clarence White, Frederick Evans, Robert Demachy, Alvin Langdon Coburn, James Craig Annan, Alfred Stieglitz, David Octavius Hill, Frank Eugene, Paul B. Haviland, and Annie Brigman, as well as other non-photographic artists such as Henri Matisse, Pablo Picasso, Marius De Zayas, and Manuel Manolo.
 
Given its impressive cast of contributors and extensive reach, Camera Work is widely considered to be the most historically important photography magazine of all time. The images on the pages of Camera Work were mainly presented in the form of photogravures. The photogravure is a laborious photomechanical process that allows the printer to expertly render detail and continuous tones, thus making it an obvious choice for Stieglitz to use in his publication.
    
Stieglitz also included text in his publication. From articles on art to poems, reviews of exhibitions to critiques, and photographic techniques to product reviews, one is sure to find something of interest to read. The last few pages of each number were reserved for advertisements, though some of them could now be considered works of art. Looking at the ads, one cannot help but to smile at a bygone era and to think that all the photographs shown on the pages of Camera Work were probably made using the equipment and products advertised.