Tag: Edith Curtis

  • Edith Curtis and her Anthropomorphic (an(t)-thrə-pə-ˈmȯr-fik) Postcards

    Edith Curtis and her Anthropomorphic (an(t)-thrə-pə-ˈmȯr-fik) Postcards

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    [elementor-template id=”3378″] Edith Curtis and her Anthropomorphic (an(t)-thrə-pə-ˈmȯr-fik) Postcards By Eleanor “Ellie” McCrackin Okay, all of you philosophical individuals who collect anthropomorphic postcards; let’s make a list: cats, dogs, rabbits, bears, birds, mice, squirrels, horses, and the list may become infinite. Well, maybe not infinite, but vast. So, what’s Anthropomorphic all about? Anthropomorphic has two…

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Past Article

Bob Teevan

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A postcard appears occasionally that tells a story so complex it is difficult to manage the many interwoven parts. The story of the Shire Oak in Headingley, England, is such a tale. Eighty years have passed since the spring winds blew the tree down, but a plaque will help you find the spot where it once stood. Postcard History tells the rest of the story.

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