1. 1938 White Rotary model 47X Sewing Machine

    01:33

    from Connie McCaffery Added 20 0 0

    1938 White Rotary model 47X Sewing Machine that I once owned. See more available vintage sewing machines & parts for sale at: http://www.thriftyfarmgirl.com

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    • WOII_deel_1_tot_1942

      16:17

      from Jasper de Boer Added 22 0 0

      Deze lesvideo hoort bij de lessen van Bor

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      • 10 Kasım

        00:52

        from tolga ali türk Added 30 0 0

        10 Kasım 1938

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        • Gilles Martin-Chauffier - La femme qui dit non

          08:36

          from Librairie Mollat Added 6 0 0

          Gilles Martin-Chauffier vous présente son ouvrage "La femme qui dit non" aux éditions Grasset. Rentrée littéraire 2014. http://www.mollat.com/livres/martin-chauffier-gilles-femme-qui-dit-non-9782246852971.html Notes de Musique : Kathleen Ferrier - Are you troubled? - Rodelinda Handel; Haym - London Symphony Orchestra. ® 1946

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          • The Workman Filling Station

            05:47

            from Roots and Recall Added 113 1 0

            Fairfield County Winnsboro, South Carolina 1938

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            • Buy at Home - Patterson

              06:02

              from WSTV - WestStanTV.com Added 1,522 6 0

              Promotional film from 1938 featuring Patterson, CA. Explains the benefits of buying items locally.

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              • Jon Boschen's Classic Industrial Film Showcase- No. 2: "Direct Mass Selling's Technicolor Harmony"

                45:31

                from Jonathan Boschen Added 18 0 0

                Two 10-minute theatrical short films, "Color Harmony" (1938) and "Seeing Green" (1937), are the subject in this installment of “Jon Boschen's Classic Industrial Film Showcase”. Both films were produced by the Jam Handy Organization and were entries in the studio’s iconic short film series being produced for Chevrolet, 'Direct Mass Selling'. Unlike other entries in the series which consisted of either black and white live action films or Technicolor animated cartoons, these two films utilized the black and white to Technicolor technique as a way to enhance their subject matter; A technique which would become well known the following year in MGM's 1939 film adaption of "The Wizard of Oz”, as well as other films such as “The Women” (MGM, 1939), “The Reluctant Dragon” (Disney- RKO, 1941), and “A Matter of Life And Death” (Archer- Eagle-Lion, 1946). Also discussed by Mr. Boschen in this issue is a brief history of three-strip Technicolor, and also the Jam Handy Organization and their use of Technicolor in film production during the 1930s. "Color Harmony" (1938) can be downloaded from the Prelinger Archives: https://archive.org/details/0559_Colo... "Seeing Green" can be downloaded from the Prelinger Archives: https://archive.org/details/SeeingGr1937

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                • Chase and more..

                  04:01

                  from anton withagen Added 67 1 0

                  Too Much Johnson is a 1938 American comedy film written and directed by Orson Welles. The film was made three years before Welles directed Citizen Kane, but it was never publicly screened. The film was believed to be lost, but in 2008 a print was discovered in a warehouse in Pordenone, Italy. In August 2014 the film was made available online by the National Film Preservation Foundation. Welles planned to create a silent film in the tradition of the Mack Sennett slapstick comedies, in order to enhance the various chases, duels and comic conflicts.

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                  • Interview with Dr. Edith Weyde - Inventor of one of the first modern photocopying methods called "Blitzkopie"

                    02:36

                    from Klaus Urbons Added 19 0 0

                    In 1938 Edith Weyde discovered a new method of making direct positive photographs in less than a minute. She was working for Agfa in Leverkusen/Germany at this time and developed the process - later named Copyrapid - further to an easy and instant office copying method. This was a novelty although parallel to her invention Chester Floyd Carlson in New York City invented another revolutionary process later called xerography. 1949 almost at the same time when the Haloid Company of Rochester/NY began to market Carlsons invention, Agfa promoted the new method of office copying. This was possible because of the invention of the "Develop" device by Dr. Eisbein of Stuttgart. I interviewed Edith Weyde in August 1988 in her house in Kürten, accompanied by my friend José Alcalá from Valencia/Spain and the team of the Copymuseum, Assumpta and Lothar. This is perhaps the only video of her talking on her invention. The clip is composed from a tape of approximately one hour.

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