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Culled from the Municipal Archives collection of more than 2.2 million images going back to the mid-1800s, the 870,000 photographs feature all manner of city oversight -- from stately ports and bridges to grisly gangland killings.
Always moving: Workers dig in Delancy Street on New York's Lower East Side in this photo dated July 29, 1908.
The posh apartment, in one of America's grandest train stations, was the playground of financier John Campbell in the roaring 1920.
Researchers, history buffs, filmmakers, genealogists and preservationists in particular will find the digitized collection helpful.
The Great Bambino: In this September 30, 1936, Works Progress Administration, Federal Writerís Project, photo provided by the New York City Municipal Archives, a man hands a program to baseball legend Babe Ruth, center, as he is joined by his second wife Clare, center left, and singer Kate Smith, front left, in the grandstand during Game One of the 1936 World Series at the Polo Grounds in New York Moment in history: The headline of the newspaper the man in this May 18, 1940 photo reads: 'Nazi Army Now 75 Miles From Paris.' This picture shows the corner of Sixth Avenue and 40th Street in Manhattan Among the known contributors to the collection was Eugene de Salignac, the official photographer for the Department of Bridges/Plant & Structures from 1906 to 1934.
A Salignac photograph, taken on October 7, 1914, and now online, shows more than a half-dozen painters lounging on wires on the Brooklyn Bridge.'A lot of other photographers who worked for the city were pretty talented but did not produce such a large body of work or a distinct body of work,' said Michael Lorenzini, curator of photography at the Municipal Archives and author of 'New York Rises' that showcases Salignac images.
But anyone can search the images, share them through social media or purchase them as prints.
Dead men can tell tales: When the New York Times wrote about elevator operator Robert Green, left, and Jacob Jagendorf, a building engineer, right, it reported that their bodies found lying at the bottom of an elevator shaft November 24, 1915, told the story of the pair's failed robbery attempt Notorious: This is the original April 18, 1936 booking photo for Charles 'Lucky' Luciano.
One popular cache includes photos shot mostly by NYPD detectives, nearly each one a crime mystery just begging to be solved.
A black-and-white, top-down image of two bodies in the elevator shaft is a representative example.
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