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Posed in the style of a tableau vivant, eleven women are assembled in an indoor garden setting. All wear a tone of green, and sit or stand in perfect stillness as if being painted. Taken by Frances McLaughlin-Gill, this photograph appeared in the April 1952 issue of Glamour. This fine print is set in a black wood frame.
The archive of Condé Nast, which was founded in 1909, is a treasure trove. As publisher of the most renowned magazines, from Vogue to Vanity Fair and The New Yorker, the company has long defined what is beautiful, relevant, and new in contemporary life. What’s more, these magazines have been the breeding ground for the most legendary photographers and illustrators, from Cecil Beaton to Richard Avedon. Condé Nast has created museum-quality reproductions of these illustrations, photographs, and cover art -- spanning the early 1900s through the 1950s and beyond -- to provide a lasting way to enjoy all of the wit, elegance, and beauty contained in the archive.