L’Exposition Internationale des Arts Décoratifs (1925)


Postcard of the International Exhibition of Modern Decorative and Industrial Arts in Paris, 1925 via


Broken Chains Movie Poster (1922)


Movie poster from Broken Chains featuring Colleen Moore via

Brox Sisters (1920s)


The Brox Sisters tune their radio (Left to right:) Patricia, Bobbe, Lorayne (c. mid-1920s) via

Suzanne Lenglen (1921)


Jacques Henri Lartigue, Suzanne Lenglen training, Nice, 1921 © Ministère de la Culture – France / AAJH via

Self portrait by Otto Dix (1922)


Otto Dix, Self portrait, 1922, watercolor and pencil on paper, 49,2 x 39,3 cm, The Metropolitan Museum of Art, New York via

Silver Lamé Floral Cocktail Dress (1920s)


Gorgeous silver lamé brocade silk cocktail dress features a lovely deco floral motif in shades of peach, red and mint green. Sleeveless dress has a low cowl neck that allows pleated nude chiffon slip to peek through. Drop waist is gathered at sides and cascades to the center where it is marked by a silver rhinestone encrusted buckle with sash via

San Francisco Still Life (1920s)


Gorgeous 1920s still life with Asian elements by San Francisco artist Almira Austin Judson (American, 1868-1945). Signed on verso. Unframed. Condition: one paint scratch upper center edge repaired/repainted. Size: 16″H x 20″W. Judson studied at the Woman’s Academy in Munich Academie Colarossi in Paris, with Robert Henri in New York at the Rudolph Schaeffer School. She was a resident of San Francisco from about 1913 with a studio-home and summer home in Los Gatos where she painted many scenes of the flowering orchards. She died in Mill Valley in 1945. She was a member of SF Society of Women Artists, SF Sketch Club. She exhibited: San Francisco Artists Association, 1916, 1924; Golden Gate Park Memorial Museum, 1916 via

Party (1928)

Party time

Party girls, 1928 via

Norma Talmadge (1920s)


Norma Talmadge (ca. early 1920s) via

Lilyan Tashman (1926)


Lilyan Tashman is the center of attention at the wild party exuberantly staged by Ernst Lubitsch in “So This Is Paris,” screening March 12 at Film Forum, 1926 via