More hidden history has been brought out of the shadows and into the light, so let's take a stroll through days past together!

Bookmark and Share

Walt Disney films on a beach in Rio de Janeiro in 1941.

Queen Elizabeth II makes Ronald Reagan laugh in 1982.

Governor George Wallace blocks the door of a schoolhouse at the University of Alabama to prevent black students from attending classes as segregation ends.

A Japanese-American family returns to their vandalized home in Seattle following the Japanese internment in 1945.

President Lincoln and Union soldiers in 1863.

Veterans of the Battle of Gettysburg reunite in 1913.

A German U-Boat washes up on the shores of Hastings, England in 1919.

The separation of conjoined twins in 1902. 

Engine Number One of the Salt Lake Fire Department to the rescue in 1890.

Quarry Bank High School in 1955.  John Lennon can be seen among his classmates.

A man performs a handstand on the head of the Statue of Liberty during its restoration in 1938.

Abraham Lincoln on either his deathbed or in his coffin (there is some debate on this) in 1865.

Wax figures saved from a fire at Madame Tussauds in London, 1925.

Che Guevara taking pictures on a boat (date unknown).

A member of the "Anti-Flirt Club" in 1923.

An abandoned baby sleeps peacefully in a drawer at the Los Angeles Police Station in 1971.

The Beatles have a pillow fight in 1964.

A family in Harmans, Maryland pay their respects as Robert Kennedy's funeral procession passes through towards Washington in 1968.

People line up to see John Baird's 'Televisor', the first TV, at Selfridge's Department Store, London 1925.

Leonid Rogozov, the only surgeon in the Soviet Antarctic Expedition in 1961 removes his own appendix.

An early airship glides in the skies over the White House in 1906.

Sergeant Alexander Cochrane and Constable James Boyle rescuing a man attempting to jump off the Victoria Bridge. Brisbane. February 8, 1958.

Union soldiers in 1864 in one of the earliest photos to capture laughter.

Women are arrested in Chicago in 1922 for defying a ban on "brief swimsuits."

Return to The Slightly Warped Website



blog comments powered by Disqus