TO GO WITH AFP STORY by Fabienne FAUR, U : Nyhetsfoto

TO GO WITH AFP STORY by Fabienne FAUR, U

Upphovsman: 
THOMAS CHENG / Anställd fotograf
TO GO WITH AFP STORY by Fabienne FAUR, US-HISTORY-ARCHIVES-POLITICS Tourists look at the information of the building (background) located at 604 H Street, on June 6, 2012, connected to the assassination of President Abraham Lincoln at Ford's Theatre, five blocks from this site in Washington,DC. During the Civil War, this modest brick house was occupied by a Maryland-born widow, Mary Surratt, who was arrested, tried, and hanged with three others connected the assassination plot. A report by the first doctor to attend to Lincoln, Dr. Charles Leale, lost for the past 147 years, was discovered in late May 2012 at the National Archives in Washington, DC, according to US media reports. Lincoln was shot on the night of April 14, 1865 by Confederate sympathizer John Wilkes Booth during a performance of 'Our American Cousin' at Ford's Theater in Washington, DC. AFP PHOTO/THOMAS CHENG (Photo credit should read THOMAS CHENG/AFP/GettyImages)
Bildtext:
TO GO WITH AFP STORY by Fabienne FAUR, US-HISTORY-ARCHIVES-POLITICS Tourists look at the information of the building (background) located at 604 H Street, on June 6, 2012, connected to the assassination of President Abraham Lincoln at Ford's Theatre, five blocks from this site in Washington,DC. During the Civil War, this modest brick house was occupied by a Maryland-born widow, Mary Surratt, who was arrested, tried, and hanged with three others connected the assassination plot. A report by the first doctor to attend to Lincoln, Dr. Charles Leale, lost for the past 147 years, was discovered in late May 2012 at the National Archives in Washington, DC, according to US media reports. Lincoln was shot on the night of April 14, 1865 by Confederate sympathizer John Wilkes Booth during a performance of 'Our American Cousin' at Ford's Theater in Washington, DC. AFP PHOTO/THOMAS CHENG (Photo credit should read THOMAS CHENG/AFP/GettyImages)
Beräkna pris
Visa kundvagn
Datum skapat:
8 juni 2012
Redaktionell fil nr:
145937175
Begränsningar:
Kontakta ditt lokala kontor för all kommersiell eller marknadsföringsrelaterad användning. Fullständiga redaktionella rättigheter: Storbritannien, USA, Irland, Italien, Spanien och Kanada (ej Quebec). Begränsade redaktionella rättigheter i andra områden. Ring ditt lokala kontor.TO GO WITH AFP STORY
Licenstyp:
RättighetsskyddatRättighetsskyddade produkter licensieras med begränsningar för användningen, till exempel begränsningar av storlek, placering eller användningens längd eller geografiska spridning. Du blir ombedd att uppge information om avsedd användning av produkten, vilket sedan avgör vilka användningsrättigheter som beviljas.
Samling:
AFP
Högsta tillåtna filstorlek:
3 648 x 2 736 bpkt (128,69 x 96,52 cm) - 72 dpi - 4 MB
Releaseinformation:
Saknar release.Mer information
Källa:
AFP
Kod:
AFP
Objektnamn:
Was6548873

Nyckelord

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by Fabienne FAUR USHISTORYARCHIVESPOLITICS Tourists look at the... Nyhetsfoto 145937175Abraham Lincoln,Geografisk plats,Horisontell,Humanvetenskap,Koppling,Lönnmord,USA,Vetenskap och teknologi,Washington DCPhotographer Collection: AFP 2012 AFPTO GO WITH AFP STORY by Fabienne FAUR, US-HISTORY-ARCHIVES-POLITICS Tourists look at the information of the building (background) located at 604 H Street, on June 6, 2012, connected to the assassination of President Abraham Lincoln at Ford's Theatre, five blocks from this site in Washington,DC. During the Civil War, this modest brick house was occupied by a Maryland-born widow, Mary Surratt, who was arrested, tried, and hanged with three others connected the assassination plot. A report by the first doctor to attend to Lincoln, Dr. Charles Leale, lost for the past 147 years, was discovered in late May 2012 at the National Archives in Washington, DC, according to US media reports. Lincoln was shot on the night of April 14, 1865 by Confederate sympathizer John Wilkes Booth during a performance of 'Our American Cousin' at Ford's Theater in Washington, DC. AFP PHOTO/THOMAS CHENG (Photo credit should read THOMAS CHENG/AFP/GettyImages)