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This gallery of photographs reflects the rich heritage and traditions of Romani people living across Europe, as well as reflecting the stigma, discrimination and misrepresentation faced by these communities.
Between 1900 and 1999, fashions changed along with attitudes to women, their role in society and their clothing and bodies. This gallery presents a chronological snapshot of the changing silhouettes of women's fashion in the 20th century.
Women have worn corsets for centuries as an integral part of their wardrobes. Corsets fell from fashion during the 20th century, seen as cruel and uncomfortable. This gallery shows how corsets developed through the years.
Humans have dealt with the deceased in different ways according to culture and timeframe, but almost always rituals have been created around the concept of death. Explore the archaeological remains showing the rituals of death and burial in this gallery.
Archaeologists aren't always found deep in a trench sifting through rubble, but it's during their field work that they're often most visible. This gallery depicts archaeologists during their daily work: digging, excavating, researching, observing.
"Don't judge a book by its cover", goes the popular phrase, but striking cover art stays long in our memories. Here's a variety of book cover designs, from children's fiction to classics of world literature.
Although a member of the Triple Alliance with Austria-Hungary and Germany, Italy did not join them in 1914, but a year later entered the war on the opposing side with Entente Powers. This Europeana 1914-1918 Centenary Tour gallery highlights a selection of images from WWI Italy.
Sometimes when moving to a new place, it's not always possible to carry many possessions. These simple everyday items remind us how objects can connect us to home, to our loved ones, to migration journeys and to our cultures.
Utagawa (also known as Andō) Hiroshige (1797–1858) is often considered the last great master of ukiyo-e – the Japanese tradition of woodblock prints and paintings that flourished in the 17th, 18th and 19th centuries.
With a patent application first lodged by the Lumière brothers in late 1903, autochrome was an additive three-colour photographic process. It consists of a mosaic of colours on a glass plate, designed to be viewed using hand-held devices or projected using carbon arc lamps.