4 Responses

  1. Suldog says:

    This reminds me of a short bit of stuff you might (or might not) find amusing.

    My grandmother has had one eye since losing one as a baby. She was talking about living with that one eye for so many years (she is currently 104) and she bemoaned the fact that she had no idea what 3-D was. Her son, my Uncle Rick, had the quick comeback: “No big deal. It’s only one D more than what you see.”

  2. Sheryl says:

    Wow, I had no idea about your eye. I would think that more than anything, that’s just super annoying – to see with so limited vision out of that eye must be more irritating than seeing nothing. I’m sorry you have to deal with that. I dated a guy who was legally blind in one eye and said it was like seeing TV static out of that eye. I can’t imagine getting used to it and just focusing on the good vision but I guess you do what you have to do. And it never even occurred to me that 3D would be unviewable for people with that condition. Anyway, these photos were neat and I enjoyed the shaky quality to them. I wonder what GCT has planned for their centennial in a few years. I’m so excited!

  3. VVR says:

    Cool blog. I thought I’d pipe in to let you know that stereoviews weren’t “meant” to be viewed with crossed eyes, although that’s how I look at ’em. Anyone with a stereoview collection (back in the days when stereoviews were the cutting edge of entertainment) likely had a stereo viewing device, which brought the images into 3d for you. See: http://www.antiquemystique.com/images/6747_jpg.jpg

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