A Toronto photography studio has stumbled across a stereoscopic camera, and its photographic slides, that captured scenes of World War I in 3D.
The photographs were taken in the trenches, streets, and battlefields of World War I.
The striking images, acquired using a handheld stereoscopic camera called the Verascope and were captured by soldiers in the French army.
When the camera was acquired it was still in pristine condition and included the original leather carrying case and glass slides.
Each slide is a piece of history in photographic form and show scenes from the trenches, streets, and battlefields of World War I.
Visitors to A Nerd's World in Toronto can use a special 3D viewer to see the slides for themselves but with kind permission we are able to bring you the stunning images.
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Patrol: A parade of sorts, tanks and bikes take over the streets as soldiers line the sidewalks
Awaiting orders: Soldiers gathered at the base of a hillside awaiting orders
Soldiers gather around a priest at what seems to be a funeral
Arresting: Prisoners being walked down the street surrounded by armed guards
Demolished: Soldiers walking by what appears to be the remains of a Church after a bombing
Perspective: A photograph showing the size of the trenches in comparison with the soldier
Brothers in arms: Two soldiers help a friend that had been shot. One dead body lays in the background
Haunting: Only the Church windows remain
Band of brothers: In the trenches, four friends looking straight into the lens of the verascope
The cost of war: Dead bodies photographed in the trenches
Boom! The photographer was very close when this bomb went off. Maybe that is how the glass slide broke?
Devastating: The remains of a small village
In the thick of it: A photograph showing the famous trenches of World War I
Backbreaking work: About 2 dozen soldiers attempt to pull a cannon up a muddy hill
Tossed aside: Although it is hard to see with this scan, the mountain of Debris contains many corpses
Still smiling after all these years: The pictures were taken with this Verascope., designed and built in the 19th century by Jules Richard, and this unit, which was owned by the French army during World War I, remains in pristine condition today