It is unclear whether "Haji Yusuf Haji Mohammed. Pictures, Post-cards & Cutlery Merchant.
This so-called "chromo-collotype" card was created by running an image derived from a black and white photograph through multiple color runs, after each color had dried, creating rich and translucent images.
A very early postcard most likely drawn by lithographer Paul Gerhardt and printed at The Ravi Varma Press, although this is not certain and is based on its similarity to other signed Gerhardt postcards in its use of leaves and trees and background.
A striking collotype published in many versions by Clifton & Co. The Arhai-Din-Ka-Jhopra was built in the 13th century by the first Muslim Sultan in India, Qutb-ud-Din Aibak, and before him by Abu Bar of Herat, Afghanistan.
Bullocks that ferried water were called "water bullocks." This colored image by Clifton & Company, one of the earliest mass publishers of postcards in Mumbai (Bombay) was fairly popular, perhaps because of its rich colors.
A lithographic portrait, which by this time had become a lesser used printing process for postcards.
An almost dreamlike view of Chhatrapati Shivaji Terminus (formerly Victoria Terminus), better known by its local acronym CST or VT, a historic railway station that serves as the headquarters of the Central Railways in India and now one of the busiest
A striking image of a small Parsi girl sitting on a table with her feet on a chair, the "de [of] Bombay" added by the French sender in 1911.