Previous PagePREV


NEXTNext Page
Carousel Portable Battery Charger featuring the photograph Dentzel Carousel by Susan Rissi Tregoning

Boundary: Bleed area may not be visible.

Share This Page

Dentzel Carousel Portable Battery Charger

Susan Rissi Tregoning

by Susan Rissi Tregoning


This product is currently out of stock.



Image Size


Product Details

You'll never run out of power again!   If the battery on your smartphone or tablet is running low... no problem.   Just plug your device into the USB port on the top of this portable battery charger, and then continue to use your device while it gets recharged.

With a recharge capacity of 5200 mAh, this charger will give you 1.5 full recharges of your smartphone or recharge your tablet to 50% capacity.

When the battery charger runs out of power, just plug it into the wall using the supplied cable (included), and it will recharge itself for your next use.

Design Details

This carousel was manufactured in 1896 by Gustav Dentzel for the 1904 St. Louis Exposition. It was later sold to the City of Meridian, Mississippi,... more


1.80" W x 3.875" H x 0.90" D

Ships Within

1 - 2 business days

Additional Products

Dentzel Carousel Photograph by Susan Rissi Tregoning


Dentzel Carousel Canvas Print

Canvas Print

Dentzel Carousel Framed Print

Framed Print

Dentzel Carousel Art Print

Art Print

Dentzel Carousel Poster


Dentzel Carousel Metal Print

Metal Print

Dentzel Carousel Acrylic Print

Acrylic Print

Dentzel Carousel Wood Print

Wood Print

Dentzel Carousel Greeting Card

Greeting Card

Dentzel Carousel iPhone Case

iPhone Case

Dentzel Carousel Throw Pillow

Throw Pillow

Dentzel Carousel Duvet Cover

Duvet Cover

Dentzel Carousel Shower Curtain

Shower Curtain

Dentzel Carousel Tote Bag

Tote Bag

Dentzel Carousel Round Beach Towel

Round Beach Towel

Dentzel Carousel Zip Pouch

Zip Pouch

Dentzel Carousel Beach Towel

Beach Towel

Dentzel Carousel Weekender Tote Bag

Weekender Tote Bag

Dentzel Carousel Portable Battery Charger

Portable Battery Charger

Dentzel Carousel Bath Towel

Bath Towel

Dentzel Carousel T-Shirt


Dentzel Carousel Coffee Mug

Coffee Mug

Dentzel Carousel Yoga Mat

Yoga Mat

Dentzel Carousel Spiral Notebook

Spiral Notebook

Dentzel Carousel Fleece Blanket

Fleece Blanket

Dentzel Carousel Tapestry


Dentzel Carousel Jigsaw Puzzle

Jigsaw Puzzle

Dentzel Carousel Sticker


Dentzel Carousel Ornament


Portable Battery Charger Tags

portable batteries chargers animal portable batteries chargers horse portable batteries chargers vintage portable batteries chargers fantasy portable batteries chargers landmark portable batteries chargers

Photograph Tags

photographs animal photos horse photos vintage photos fantasy photos landmark photos

Artist's Description

This carousel was manufactured in 1896 by Gustav Dentzel for the 1904 St. Louis Exposition. It was later sold to the City of Meridian, Mississippi, for $2,000. Today, it is valued at over a million dollars!

Dentzel only manufactured two to three carousels a year and supplied parks throughout the East and South. All of his animals were hand-carved out of poplar or basswood, and many, like this one, had original oil paintings.

When the Carousel arrived in Meridian in 1909, it was placed in this exact location in Highland Park in this Carousel House, also designed by Dentzel. This Carousel House is the only original Carousel House building built from a Dentzel blueprint left in existence.

In 1977, both the Dentzel Carousel and the Carousel House were placed on the National Register of Historic Places. In 1986, they were designated as National Landmarks. There are eleven other Carousels nationwide that have received this honor, but Meridian’s is the only one...

About Susan Rissi Tregoning

Susan Rissi Tregoning

I'm a travel photographer that enjoys photographing United States architecture, nature, and transportation. As the 8th photographer in 4 generations of my family, I don't remember a time when photography was not part of my life. By the time I was five years old, I was standing on a stool in the darkroom, helping my dad develop pictures. It was my job to transfer the photos from the hypo to the water bath. I went to college for interior design. After I graduated, I had a long successful career as an art buyer and designer for a large home furnishings company. In 2006, I had a significant life change. My husband became a medical traveler, and I decided to put my career on hold to tag along. In the process, I found my roots again. What...