Thousands of photographs taken by five generations of the Duperly family. Palm trees, canoes, sea. This is the landscape portrayed by Adolphe Duperly more than two centuries ago in Jamaica when he was the first of his clan to come to America. Today, five generations later, his heirs continue photographing these same elements, this time in the Colombian Caribbean. These are the contrasts that can be observed among the more than a thousand captured by the lens of a member of the family Duperly images gathered in the exhibition Retina Caribbean. The most significant pictures are some of the Daguerian Excursions in Jamaica, which conducted Adolphe, and 25 were the first photographic views that had that Caribbean country. The images show Caribbean prints are eternalized through the daguerreotype, a technique invented by Frenchman Louis Daguerre, and although far in time, they share the theme and the quality of modern portraits of his grandchildren, Stephen and Gloria Elena, captured in the Today on the beaches of Baru or Tolu with digital cameras and infrared filters. In chronological order, a personal photo that is one of the Duperly in the family mausoleum in France can be the starting point of this journey that began in the early nineteenth century in the old continent, he entered in the Caribbean in Colombia this legacy came at the hands of the second generation Duperly with Henri Louis, who arrived in Barranquilla but came to live in Bogota, where he devoted himself to portraying life in the capital of his sons was Oscar Duperly, who inherited the passion for photography and some of the thematic interests of the grandfather. While Adolphe portrayed black women Jamaican market in their daily work, his grandson photographed women farmers loading their products and workers carrying a piano. The exhibition provides an insight into the past of photography in Colombia and the Caribbean.