Combination Print (noun)
A printing technique in photography, popular in the nineteenth century, in which a photographer would compose a final image using more than one negative. To make the combination print, the photographer would expose only a section of the print at a time.
Oscar Rijlander combined thirty-two separate images to make this one photographic print entitled The Two Ways of Life, an allegory that depicts an older man showing a younger one how best to live his life.
See this and other combination prints in the exhibition Faking It: Manipulated Photography Before Photoshop at the Metropolitan Museum of Art in New York. The exhibition closes on January 27, 2013.