Albert Sands Southworth (American, West Fairlee, Vermont 1811–1894 Charlestown, Massachusetts)
Josiah Johnson Hawes (American, Wayland, Massachusetts 1808–1901 Crawford Notch, New Hampshire)
14.0 x 10.8 cm (5 1/2 x 4 1/4 in.)
Gift of I. N. Phelps Stokes, Edward S. Hawes, Alice Mary Hawes, and Marion Augusta Hawes, 1937
Not on view
Edward S. Hawes, Alice Mary Hawes, and Marion Augusta Hawes; [Holman's Print Shop, Boston]; I.N. Phelps Stokes, New York, 1937
The Metropolitan Museum of Art. "The Hawes-Stokes Collection of American Daguerreotypes by Albert Sands Southworth and Josiah Johnson Hawes," November 4, 1939–December 7, 1939.
Moore, Charles LeRoy. "Two Partners in Boston: The Careers and Daguerreian Artistry of Albert Southworth and Josiah Hawes." Master's thesis, University of Michigan, 1975. no. 28.
Newhall, Beaumont. The Daguerreotype in America. 3rd Revised ed. New York: Dover Publications, 1976. no. 98.
Pfister, Harold Francis. Facing the Light: Historic American Portrait Daguerreotypes. Washington, D.C.: National Portrait Gallery, Smithsonian Institution, 1978. no. 97F, p. 321.
Wilson, Rufus Rockwell. "A Famous Photographer and his Sitters." Demorest's Family Magazine 34, no. 4 (April 1998). pp. 134–35.
Romer, Grant B., and Brian Wallis, ed. Young America: The Daguerreotypes of Southworth & Hawes. New York: George Eastman House International Museum of Photography and Film, 2005. no. 165.
Garrison wrote that "Out of a hundred daguerreotypes that have been taken of me, not one is worth looking at a second time. The failure is absolute, wheter it be Brady in your city or South[worth] or Whipple here." Garrison to Oliver Johnson, May 1, 1858, in Walter M. Merrill and Louis Ruchames, eds., The Letters of William Llyod Garrison(Cambridge, MA: Harvard University Press, 1971-81), vol.4, pp.523-24.