Marking: Hallmark, TR: Doublé / A. Gaudin [see Spirit of Fact (Sobieszek and Appel, 1976) #10, p. 153]
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.
International Center of Photography. "Young America: The Daguerreotypes of Southworth & Hawes," June 17, 2005–September 4, 2005.
George Eastman House International Museum of Photography and Film. "Young America: The Daguerreotypes of Southworth & Hawes," October 1, 2005–January 8, 2006.
Addison Gallery of American Art, Phillips Academy. "Young America: The Daguerreotypes of Southworth & Hawes," January 28, 2006–April 9, 2006.
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. 15.
Sobieszek, Robert A., and Odette M. Appel. The Spirit of Fact: The Daguerreotypes of Southworth & Hawes, 1843–1862. Rochester: George Eastman House International Museum of Photography and Film, 1976.
Pfister, Harold Francis. Facing the Light: Historic American Portrait Daguerreotypes. Washington, D.C.: National Portrait Gallery, Smithsonian Institution, 1978. no. 57, p. 159.
Moore, Charles LeRoy. "Expression: The Soul of the Daguerreotype." The Daguerreian Annual (1997). p. 2, fig. 2.
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. 152.
Annie Adams Fields (1834-1915), a native Bostonian, was an accomplished author and social reformer. Following her marriage in 1854 to James Thomas Fields (Young America cat. no. 155), she established the Charles Street literary salon, which attracted Louisa May Alcott, Ralph Waldo Emerson, Henry James, Henry Wadsworth Longfellow, and many others. Fields was an author herself, publishing volumes of verse and biographies of Whittier (1893) and Harriet Beecher Stowe (1897). In addition to her literary work, she founded many charities and devoted herself to the abolitionist and women's suffrage movements. Following the death of her husband in 1881, she entered into a long-term relationship with novelist Sarah Orne Jewett.