In Wheatley, P. Poems on various subjects, religious and moral (London, 1773), frontispiece., Possibly based on a drawing by Scipio Moorhead., Three-quarter length portrait of writer, seated at a table, with pen in hand; inkwell and book nearby.
In Ames, Nathaniel. An astronomical diary, or, Almanack for the year of our Lord Christ 1772 (Boston, 1771), p. ., Miss Emma Leach, a dwarf, was exhibited in Boston in 1771., Full-length portrait of the dwarf seated on a chair., “The following short description of the extraordinary person who lately made her appearance in this town, may not be disagreeable to our readers, although it may not be so particular, as the curious would desire, as she would not admit of an accurate examination.”--P. ., Another portrait appears in: Ames, Nathaniel. An astronomical diary, or, Almanack for the year of our Lord Christ 1772 (New London, 1771), p. ., Portrait appears as one of three engravings in the almanac. Although all three are unsigned, two are attributed to Paul Revere as an entry in his day book refers to engraving plates for an Ames almanac. It remains unclear which two of the three are Revere engravings. Cf. Brigham, Clarence S. Paul Revere’s engravings (Worcester, Mass., 1954), p. 135-136.
Full-length portrait of the writer wearing a hat while holding a rifle in one hand and a horn in the other. A citadel is visible in the distant background., In Rowlandson, Mary W. A narrative of the captivity, sufferings, and removes of Mrs. Mary Rowlandson (Boston, 1770), p. [2.], Mrs. Mary Rowlandson was a Puritan pioneer who, during an Indian attack on her town, was taken captive with her children and held for three months before being ransomed., The portrait was likely first used to represent Hannah Snell, the cross-dressing British soldier. Cf. Reilly, Elizabeth Carroll. Dictionary of colonial American printers’ ornaments and illustrations, p. 373.