In Lee, J. Religious experience and journal of Mrs. Jarena Lee (Philadelphia, 1849), frontispiece., Waist-length portrait of black preacher, seated at table with pen in hand; inkwell, books, and other papers also on table.
Waist-length portrait of Mrs. Fant wearing a wedding gown, veil, and gloves, surrounded by pastoral vignettes and a Gothic revival border depicting flowers and animals., In Hewitt, John Hill. The betrothed (Philadelphia, 1840), cover., “Written, composed and inscribed to Mrs. Edward Fant of Baltimore, by John H. Hewitt”.
In McKenney, T.L. and J. Hall. History of the Indian tribes of North America, v.1 (Philadelphia, 1848), plate opposite p. 29. Also in 1836-1844 and 1838-1844 editions., Sacred Sun, also known as Mohongo, was one of seven members of the Osage tribe taken to Europe as "curiosities" for public exhibition. After their return to America, Mohongo visited Washington, D.C. and met various members of the government., "Perhaps when circumstances of embarassment, or perplexing objects of curiosity, were presented, the superior tact and flexibility of the female mind became apparent, and her companions learned to place a higher estimation upon her character, than is usually awarded by the Indian to the weaker sex. Escaped from servile labor, she had leisure to think. New objects were continually placed before her eye; admiration and curiosity were often awakened in her mind; its latent faculties were excited, and that beautiful system of association which forms the train of rational thought, became connected and developed. Mahongo was no longer the drudge of a savage hunter, but his friend. Such are the inferences which seem to be fairly deductible, when contrasting the agreeable expression of this countenance, with the stolid lineaments of other females of the same race."--P. 32., Waist-length portrait of Sacred Sun, seated, wearing metal and beaded necklaces and earrings, and holding a child on her lap.
In Davis, A.H. The Female preacher, or, Memoir of Salome Lincoln (Providence ; Boston, 1843), frontispiece., Facsimile signature: Salome Lincoln., Below signature: Math. 25:6. "Behold the Bridegroom cometh." Page 46 & 47. "This book was thine -- here didst thou read -- This picture, ah! yes here indeed I see thee still.", Waist-length portrait of the preacher, in profile, holding an open book.
In Sleeper, S. Memoir of Mrs. M. Hazeltine Smith (Boston, 1843), frontispiece., Facsimile signature: Your affectionate friend M. Hazeltine Smith., Smith was the principal of the New Hampton Female Seminary., Waist-length portrait of the teacher, wearing a brooch and shawl.