Hanukkah programming itinerary appears on reverse. Recto features HANUKKAH, in purple, three times. The middle iteration is reversed and flipped upside down. Each sans serif letter connects with the next, with EXHIBITION, GIFTS, LECTURE, CHILDREN'S PARTY printed in black, appearing in the negative space formed by the "H's", and "U's".
Along the bottom margin in black ink: THE JEWISH MUSEUM, 1109 FIFTH AVENUE,NEW YORK 28, UNDER THE AUSPICES OF THE JEWISH THEOLOGOCAL SEMINARY OF AMERICA.
Sentimental genre prints documented the social image of Victorian virtue through domestic scenes of courtship, family, home life, and images of the “genteel female.” Children are depicted studying nature or caring for their obedient pets as they learn their place in the greater world. Romantic scenes picture devoted husbands with their contented, dutiful wives. In these prints, young women educated in reading, music, needlework, the arts, the language of flowers, basic math and science are subjugated to their family’s needs.
These prints became popular as lithography was introduced to 19th Century Americans. As a new art form, it was affordable for the masses and provided a means to share visual information by crossing the barriers of race, class and language. Sentimental prints encouraged the artistic endeavors of schoolgirls and promoted the ambitions of amateur artists, while serving as both moral instruction and home or business decoration. They are a pictorial record of our romanticized past.
This hand colored print is a pleasant bucolic outdoor scene of eleven people gathered in the country. A girl on a swing is pushed by two boys, a young girl is collecting flowers while three children are looking on, a young couple is seated by a tree while an older woman and a young boy are looking on from the left. All are wearing fancy clothing consisting of feathers, lace, embroidery, large hats, and short stockings.
This print was produced by the lithographic firm E.B. & E.C. Kellogg. Edmund Burke Kellogg and Elijah Chapman Kellogg were brothers of the founder of the Kellogg lithography firm, Daniel Wright Kellogg. After D.W. Kellogg moved west, his two brothers took over the family lithography firm in 1840 and changed the name to E.B. & E.C. Kellogg. The youngest of the four Kellogg brothers, these two were responsible for the continued success of the family firm. These two brothers were also involved in the eventual partnerships between the company and Horace Thayer in 1845 or 1846, John Chenevard Comstock in 1848 and William Henry Bulkeley in 1867.
Currently not on view
Clothing & Accessories
Peters, Harry T.. America on Stone
Welsh, Peter C. and Caroline. The Genteel Female
Harry T. Peters "America on Stone" Lithography Collection
H x W (panel): 150.2 x 72.4 cm (59 1/8 x 28 1/2 in)
early 17th century
Yamanaka and Co. (C.L. Freer source)
Charles Lang Freer (1854-1919)
Yamanaka & Company, to 1904 
From 1904 to 1919
Charles Lang Freer (1854-1919), purchased from Yamanaka & Company in 1904 
Freer Gallery of Art, gift of Charles Lang Freer in 1920 
 Undated folder sheet note. See Original Panel List, L. 38, pg. 12, Freer Gallery of Art and Arthur M. Sackler Gallery Archives. The majority of Charles Lang Freer’s purchases from Yamanaka & Company were made at its New York branch. Yamanaka & Company maintained branch offices, at various times, in Boston, Chicago, London, Peking, Shanghai, Osaka, Nara, and Kyoto. During the summer, the company also maintained seasonal locations in Newport, Bar Harbor, and Atlantic City.
 See note 1.
 The original deed of Charles Lang Freer's gift was signed in 1906. The collection was received in 1920 upon the completion of the Freer Gallery.
Miss Margo Brown Children's Party, Dec[ember] 26, 1957 [cellulose acetate photonegative]
Scurlock Studio (Washington, D.C.)
Eastman Kodak Company
Silver gelatin on cellulose acetate film sheet
1 item, 4" x 5"
African Americans Washington (D.C.)
New Coccine (or Crocein Scarlet) dye
December 26, 1957
Group of children around a Christmas tree. Many of the children are holding gifts and most are wearing hats. A Santa Claus or Father Christmas is standing next to the tree. Two doors have labels, "Reading Room" and "Snack Bar". No ink on negative. "KODAK -- SAFETY -- FILM" edge imprint. Retouched with New Coccine.
Scurlock Studio Records, ca. 1905-1994, Archives Center, National Museum of American History
Appears in exhibition catalog as entry no. 17 (Sale info: For Sale).
Catalogue of Paintings, Engravings, &c. &c. at the Picture Gallery of the Maryland Historical Society. Second Annual Exhibition, 1849. Baltimore: Printed by John D. Toy, corner of Market and St. Paul Streets.
1866. Second Exhibition in New York. Pictures, the products of Artists of the French Etching Club. Open daily, from 9 a.m. until 10 p.m. at the Fine Arts Gallery, 625 Broadway. Admission 25 cents. Catalogues, 25 cents. Brooklyn, N.Y.: The Union Steam Presses, 10 Front Street. 1865.
Appears in exhibition catalog as entry no. 79 (Sale info: To Be Auctioned).
Catalogue of Oil Paintings and Bronzes. The remaining part of the Paintings recently imported by Walter Manton, with others previously imported. To be sold without Reserve, at Sheldon's Auction Rooms, on Thursday, February 3d, at 11 o'clock, A.M. R.I. Printing Co., Providence.
Portrait of Fred J. and Marguerite Schaefer, (painting)
Bly, Morton H. B. 1876-1935
Schaefer, Fred John
Pastel on canvas
Fred John Schaefer and Marguerite Schaefer seated at play, having tea from a child's tea set. The children appear to be seated on the ground outside. They have other toys with them, such as a doll and a toy automobile.
Recreation--Leisure--Eating & Drinking
Art Inventories Catalog, Smithsonian American Art Museums