Letters to Cassatt, from Cassatt, and from and to Cassatt's family and others; a typescript of a family history written by Cassatt's father, and other genealogical and biographical material; and pages from Paris Salon exhibition catalogs of 1872-1876 referencing Cassatt. The materials were primarily in the possession of Art Institute of Chicago curator Frederick Sweet at the time of microfilming; Sweet coordinated the microfilm project with the then newly formed Archives of American Art. The microfilm also identifies the owner at the time of microfilming (1955) and some of Sweet's correspondence concerning permission to microfilm from the various owners.
Among the recipients of letters from Cassatt are Cecilia Beaux, Electra Havemeyer Webb, Mrs. Potter Palmer, Theodate Pope, Mary Gardner Smith, Carroll S. Tyson, Ambroise Vollard, Harris Whittemore, her nephew Robert Kelso Cassatt and his wife Minnie Drexel Fell Cassatt; her sister-in-law Jennie (Mrs. J. Gardner Cassatt); and others. [Microfilm label: Frederick A. Sweet papers]
Jeune femme en noir, (painting)Mrs. Gardner Cassatt, (painting)Portrait of Madame J., (painting)Portrait de Madame J., (painting)
Cassatt, Mary 1844-1926
Oil on canvas
On loan to Baltimore Museum of Art Art Museum Drive Baltimore Maryland 21218
Lent by State of Maryland Peabody Art Collection 350 Rowe Boulevard Annapolis Maryland 21401 Accession Number: P.I.10.10
Portrait female--Waist length
Adler, Kathleen, Erica E. Hirshler and H. Barbara Weinberg, "Americans in Paris, 1860-1900," London : National Gallery, 2006, no. 48.
"Mary Cassatt: Modern Woman," New York: Art Institute of Chicago in association with H.N. Abrams, 1998, pl. 16.
Baltimore Museum of Art, 1989.
"List of Works of Art in the Collection of the Peabody Institute, Baltimore, Maryland," 1949.
Breeskin, Adelyn Dohme, "Mary Cassatt: A Catalogue Raisonne of the Oils, Pastels, Watercolors, and Drawings," Washington, D.C.: Smithsonian Institution Press, 1970.
Baltimore Museum of Art, 1989.
Portrait of a woman seated with her left elbow resting on the arm of an upholstered chair. She wears a black dress (with a pink bow at her throat), black gloves, and black hat with bird wings and veil. She holds a black bag in her lap. Part of a framed fan is seen hanging on the wall behind her head.
Art Inventories Catalog, Smithsonian American Art Museums
Negative log book number 8, or "green book," documenting various Smithsonian museums and events. Information includes negative numbers, subjects of the photographs, persons and departments for whom the pictures were taken, dates the pictures were taken, photographers, and dates the information was entered into the log books.
Smithsonian Institution Archives, Accession 10-001, Negative Log Book Number 8, 1976
Old masters, new world : America's raid on Europe's great pictures, 1880-World War I / Cynthia Saltzman
x, 336 p.,  p. of plates : ill. (some col.) ; 24 cm
Painting--Collectors and collecting--History
1. THE COLLECTORS. Henry Gurdon Marquand and van Dyck's portrait of James Stuart -- Isabella Stewart Gardner, Bernard Berenson, Otto Gutekunst, and Titian's "Europa" -- J. Pierpont Morgan, Raphael's "Colonna Madonna," Gainsborouogh's "Georgianna," Reynolds's "Lady Elizabeth Delme," and Lawrence's "Elizabeth Farren" -- Mary Cassatt, Harry and Louisine Havemeyer, Spain, and El Greco -- Henry Clay Frick, Charles Carstairs, Otto Gutekunst, and the Ilchester Rembrandt -- 2. THE PAINTING BOOM. Joseph Duveen enters the old master market -- Holbein's "Christina of Denmark," Rembrandt's "Polish Rider," Velazquez's "Philip IV," three Vermeers, and record prices -- Bellini's "St. Francis" and falling prices -- 3. THE GREAT WAR AND THE PICTURE MARKET. Old master spoils -- Bellini and Titian's masterpiece comes on the market