This photograph is a portrait of the entire Roosevelt family: President Theodore Roosevelt, First Lady Edith Roosevelt, and their six children. Left to right: Quentin, President Roosevelt, Theodore III (Ted), Archibald (Archie), Alice, Kermit, First Lady Edith Roosevelt, Ethel.
This portrait of the Roosevelt family was taken by Pach Brothers Standing left to right: Kermit Roosevelt, Theodore Roosevelt III. Seated left to right: Quentin Roosevelt, President Theodore Roosevelt, Archie Roosevelt, First Lady Edith Roosevelt, Ethel Roosevelt.
The President and Everyone of the Family Went for a Drive in the Country
This illustration by George Varian shows President Theodore Roosevelt, First Lady Edith Roosevelt and their boys Theodore III, Kermit, Archie, and Quentin taking a carriage ride. The caption reads: "The President and Every One of the Family Went for a Drive into the Country."
The Secret Garden: Last Days of an Exotic World, 1902
This painting by Peter Waddell serves as an interpretation of the White House conservatories, which were removed during the 1902 renovation and replaced by the West Wing. Seen in the painting are Kermit Roosevelt, President Theodore Roosevelt's second son and third child, playing in the conservatory with his blue macaw Eli Yale, named after the benefactor of Yale University, Elihu Yale, and his cat, Tom Quartz. Kermit's mother, First Lady Edith Roosevelt, watches her son in the background.
This portrait of First Lady Edith Carow Roosevelt was painted in 1902 by Théobald Chartran, a French artist who became one of the most fashionable portraitists of the early twentieth century. Mrs. Roosevelt, wife of President Theodore Roosevelt who served in office from September 14, 1901 until March 4, 1909, poses in the colonial garden, known today as the Rose Garden, which she established near the White House's new West Wing. Chartran repositioned the South Portico so it would appear in the portrait for aesthetic effect.