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  • George Washington Inspects the Unfinished President's House
    N. C. Wyeth
    White House
    north view
    This color print by N. C. Wyeth (often known as Newell Convers Wyeth) depicts George Washington inspecting the unfinished President's House with architect James Hoban. The print was created by Wyeth as part of a series of patriotic posters for the Pennsylvania Railroad.
  • To Go or Not to Go?
    Clifford Kennedy Berryman
    political cartoon
    This political cartoon by Clifford K. Berryman shows a teddy bear, representative of President Theodore Roosevelt, pondering the question, "To Go or Not to Go?" It is dated March 2, 1909, which is two days before his term as president ended, and is emphasized by the moving van loading crates in the background. The crates read, "T.R. Africa" and "T.R. Africa/Handle With Care." This is likely in reference to the Africa expedition Roosevelt took just after he left office on behalf of the Smithsonian Institution to expand its holdings.
  • Theodore Roosevelt and St. Bernard, Rollo
    Unknown
    pets
    This photograph shows President Theodore Roosevelt with his dog, Rollo.
  • Theodore Roosevelt on Horseback
    Unknown
    pets
    sports
    This photograph shows President Theodore Roosevelt on his horse while jumping a fence.
  • Alice Roosevelt Longworth
    Frances Benjamin Johnston
    First Family
    portrait
    This hand-colored, full-length portrait photograph is of Alice Roosevelt, President Theodore Roosevelt's daughter, and was taken by Frances Benjamin Johnston.
  • Theodore Roosevelt's First Cabinet Meeting in the New Executive Offices
    Unknown
    Cabinet
    This photograph shows President Theodore Roosevelt holding his first cabinet meeting in the new Cabinet Room in the West Wing on November 6, 1902. After the Roosevelt renovations, the Cabinet Room moved from the Second Floor of the Executive Mansion into the newly built West Wing.
  • Theodore Roosevelt at his Desk
    Unknown
    staff
    This photograph shows President Theodore Roosevelt behind his desk speaking to his private secretary, William Loeb, Jr. Though the West Wing was built in 1902 during Roosevelt's time in office, the Oval Office was not built until 1909, during William H. Taft's administration. Roosevelt had an office still on the Second Floor of the Executive Mansion and the original West Wing was built for staff. The original print was a silver gelatin stereocard.
  • Roosevelt Rooster
    National Photo Company
    pets
    This photograph by National Photo Company shows President Theodore Roosevelt's children's former pet, a preserved one-legged rooster. The boys had endeavored to fit it with an artificial leg.
  • Theodore Roosevelt Watching Theodore, Jr. on a Horse
    Barnett McFee Clinedinst
    First Family
    pets
    sports
    This photograph by Clinedinst shows Theodore Roosevelt, while still Vice President, watching his son Theodore jumping his horse over a fence.
  • Last Meeting of President Theodore Roosevelt's Cabinet
    Harris & Ewing
    Cabinet
    This photograph by Harris & Ewing shows President Theodore Roosevelt holding the final cabinet meeting of his administration. The meeting took place in the Cabinet Room, located in the West Wing. During Roosevelt's administration, he oversaw a large renovation that included the addition of the West Wing and this room.
  • Ethel Roosevelt in the White House Garden
    Frances Benjamin Johnston
    First Family
    portrait
    This portrait photograph by Frances Benjamin Johnston shows Ethel Roosevelt, daughter of President Theodore Roosevelt, sitting in the White House garden.
  • Kermit Roosevelt
    Unknown
    First Family
    pets
    This photograph shows Kermit Roosevelt, son of President Theodore Roosevelt, riding a horse.
  • Theodore Roosevelt
    National Photo Company
    portrait
    This photograph by National Photo Company is a full length portrait of President Theodore Roosevelt. He is shown seated in front of a fireplace with a large globe behind his right shoulder.
  • Police Roll Call Inspection at the White House
    Frances Benjamin Johnston
    First Family
    staff
    This photograph by Frances Benjamin Johnston shows Archie and Quentin Roosevelt, President Theodore Roosevelt's youngest sons, standing in the inspection line with members of the White House police force.
  • Archie Roosevelt on Algonquin
    Frances Benjamin Johnston
    First Family
    pets
    This photograph by Frances Benjamin Johnston shows Archie Roosevelt, son of President Theodore Roosevelt, riding Algonquin, the family pony.
  • Archie Roosevelt on a Bicycle
    Frances Benjamin Johnston
    First Family
    This photograph by Frances Benjamin Johnston shows Archie Roosevelt, son of President Theodore Roosevelt, posed on a bicycle at the bottom of the steps leading to the South Portico.
  • Roosevelt Children Pose with Pets
    Unknown
    First Family
    pets
    This portrait photograph shows President Theodore Roosevelt's children and their pets. Left to right: Theodore III, Ethel, Alice, Quentin, Kermit, and Archie.
  • President Lincoln with Gen. George B. McClellan with Officers in Antietam
    Alexander Gardner
    military
    Civil War
    This photograph of President Lincoln standing among a group of soldiers during the Civil War was taken by Alexander Gardner on October 3, 1862. The photograph was taken on the grounds on the Battle of Antietam, which took place in northwestern Maryland on September 17, 1862 and is considered the bloodiest day-long battle in American history. Standing, from left to right, are: Col. Delos B. Sacket, I.G.; Capt. George Monteith; Lt. Col. Nelson B. Sweitzer; Gen. George W. Morell; Col. Alexander S. Webb, Chief of Staff, 5th Corps.; Gen. George B. McClellan; Scout Adams; Dr. Jonathan Letterman, Army Medical Doctor; unknown soldier; President Lincoln; Gen. Henry J. Hunt; Gen. Fitz-John Porter; unknown soldier; Col. Frederick T. Locke, A.A.G.; Gen. Andrew A. Humphreys; Capt. George Armstrong Custer. The original photograph was a glass negative, wet collodion print.
  • Last Christmas at the White House
    Robert Lincoln O'Brien
    article
    Christmas
    holidays
    This article written by Robert Lincoln O'Brien, former White House Executive Clerk, describes the Roosevelt family's last Christmas at the White House.
  • Mary Todd Lincoln
    Nicholas H. Shepherd
    portrait
    First Family
    This portrait photograph of a young Mary Todd Lincoln was taken between 1846-1847, around the time she and Congressman-elect Abraham Lincoln were moving to Washington, D.C. for the first time. The couple had been married for five years when Lincoln was elected to represent the 7th district of Illinois in the United States House of Representatives.
  • Theodore Roosevelt, Jr. and Pet Macaw, Eli Yale
    Frances Benjamin Johnston
    First Family
    pets
    This photograph by Frances Benjamin Johnston shows Theodore Roosevelt III, referred to as "Jr." and son of President Theodore Roosevelt, with his pet macaw, Eli Yale. The macaw's namesake, Elihu Yale, was the benefactor for Yale University.
  • Roosevelt Family at Christmas: "None Appeared More Astonished than Mr. Roosevelt"
    George Varian
    First Family
    Christmas
    This drawing by George Varian shows the Roosevelt family admiring a Christmas tree. The caption reads: "None appeared more astonished than Mr. Roosevelt."
  • Abraham Lincoln and Sojourner Truth
    R. D. Bayley
    portrait
    abolition
    This painting of President Abraham Lincoln was created by R. D. Bayley. The painting depicts Lincoln showing abolitionist Sojourner Truth a bible gifted to him by African Americans from Baltimore, Maryland. Bayley completed the painting on October 29, 1864. The image of the painting is mounted on a cabinet card.
  • Teddy Roosevelt, Jr. and Eli Yale
    Frances Benjamin Johnston
    First Family
    pets
    This photograph by Frances Benjamin Johnston show Theodore Roosevelt III, son of President Theodore Roosevelt and referred to as "Jr.", posing with his blue macaw, Eli Yale. The macaw's namesake, Elihu Yale, was the benefactor for Yale University.
  • Abraham Lincoln and Tad Look at an Album
    Anthony Berger
    First Family
    This photograph of President Abraham Lincoln and Tad Lincoln was taken on February 9, 1864 by photographer Anthony Berger of the Brady Studio in Washington, D.C. In this portrait photograph, President Lincoln and his youngest son look at an album of preeminent photographer Mathew Brady's photographs.