The drawings of American society by Charles Dana Gibson (1867-1944) defined the age contemporaneously and retrospectively from the 1890s through the early 1900s. His images of women, in particular, were so influential on the development of the American feminine style that the term "Gibson Girls" became part of the lexicon.
Illustrations by Charles Dana Gibson
- Yesterday’s Papers
- “The Gibson Girl and Her America: The Best Drawings of Charles Dana Gibson”
- “Famous American Illustrators,” by Arpi Ermoyan
- “The Illustrator in America, 1860-2000,” by Walt Reed
- Museum of American Illustration at the Society of Illustrators
- Library of Congress
Gibson, Charles Dana. Eighty Drawings, Including The Weaker Sex: The Story of a Susceptible Bachelor. New York: Charles Scribner's Sons, 1903.
Gibson, Charles Dana. The Gibson Book: A Collection of the Published Works of Charles Dana Gibson. New York: Charles Scribner's Sons, 1906.
Gibson, Charles Dana. Pictures of People. New York: R.H. Russell, 1896.
Gibson, Charles Dana. The Social Ladder. New York: R.H. Russell, 1902.
Gibson, Charles Dana and Edmund Vincent Gillon. The Gibson Girl and Her America: The Best Drawings of Charles Dana Gibson. New York: Dover Publications, 1969.
Johnson, Fridolf. Treasury of American Pen-and-Ink Illustration: 1881 to 1938. New York: Dover Publications, 1982.